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

 - Class of 1965

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 712 of the 1965 volume:

, ■ ■ V •4 ' " sb k,- ' W. ' " THE 1965 LUCKY BAG ' 5 . - : :A h WILLIAM F. WILLIAMS, JR. Editor in Chief EDISON L WATKINS, III Business Manager ROY C. E. AHLGREN Managing Editor THE 1965 LUCKY BAG WILLIAM F. WILLIAMS, JR. Editor in Chief EDISON L. WATKINS, III Business Manager ROY C. E. AHLGREN Managing Editor ANNUAL PUBLICA I t I I : II ! M United States Naval Academy ' ::f wo i LC jx JltCM y)i,; «i ; 4 ICAtlON OF THE BRIGADE OF MIDSHIPMEN ' ■I Annapolis Maryland TO THOSE VALUES WHICH NEVER CHANGE • • • Man ' s most ancient and most recent at- tempts to formulate the concepts of his civilization have involved value systems in which certain allegiances have been in- herent and unchanging: honor, duty, truth, and the intrinsic worth of the in- dividual. These values have been expressed in many ways, by many men, but to a naval officer the words of John Paul Jones stand above all others as a code by which to serve. To these unchanging values this book is dedicated. ]o PauI Jo1 C4 • • • IN THE MIDST OF TRADITION CHANGE The basic precept of science is that reality unrelentingly changes. A Greek philosopher expressed this by saying that a man cannot step into the same river twice. Change, how- ever, is frightening only to those nations, groups, or in- dividuals who fail to take it in- to account in planning for the future. Change, certainly, is the over- shadowing objective of the Na- val Academy. To change and shape men is the reason for its existence. And in this process, the Academy itself is constantly changed. •V ... ' iliillM !■•■ i ws iw. mmiwu il AND THE GROWTH OF NEW CONCEPTS While the processes of change are generally considered to be gradual and inexorable, these processes are periodically accelerated. The four years of the class of 1965 repre- sent such a period of accelerated change . This group of midship- men, a small class by comparison with recent academy history, served as a barometer by which to meas- ure the effectiveness of many new concepts in the shaping of a naval officer. Such a group gains equally from the opportunity with which it is presented and the responsibility with which it is charged. triini iilitv ihMJJk iliiiiiiiiil jSr M TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAIN OF COMMAND 15 SPORTS 325 FOUR YEARS 413 ACADEMICS 485 YARD 517 ACTIVITIES 533 UNDERCLASSMEN 563 ADVERTISING 639 ■ AFTER FOUR YEARS . . . A NEW BEGINNING I ■ ' ;« ' ' % , ' - -«. - ' 0 ' . .. The profound influence of the Na- val Academy is dominantly re- flected in every graduate. Never in his lifetime will a man be unaware of the principles, the obligations, and the traditions which have be- come a part of his life. Graduation as a naval officer, how- ever, does not signify an end but a beginning . . . the beginning of a life dedicated to those unchang- ing values which have been made meaningful through change. ■ r. ' " ' ■- ' ». " ' ■■ CHAIN OF COMMAND 5 16 u ' !! , Sr i - . --«o W " H if- " «»i-T«. 17 LYNDON BAINES JOHNSON Commander-in-Chief United States Armed Forces 18 M ROBERT F. McNAMARA Secretary of Defense THE HONORABLE PAUL H. NITZE Secretary of the Navy 20 Ri«i DMIRAL DAVID L. McDONALD Chief of Naval Operations 21 OFFICE OF THE SUPERINTENDENT UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND 9 June 1965 Gentlemen of the Class of 1965: My hearty congratulations to you on the successful completion of four difficult but rewarding and exciting years. Your graduation attests to your readiness to assume the junior officer responsibilities for which you have been so long preparing, and you now become the newest members of the proud group of men who are privileged to call themselves Naval Academy Alumni. Having had the honor of being associated with your splendid class during the past four years, I am supremely confident of the contribution that you, individually and collectively, will make in the years ahead to the service and to the nation. Just four years ago as entering Fourth Classmen you faced a number of challenges including the major transition from civilian to military life. In the intervening years you have met and overcome many other challenges, and, additionally, you have participated in and con- tributed to some significant changes in the Academy itself which were designed to better prepare graduates for leadership responsibilities in the Navy and Marine Corps of the future. You can take pride in the realization that your class met all responsibilities and commitments laid on you in connection with these changes in a commendable manner. In the years ahead you can look back with genuine satisfaction on the role of the Class of 1965 in achieving in5)rovements to the Naval Academy. In the final analysis, I could wish no happier fate for you than to have you leave every future assignment with the knowledge that your efforts played a part in making it a better billet for those who follow you. We have shared many experiences during the past four years and I must confess to a feeling of sadness that my association with you as a class is now ending. But I look forward to future duty with many of you in other assignments, and you can be assured that I shall follow your careers with great interest. May you always have fair winds and a following sea. Sincerely, . C, ' s. MINTER, Jr. Rear Admiral, U. S. Navy Superintendent 22 R ADMIRAL CHARLES S. MINTER Superintendent, United States Naval Academy CAFI ' AIN KINNEY Commandant of Midshipmen 24 EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT CDR. V. L. CASSANI Head of Administrative Divisions MRS. JAMES MARSHALL Midshipmen Social Director 25 BRIGADE STAFF FALL SET Back Roiv: A. E. Siebe. W. A. Fries, E. J. McLyman, III, J. R. Stark. Middle Roiv: T. C. Kelley, R. K. Smith. Front: R. M. Bancroft. Ronald M. Bancroft 26 BRIGADE STAFF Samuel R. Dutrow, Jr. WINTER SET Back Row: J. L. Minderlein, H. L. Thompson, Jr., J. C. Allen, D. L. Pilling. Middle Roiv: F. A. Horton, R. L. Bushong. Front: S. R. Dutrow, Jr. 27 FIRST REGIMENTAL STAFFS i!( FALL SET Rack Ron: P. H. Fitz- gerald, E. A. Mayer, Jr., R. D. Stevenson, F. S. Rowe. III. Middle Row: H. R. Adair. C. S. Gar- ber, Jr.. J. L. Abbot, II. Front: P. G. Varriano. WINTER SET Back Row: E. T. Napp. G. R. Laughlin, L. P. King. J. T. Hooks. Jr. Middle Row: T. J. Bove, R. W. Piatt, T. A. Krauss. Front: C. A. Foy, Jr. F.LJli! 28 SECOND REGIMENTAL STAFFS FALL SET Back Row: T. R. Young, R. E. Rickard, G. E. Shel- don, J. C. Markowicz. Middle Roiv: B. J. Smith. F. L. Mixner. Front: J. G. Halenza, Jr. WINTER SET Back Row: G. F. Robin- son, H. W. Goodroe, D. E. Lough, M. A. Griffin. Middle Row: R. J. Vogt, J. T. Hickman, G. H. Sudikatus, Jr. Front: C. D. Lawley, Jr. 0 0 . - • • « .tf! . ? ?? ' v.. ;t ' • " ' » y 1: - ; » iiiS ' ' .m Bm ' L ' m- S ' ' , S; ' ' . ■ r? : ». f. -- ' ■- ilBI " " ' " J| r- fln " ' g mmv IMi " w w 29 FIRST BATTALION STAFFS FALL SET Back Row: T. J. McKay, G. M. Steph an, V. F. Garvy, Jr. Middle Row. J. B. Johnston, Jr., A. F. Oddera Front: H. E. Koss. Commander IhayiT 30 FIRST COMPANY Lieutenant Commander Lockwood WINTER SET Back Row: R. B. Avery, J. B. Coleman, Jr. Front: T. I. Harada. S FALL SET Back Row: R. H. Wecht, T. P. Carson, Jr. Front: F. A. Adams. 31 FIRST BATTALION Rick, as lie is known to llie Brigade, came to the Academy as a Marine junior, leaving behind him a year in Paris, and a year at the I ' niversily of Maryland in Munich. (Germany. Rick ' s amiuhle nature and intelligence made him an immediate success in . cademy life. He liepan to work for the Log during plehe year. After showing his talent on the Layout . " taff. he became the Log ' s . ssistant Editor. Rick demonstrated his athletic ability on the Plebe swimming learn, in football and water polo. During his four years. Rick encountered many girls and a new home in nearby X ' ashington. I n spite of a love for fun and frolic, and a little bright red sports car. " Hap " still managed to maintain Superintendent ' s List grades. He doesn ' t plan to follow the foolstei)s be- fore him and is planning for further study and submarines. Rick is a diligent and ca- pable worker and will continue to excel wherever he goes. ROBERT BUTNER AVERY The " Ove ' . a Iv- i affectionately known by his classmates, entered U.SNA from Reynolds High School in Winston Salem, N. C. Bob has made the most of his academic endeavor here at Navy as he is a triple overloader and he still maintained a .Supt. ' s list average. However, not all of his time was spent on academics as he took part in many intramural athletics such as soccer, basketball, and the newly initiated sport at Navy of rugby. In addition to academics and sports, " the egg ' s " interests were in females and .sports cars. He was always writing to two or three young ladies at a time, but he never really landed one. Due to his intelli- gence, hard work, and likeable personality. Bob will surely he a success as a fine Naval Officer and a sincere friend to all his ac- quaintances. JAMES FREDERICK AMERAULT FREDERICK ARTHUR ADAMS As a rosy-cheeked seventeen-year-old fresh from Billerica Me- morial High School in Billerica, Mass., Jim came to Navy prepared to tackle the task ahead. At Billerica Jim was outstanding on his football team and was captain of the track team. He brought these talents with him to Navy where he became an outstanding member of the Brigade Lightweight Championship Football Team his second class year. All his talents are not in athletics. Youngster year he joined the LOG layout staff and worked his way to the top to become editor. Showi ng a dedicated vigor in all tasks, Jim has made many friends at Navv who will not forget him soon. JAMES LEE BENSON Jim came to the Naval .Academy directly from high school where he made an outstanding academic record for him- self. His skill with the books has con- tinued to provide him with many en- joyable Supt ' s List weekends. In the afternoons, he could usually he found around Hubbard Hall where he has given continuous service to the Varsity Crew as a manager since Plebe year. Being a loyal southerner. Jim ' s favorite book is " If the South Had Won the War " which he memorized Youngster Year, and he could always be counted on for a lively discussion on the matter. Jim was highly impressed with flight training during .Second Class sum- mer and it will surprise no one if he starts growing a set of golden wings on his chest after graduation. 32 IJ ? T ' A wine sack and a loaf of bread symbolize one of our most popular classmates, Tom Bove. Obtaining his cosmopolitan outlook on life from Oak Hill High in Marion, Indiana (?), Tom has never failed to give those around him a little of his bright view of life. Starting off his Academy career on the Plebe Crew Team, he has always shown a dynamic flair in all of the activities and sports in which he took part. His competi- tive nature is brilliantly pointed out on the squash court, where Tom is often to be found. Affectionately known as the " Little Flower " , Tom has a deep interest in the Italian language and heritage. After spending his First Class cruise with the Italian Navy, he has taken an active part in the Italian Club activities and has completed a major in Italian. No academic slouch, Tom is always ready with a quick smile and that little bit of " gouge " you need to pass that P-work, the next day. His warm personality and active mind insure Tom great success in any role in life. The " Tree " , who hails from plush Palm Beach, Florida, came to the Naval Academy well prepared for military life. Keeping the Academy as his distant goal, he attended Riverside Military Academy, graduating with top honors. He received one of the few appointments to the Naval Academy available to outstanding graduates of military prep schools. Nor did his achievements stop there, for he has proven himself time and time again as a top flight Midshipman. Mild-mannered and soft-spoken best describe this tall, lean young man, with a flair for writing and impressing the girls. Being naturally talented at writ- ing prose, he directed his efforts at writing for the Log which was culminated by his appointment as features editor. Perhaps he derived more practical benefits from applying his talents nearly as much to composing torrid love-letters to his many loves as he did to writing short stories. A man of leisure without leisure time. Bob could be found many an evening reading a good novel. Surprisingly enough, his studies never really suffered for his dalliance. Bob did not limit his endeavors to the field of leisure alone. Very active in all company business and sports, his prowess and determination in boxing won him the respect and admiration of all. With his keen sense of com- petition, lively wit, and military bearing he should go far in his chosen profession and be a definite asset to the Navy. ROBERT PORTER BUSH III THOMAS POWELL CARSON JR. Only hours after high school graduation " Kit " found himself here at the Naval Acad emy. Tom is one of those people who pledge they would never turn back to breakfast, but who bleeds blue and gold everytime he cuts himself shaving. With his stubborn determination to master anything that provides a challenge, Tom ' s enthusiasm showed in his academics as well as on the athletic field. His interest and activities in athletics on company and battalion levels brought in many winning seasons. Always well liked and the life of any party he attended, friends were nothing he was short of during those lovely four at Navy. If Tom continues to use his outstanding ability to learn and advance as he has during the past four years, he is sure to be- come a success in any field he chooses to enter. FIRST COMPANY 33 FIRST BATTALION Althoiich .li-Mi ' iiiiiiii; frDiii a lonp liiii- of Wfsl Point graduates. John saw the linlit ami .hose to conii ' to ill. " Naval Arademy. After altendinn the I iiivor.-ity of Florula for two years and Sullivan Prep Sohool for one year. John reported here with a hroad harkpround and ready to give his all for the Navy. One eannot say that John is a coaster. (He puts enough lime in his studies to maintain an above-average grade.), hut he has been known to favor the finer things in life. John starred on the fencing team during his plehe year and presently is the backbone and muscle of his company cross-country learn. John will go far in the service because of the ease with which he gels along among others with his easy-going, happy manners. JAMES NATHANIEL EDWARDS JR. Bill was well known throughout the first company for his proficiency in several fields, especially ocean sail- ing, tennis, and developing the art of " padding out " to an amazing degree. However, even though he did spend a good deal of lime admiring the " blue trampoline. " he was never in danger from academics, always being com- fortably sal. and rarely having to waste undue time study- ing. Bill claims .South Pasadena. California, as home, and priM-laims ihf glories of his state far and wide, to anyone who will li-ten. He had no steady girl while at the Acad- emy, hut he was famous for his willingness to play the field. A highlight of Bill ' s four years at U..S.N.A. was his participation. First Class Cruise, in the Kiel Festival, in Kiel, Cermany. This included an international sailing race. in which Bill skippered the U.S. entry. It ' s hard to say which he enjoyed more — the sailing or the famous Cernian hospitality. One thing is for sure, though: with his love for the sea, and his willingness to do n w and uiuisual jobs. Bill is sure to be a credit In ihi- avv for nianv years. JOHN BODDIE COLEMAN JR. i A great lover of the outdoors, Jim found the Naval Academy quite different from his life in the Garden State. He didn ' t have long to reminisce though, as Plebe basketball and crew soon occupied much of his free time. . ' Mthough Jim was a standout in his Plebe sports, he decided not to participate in varsity competition, and his presence on numerous company and battalion squads has spelled the difference in many a contest. Handy with any gadget, Jirn can always be found tinkering with his stereo or operating his well known chair zero, that is if he isn ' t escorting his O.A.O. about the yard. During his Second Class year, Jim used his extensive knowledge of firearms to iielp establish the Naval Academy Gun Club, of which he is a charter mem- ber. Youngster Cruise and prior experienc e with the fishing fleets of Long Island Sound have left no doubt in Jim ' s mind that the .surface fleet will be his career. WILLIAM JOHN ERICKSON 34 Ted, known to his friends as " the woe " , hails from Honolulu where he was president of his class in Kaimuki High School. Woe is a real go-getter and believes the only way is through action. His prowess in academics is evidenced by a high Q:P.R. and stars which he has re- tained from youngster year. Sportswise. his physique speaks for itself. Woe rarely misses a chance to work out and may usually be found in the Field House weight room when he is not helping to push the first battalion rugby team to another victory. However. Ted knows how to play also. His occasional social life on weekends always finds him as the life of the party where his humor and personality win him many friends. The Navy will surely prosper from his diligent work, high sense of responsibility, and devotion as did the Academy during his four years here. JOHN CHARLES HUDOCK JR. THEODORE IWAO HARADA Jack came to the Academy from the Hawaiian shores, and was always ready and willing to proclaim their glories far and wide. While at U.S.N. A.. Jack developed an intense interest in weapons. Many an afternoon, he could be found either working on his own rifle, or across the river shooting. During his second class year, he helped to found the Academy Gun Club, of which he subsequently became secretary. One of the highlights of his four years here was ranking second in the class in weapons proficiency with the rifle and pistol. Being a Marine Corps junior. Jack is thoroughly sold on the Corps as a career, and it was always possible to hear a good argument almost every night, as he held forth on the virtues of the Corps vs. the Navy, the Army, and all other services. With his background and natural enthusiasm for the Marines, Jack should be a worthy asset to the Navy ' s amphibious arm. DAVID RYLAND HUNTER Among several of Dave ' s reasons for coming to Annapolis was his desire to play water polo. Southern California is his home so it is oidy natural he should enjoy water sports. While attending Lakewood High School he lettered three years in both water polo and swimming. His senior year there he was captain of each of the teams, and a mem- ber of the High School All-American freestyle relay team. In the last semester of his senior year at Lakewood, Dave also attended Long Beach City College for additional courses. His first year here Dave swam on the plebe team and has since been earning points for the varsity swimming team. He has played intramural water polo each year and was instrumental in leading his team to two brigade championships. One rarely finds Dave around the yard on weekends. During these times he may be away on varsity trips, practicing in the pool, or traveling along the north eastern coast with the Chapel Choir or the Glee Club. Dave ' s quick wit and light humor make him the life of any party, and his ability to make friends quickly marks him for future success. FIRST COMPANY 35 FIRST BATTALION Howie graduated from high st-hool at a lime when most of us were too young to drive a car. By the time he arrived at the Acad- emy, he had a strong military background proyided by 3 ' 2 years in the fleet. He was one of the few piebes to be older than his firstie. With his advanced age came wisdom and a nickname of " the old man " . There were also handicaps associated with Howie ' s elderly state. He had to fipiit middle age spread and thinning hair while his classmates were at their primes. Though he had been away from school for four years. Howie soon got the hang of academics and was constantly on the Supt ' s List. He used the extra liberty well and weekends found him nearly always with a companion of the fair .sex. From plebe year on, it was obvious that Howie was destined for big things. He was always an excellent leader and could be counted on to do the best job possible in anything he undertook. With his background and ability, he should make a fine addition to the Navv. FREDERICK GILLINDER PRICKEH Fred hails from nearby Severna Park where he no doubt acquired some first-hand knowledge of the Academy before entering. He attended Severn School and was in the Reserves while at the University of Maryland before coming to Navy. Being from the Mary- land area, Fred was a tremendous asset to the plebe lacrosse team as a high-scoring attackman and saw a lot of action with the varsity. He was also a member of the Ring and Crest Committee. His problem plebe year was not being able to drag, but he more than made up for it by dragging almost every weekend during his last three years at the Academy. Because of his desire to enjoy weekends and lacrosse, Fred had some close calls with academics — particularly Youngster skinny and Nav — and he never was in strik- ing distance of the Supt. ' s List. His goal is to be in some branch of Navy Air and his love of life and easy going manner will en- dear Fred to those he works with in any field he chooses. I DONALD LEE PILLING HOWARD EDWARD KOSS Don, the Trident Scholar, was up into the wee hours all of First Class year dealing with the abstract abstractions of partially ordered systems. Thus, he topped off an Academy career of outstanding acad- emic performance, while his aptitude for the service and his winning personality put him in the upper " greaser " echelons. This would be no surprise for those who knew Don back in Bayside, New York, for there he also excelled in academics and was a leader in student body affairs. Although Don ' s time was mainly taken up by his own studies and his efforts in tutoring his less gifted classmates, he did take part in company sports, in which he continually provided that oft ' needed fighting spirit. Nevertheless, his record up to now is just the basis for a future ir which the sky ' s the limit to success. I DONALD RAY RHODES More commonly known as Dusty, Don graduated from high school in Boonville, Indiana, but since then his family has moved to Fenton, Missouri, a suburb of St. Louis. After graduating from high school in 1958, Don entered the Navy and served for three years as an enlisted man prior to entering the Naval. Academy. During his years at the Acad- emy. Don has been a member of his company ' s cross country team in the fall, and for two years he participated on the battalion debate team. In the spring he can usually be found chasing a squash ball around the squash courts as a member of the company squash team. Don studied Portuguese for his required foreign language and enjoyed it so niucii, he continued studying it as an overload. He lias been very active i n the Portuguese Club, and he hopes to go to Hra .il in order to practice what he has learned of the language. 36 I A Navy junior, Dan is one of the few members of his family to serve on the Union side. He has lived all over the country, but claims Arkansas as his home. " Odes " spent a free wheeling year at Purdue before the Navy put a cramp in his style. Hopelessly in love most of the time here, especially after Youngster Cruise, he did manage to overcome this obstacle and acquire a physics major. He could always be relied upon to render an Eng- lish translation of whatever language the Skinny Depart- ment speaks. Most of his spare time here was spent look- ing for a seven-foot mattress. If Dan makes it past an interview with " you know who " , he would like to go into nuclear pow er. It ' s either that or try to find a cockpit he can fold into. Did you ever see a giraffe in an A4D? Bill came to Navy after graduating from Will Rogers ' High School in Tulsa, Oklahoma. Like every true " Okie " he majored in high school wrestling and then served a year on the Navy Plebe team. Bill participated heartily in the intramural program in Battalion yrestling and rugby. Bill ' s interests also included working for the LOG magazine as an advertising representative. He also served on the infamous Actramid " Drum and Bugle Corps. " Taking time out from his busy schedule Bill managed to chalk up good grades and always showed a friendly face and winning spirit. WILLIAM MORRIS SIEGEL ROBERT CLINTON VAUGHAN " Rusty " hails from Alhambra, California, and like most Cali- fornians he feels that it is the greatest place in the world. After arriving at USNA, he fitted into the routine like an old pro, taking plebe year with no trouble. " Rusty " has played in sports on the plebe. Battalion, and company levels, adding spirit and drive to each sport. He manages to have fun and enjoy the finer things in life and still keep his grades above the Supt ' s list level. " Rusty " is highly respected by all his classmates and has proved to all that whatever branch of the Navy he enters upon graduation he will certainly show his fine capabilities as a naval officer. FIRST COMPANY 37 FIRST BATTALION Ron came to the Naval Academy after attending San Fernando High School: however, he now spends his leave time in Potter Valley. California. (Rumor has it that he has l)een taking extra instruction in navigation to aid him in finding his home town.) Aside from his bright red hai r, Ron is also a standout in aca- demics. His name has been a steady entry on the Supcrintendant ' s List. The liberty privileges associated with " star " grades have been diligently used by Ron in his activities with the Lop advertising staff. Sports play a big part in his life: every team has benefited by his participation. His ambitions show favoritism toward the Marine Corps; but no matter what direction Ron takes when our class separates, he will be an asset to whatever branch of naval service he chooses. RONALD HOBSON WECHT JOHN WILKINSON Ray will long be remembered for his work with the " Spiffics " . playing lead guitar for that group during all of his four years at Navy. By no means limited to one field, however. Ray was a battalion crew coxswain and a varsity " sub-scpiader " each spring and kept a very popular column in THE 1.0(i magazine. Hay is a Navy junior and came to Navy via Washington-I.ee High School in Arling- ton, Va. Short of stature, but long on spirit and truly a great guy to know, Ray was not what one would call a slash, but he found time out of his many activities to keej) up a string of good grades. A quick smile and a ruffle of abstract Math books announce that John Wilkinson is on the .scene. Leaving an impressive academic and athletic record behind him at Hewlett High School on Long Island, John came to the Academy in the footsteps of an older brother in the Class of ' 63. His Plebe Year, John led his company to a Brigade championship in cross country and then sparked the half-mile com- binations on the Plebe track team. Coming to the First Company, " Wilk " was quick to establish a reputation as a quick wit and an aggressive competitor in intramural sports. Taking enough Math overloads to make Guass look green with jealousy, he even found time to take part in an after class seminar in abstract algebra to further his background. As John leaves the school where Admirals are born, he looks forward to a successful career in the Navy. RAYMOND OLLON WILKINSON II 38 SECOND COMPANY Lieutenant Warren Back Row: D. M. Moritz, J. A. Rumbley Jr. Front: J. P. Harris, II. 39 FIRST BATTALION The music world ' s contribution to the Naval Academy. Cliarles Michael Butterfield. an ex-while hat. hails from Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Mike, a Drum and Bugle Corps regular, has participated in almost all the musical organizations here at the Academy. I ' lebe year, he played trumpet for the N. -10 and the Concert Band. Youngster year, he shifted to the hass fiddle and he picked up the tambourine for the " Salvation . rmy Band. " Since then he has also joined the Anchormen. the Sideboys. and the Annapolis Jazz Quintet. First Class year he moved to Leader of the NA-10. Besides his musical activities, Mike has been Business Manager for the Popular Music Concerts. Company Honor Representative, a cheerleader, and a BAC member. Mike ' s quick wit and consistent sense of humor have made him very popular throughout the Brigade. II CHARLES MICHAEL BUTTERFIELD JOHN BARRY CLODIG A native of Gary. Indiana, John came to the Academy happy and smiling. Always well informed on world affairs, John has endeared himself to the English, History, and Government department known affectionately as the " bull " department. He has, however, not neglected his other ' interests which include judo, art, murder mysteries, and sports. As a member of the Public Relations Committee. John has announced almost every sport at Navy. Always ready to crack a joke or make a witty remark, he has always maintained his good nature and sense of humor; even through such trying times as youngster cruise! It seems Indiana failed to prepare John for the rolling .waves of the sea and the gentle rocking of the ship which accompanies them. John ' s ship had no more than pulled away from the pier when he was seized by that dread plague known as seasickness. John made many trips to the rail that summer; but he never failed to do a good job. Determination and perseverance like this will make him a fine and long remembered Naval Officer. The " old Dales " comes to us from Wilmington Delaware, (and don ' t forget the Delaware) straight from high school where he was a letterman in Football, Basket- ball, and probably his first love. Baseball. An avid sports fan. John can be classified as an expert on either the Boston Red .Sox or the Boston Celtics, whether it be averages, players, lives or records. F.ven though his letter- winning days didn ' t carry over here at Navy. John could be counted on heavily when it came to the intramural pro- gram. The other major interests, besides sports, are John ' s studies and minor " speculations " in the stock market. He has been an eager student during his four years here and has taken full advantage of the new elective program. John ' s quick wit and sense of humor, have made him quite popular with many of his classmates. John has never been one to turn down the chance to do a friend a good turn, and can always be counted on in a time of need. Through his perseverance and determined dedica- tion to his studies and education, John will surely do well in any field ihul he chooses, and should become an out- standing Naval Officer. 40 Coming to the Academy from Seattle, " Dobber " brought with him the spirit of adventure and ambition for which the West is famous. His tales of hunting and fish- ing achievements have provided all who knew him with the desire to join one of his camping trips. A persistent man, Ralph usually accomplished what he set out to do. Afternoons found him in MacDonough Hall, either boxing or managing the Brigade boxers. A member of the YP squadron for four years, Ralph is well-prepared for duty in the fleet. Usually quiet, when the occasion arose he was not one to miss the fun. Seldom did liberty call find him trying to decide where to go — he was alrea ' dy on his way. Ralph ' s quiet determination makes him a dependable man — one who is sure to succeed in all phases of later life. After spending a year at Rockhurst College, Joe received his appointment to the Academy. Commonly known as " Fav " he was easy-going and liked by his classmates. Generally favoring the contact sports, he took an active part in the intramural sports of football and rugby, as well as excelling in attempts at golf and tennis. His extra- curricular activities included the Italian Club, Catholic Choir, and the Reception Committee. Academics did not come easy for Joe, but he compensated for this with his drive and determination. Regardless of what field of the Naval Service Joe enters after graduation, the Navy will be gaining a capable officer. RICHARD PAUL GENET Richard Paul Genet, a resident of Barrington, 111., graduated from Culver Military Academy. Arriving here at the Naval Academy, Dick offered his services and experience to the Midshipmen ' s Sailing Squadron, where he became Skipper of the I IVELY youngster year. He has also Skippered SWIFT and the new fiberglass yawl FEARLESS. He sailed as foredeck captain for the ACTIVE on the Annapolis- Newport Race Second Class Summer and Sailing Master of the FEAR- LESS for the Bermuda Race First Class Summer. He also held down the job of Secretary of the MSS Second Class year. Dick ' s other interests include WRNV where he was the Business Manager and D.J. for the folk show. He also formed and managed the Sideboys, a new folk music group. His interest in folk music includes self-taught lessons on the banjo, an instrument on which he has become quite proficient. Dick ' s ready wit and sense of humor have stood him in good stead here at Navy. SECOND COMPANY 41 FIRST BATTALION John traveled from the hills of Pennsylvania to arrive at the Academy wilii quite a rerord behind liim. iiaving completed two years at Pitt. John has done well in all facets of Academy life — human relations at the to)) of tlie list. Thanks to his jovial temperament and unending patience lie has risen high in the affection and esteem of his classmates. Being a gentleman in every sense of the word, John has been someone from wliom all may learn. He will probably be best remember- ed by those wlio know him best for his unending trips to the Mid ' n store to " re-stock " lost items. Much of his time was spent pursuing various activities among which were: (jlee Club. Catholic Choir and Lucky Bag Staff. The drive and good humor of tliis fellow will carry iiim far in the Commissioned ranks of the Navy. He is certain to find the Naval Service a rewarding experience. JOHN LEO GRADY JOSEPH CERUE HARPER Joseph Cerue Harper came to the Naval Academy from Hodgenville, Kentucky, where he graduated from La Rue County Higii School in 1961. While in higli school he demonstrated considerable ability along academic and music lines, having been a member of the National Honor .Society and the solo tubanist for his high school band. At the Academy, however, Joe liasn ' t exactly been on the .Superintendent ' s list, but he has managed to retain his proficiency on the tuba and is well known for his membership in the " Salvation Army Band. " Joe ' s diverse love life has been a constant source of amusement and interest to his classmates. For it seems as though he has fallen for a different girl every other weekend. During youngster year he joined the Midshipmen ' s .Sailing .Squadron as Chief Cook and Bottle washer on the Yawl LIVELY. Hut, due to a few cases of ptomaine poisoning among tlie crew, he decided to give up the position. Joe will ])robal)l y be best remembered by his class- mates and friends as being panic stricken throughout the examihation periods. 42 JOHN PAUL HARRIS Jack is known throughout his class for his easy going ways and amiable personality. Never having had even the least amount of troubles with his academics, Jack has carried overloads since the program began. Hailing from Wenham, Massachusetts, he has always excelled with the opposite sex and intramural athletics. He has caught many of the yard-gaining passes for the first battalion football team and is a consistent scorer for the company fieldball team. With perhaps the largest collection of country and Western music this side of Nashville, Jack takes a lot of kidding but always manages to win people over to his side with his ever-present smile and quick wit. HUGH WYMAN HOWARD After a two year stopover at Virginia Military In- stitute, this son of Fredericksburg. Virginia, decided to trade in his marchin ' boots for sea boots — what a dis- illusionment it was for him to discover that we had in- fantry drill here also. Virginia ' s loss became the Navy ' s gain though, as Jack quickly proceeded to excel in the classroom and on the athletic field. Academically, " the koala bear " ' or " raisin " continually bordered the Superin- tendent ' s List and finally pushed himself over second class year. But it was his willingness to arrange female companionship for his classmates that became a source of amusement for those fortunate enough not to be caught. His numerous and varied adventures with the young ladies and his incredible luck became almost legendary. It was even hinted that if Jack fell into a sewer he would come up smelling like a rose. It was our good fortune to have him as a classmate and friend and we are certain that those who come to know him in the future will share this feeling. JOHN HYDE HOGGARD u j Wyman, a dark, good looking, charming athlete (by his own admission) is the descendant of a long Navy line. In order to live up to the distinguished record attained by his father and grandfather in their midshipmen days, Wym had a special challenge to meet — and meet it he did. From the first, he appeared a " natural " for Academy life and found the adjustment an easy one. When it ' s time to play Wyman is the first to begin and hardest to play but when there is work to be done he ' s found there too, eager and willing. Lacrosse and finding a June Week drag rank high among Wym ' s favorite pastimes though he has had considerably more success in the former. The twinkle in his eye and his propensity for mischief have made Hughie a favorite companion of all. The great many friends which he has made at the Academy attest to his winning personality and fine character. Anxious to begin his career, Wym is a sure bet to contribute well to the Navy and his country. SECOND COMPANY 43 FIRST BATTALION Jack, as he is best known, hails from Meridian. Georgia, as the Confederate flag on the back of his B-robe attests. Jack came to USNA from North Georpia College where he spent one year in preparation for the Academy. very active young man. he is equally at ease in social circles or on the athletic field where Jack was a big help to his company ' s teams. His pleasing personality and quick wit make him extremely popular with his classmates. Jack has put much time into academics during his stay here at the Academy. His academic accomplishments are accentuated by the stars that he proudly wears on his uniform. Jack ' s careful preparation in his studies should put him in good stead for the future. Jack has always been noted for the " strain " that he takes in his appearance. He can usually be found behind whiskbrooms, Brasso, and Pledge cans when the time for formation nears. However, his military bearing and natural aptitude for the service should carry Jack far in his pursuit of a naval career. JASPER BRINSON JOHNSTON JR. JOHN CHRISTOPHER JUDD r ' - 1 MIJ J Ron, or " Ski " as he is known by most, is a iiroduct of Rocky River, Ohio. Having participated in football and basketball at Rocky River High School, he was well acclimated to the active life of a mid- hipman. Channelling his athletic abilities towards many different sports has done nothing to dull his keen edge of competition as is shown by his prowess in handball and boxing. " .Ski " has taken a wide variety of elcctives to furllu-r his knowledge, mostly centered around literature, whidi fits his person- ality closely. He has always mainiained a high academic average, as one who has cluTked the .Superintendent ' s List can attest. Ron will be well remembered for bis unique honesty and frank opinions, but even more he will be remembered for his sincere dedication to the Naval Service. Chris never had a chance, the Navy had him from the cradle — he was born in Norfolk. Though not a Navy junior his fate was sealed. Lulled by romantic and exotic recruiting posters, young Judd signed on the dotted line, and then it was anchors aweigh for San Diego, New London, Bainbridge, and, of course, Annapolis — but USNA gained no salt here, he had never been to sea! Both Cleveland, Ohio, and Denver, Colorado, are called home, but his heart belongs to the Colorado Rockies. Although never a polished academic apple, Chris managed to break through the Supt ' s List barrier several times. The German De- partment held a great attraction for him — a class mit Herr Roderbourg always made his day complete. It was seldom that Chris would play the same sport two years running. He wanted to try them all: Plebe Gym, Batt and Varsity Swimming, Water Polo, Winter Cross Country, and on the outside there was Mountain Climbing, Snow and Water Skiing, and even Skydiving — but whatever he did, he did well. He has high hopes for a successful and rewarding career with the Navy. PROSIT!! RONALD EDWIN LODZIESKI 44 dnn Born and raised in Chicago, Denny came to the Academy with a spirit of initiative and independence which have managed to reward him with outstanding acad- emic achievements in the area of two majors. His easy going manner and willingness to help his classmates have marked him as a person on whom you can depend. Liberty- wise, he can always be found in the main body of attrac- tion at the nearest " 0 " Club. Summer cruises have pro- vided those who have associated with him a number of unforgettable experiences. During the winter sports season, he is usually to be found running for his life on the foot- ball fields of Hospital Point. With continued endeavor, tempered with his fun-loving nature, Denny should achieve success in any field of the service he enters. JAMES RICHARD PETROVIC In keeping with the Navy tradition of his family, Jim also began his naval career by starting at USNA, after first putting in a year at San Diego State College. An ardent lover of water sports of any kind — stemming from his e.xistence in the " warm California sun " — Jim found himself converted from a fish to a gymnast at Navy, eventually suc- ceeding in gaining a position on the varsity gymnastics team. Being one of that rare breed to whom academics present few problems, Jim found himself with extra hours of freedom to spare in which he would indulge in his hobbies of " ray-soaking " , " socializing " or conducting experiments in his " horizontal lab " — his blue trampoline ... all of which never ceased to amaze his classmates. With the ingenuity and drive that Jim has proven he has, he will have no trouble carrying on the tradition of the naval service as he enters his chosen field of the Navy. FREDERICK DAVIS REES JR. Although Dave is one of Winter Park ' s outstanding citizens, he is not a true rebel, having been born in New Britain, Connecticut. Dave attended Winter Park High School and graduated from Columbia Military Academy. He is also a former Navy corpsman and a NAPS graduate, which is how he acquired the nickname of " Doc, " and his fondness for an ever-present cup of coffee. True to his former trade. Doc recommends APC ' s and a piece of tape for anything from a tough weapons quiz to an ingrown toenail. However, on the track Dave is a ball of fire, having moved up to the varsity from the battalion and company teams. Dave ' s ever-ready wit has provided his classmates with many an enjoyable evening study period and it will be well received during his career in the Naval service. Ilflb SECOND COMPANY 45 FIRST BATTALION ( ailiT Hifii. affectionately known to the Brigade as " Keef " , uriidgintily lift his helovcd Virginia to become one of the " Men of Aiinaiinlis " . thus folhiwinj; in llic footsteps of his father and grand- fallur. I{c( ' f, however, wasn ' t satisfied to just live Ijy tlie Hay — he had to live on it. It wasn ' t long before Reef felt the call of the sea and the need to breathe that salt air that every true sailor needs. I was never sure just who his roommate was, me or the mizzen. The Academy -Sailing .Squadron found a devoted sailor in Reef. And when the ground was frozen, the river iced over and the wind bitter cold, where was Carter then? On the cross country course, of course, hardy soul that he is! But Carter had aiiolher side that found expression on weekends. For Carter, College Park and the University of Maryland were the Elysium Fields where he thrilled to the sight of the pixie-like coeds that danced among the ivy. As for academics. Carter managed a creditable record, that is if we forget about Dago. Where he found the time to do all this what with cheerleading and various and assorted other activities was always a mystery. There ' s no room for doubt. Carter will give the Navy the best that he has to offer — and that ' s a lot! CARTER BEAUMONT REFO JAMES AUSTIN RUMBLEY JR. This Southern gentleman came to the Academy from the " Heart of Dixie " and the " Cradle of the Confederacy " , Montgomery, Alabama. He was always contented when he could expound upon the merits of the " Sunny South " . Having little trouble with plebe year, Jim began immediately to absorb anything and everything the Academy could offer him in preparation for his commission in the Marine Corps. An ardent lover of the outdoors, he was always eager to return to the fields and streams of his home state at every opportunity. With his Southern charm and friendly smile. Jim will undoubtedly be a great asset to his chosen profession. JOHN LLOYD STRINGER John Lloyd Stringer bails from Mobile, Alabama, where lie graduated from high school in 1958 and shortly thereafter enlisted in the Navy. While in the Navy he joined the Submarine service and worked his way to Engineman Third Class before going to NAPS. At the Academy. John is best known for his ardent interest in the Midshipmen ' s Sailing Squadron. Plebe year he sailed on IlinhUind I.iffht and later transferred to the Dinghy Team. Youngster year he became a member of the foredeck crew aboard the sloop Nordrntcy. With the arrival of the new Shields boats. John was quick to work his way up to .Skipper of the C.olumhia. and has done quile well in ( ' (iMipetition since. Besides sailing. John ' s major interests have been ■■liberty " and the " pad " and has logged as many hours as possible on each. The image of John that we will best remember is that of the " Sally " sailor returning from the " sea " with his Nor ' Kasler on the back of his head, and visions of the in Ills Miiiii 46 THIRD COMPANY First Lieutenant Richardson WINTER SET Back Row: J. M. Browne, M. R. Hamilton, II. Front: S. D. Chubb. Bf SR m H ■ . -- 1 m 1 ■IB ■ E ■ mmmm - ' --- V B ' ' ' " " ■HHi FALL SET fiac ;?oz ;; J. M. Carroll, J. W. McKinney. Front: E. G. Ambort. 47 FIRST BATTALION Krnie soltlt-d down at llic ai-ademy after having sampled Notre Dame, boot camp, and Nups. Plebe siimtner found him commander of the color Halt and he hat- been a striper ever since. A wrist watch was presented to him at Naps for academic excellence ami he found that studies at the academy were fruitful also. Never has Ernie been without stars, but be would tell you that E H G is the only decent department at the Blue Zoo. . fter youn(!ster year he considered going Ivy league but better heads prevailed and Motlier Bancroft had him for keeps. Few could match him at squash: however. Navy had a coaching problem so Ik- whs content with tearing apart the Batt circuit. As vice-president of " 65, he became known for his refreshing infallible logic which carried the class over many an obstacle which would have furrowed the brow of a lesser mind. Ernie will excel wheiever he goes and we wisl liiin the best, be he on the inside or out. ERNEST GLENN AMBORT Barry comes to us from the town of Tenafly in northern New Jersey fulfilling a life-long ambition to attend the Naval Academy and become a naval officer. Arriving from Maryville College in Tennessee which he attended for a year Barry easily adjusted to the academic challenge of the Academy. " Bags " has been a welcome addition to the Naval Academy Chapel Choir and Glee Club for four years with his musical background of three years in Tenafly ' s choir and two years in New Jersey ' s All-State Chorus. After lettering three years in tennis at Tenafly High Barry strengthened the Plebe tennis team his first year at Navy. On the weekends Barry is still to be found on the playing field ... of romance, with always a charming and beautiful girl. During the ' Dark Ages ' , when he wasn ' t dragging or studying, Barry kept himself busy making the Musical Club shows a success through efficient acoustics with the ' Juice Gang ' . Barry ' s acute desire to excel in everything he does along with a friendly smile and a biting wit will definitely enhance the fighting spirit and camaraderie in arms of the Navy ' s officer corps. Bill, known as .Snoop by his classmates, entered tiic Academy after graduating from Deerfield Academy. A native of Jacksonville. Florida, Bill quickly adjusted to the .Academy life, and became an active member of the track team where he won six letters. While at the Acad- emy Bill was never known to really worry abciut academics an»J U ' -ually only studied the night before I ' -works, but he always managed to come up with . ' upt ' s I.isI gradi ' s. The most familiar sight is to see Hill coming d iwn the hall with a coke in his hand. No matter what he did, hi; always managed to come out on top. .As for whatever branch of the service he may enter, he will undoubtedly be a success and a credit lo the service. " 48 I Mike, originally from Columbus, Ohio, came to the Naval Academy from the USS Northampton. While serving three years in the fleet he attained the rate of Second Class Electronics Techni- cian. Mike has been very versatile here at the Academy, having played a differ- ent intramural sport almost every sea- son. He also had a different girl just about every season. Academics were a challenge to Mike, since he had been out of school for three years, but the extra weekends he took for being on the Supt ' s List proved that it was just another challenge he surmounted. Mike missed " TRAMID " in Nor- folk, third class summer because he was on the " Eagle " . He also missed flight training in Florida because he was on the Plebe detail. However, neither of these bothered Mike because he was already sold on the " Mighty Fine " branch of the Navy. With his previous experience and his tremendous desire and liking for the Navy, Mike will prob- ably be an outstanding 30 year man. MICHAEL WILLIAM BORDY Jim comes to us from East Chicago, Indiana, where he graduated from Bishop Noll High School. After starring for three years in foot- ball, Jim came to the Naval Academy and donated his services to the battalion team, where he continued his outstanding play. His two other main fields of interest while he has been with us are his studies and the opposite sex, not necessarily in that order. With his dimples and his winning smile, Jim has been successful with both of them, and promises to be successful in the future as well. Jim will definitely be an asset to the Navy in whatever capacity he may serve. JOHN EVERSON CHUBB JR. JAMES MICHAEL CARROLL " Jette " came to us from Georgia Tech, where he was a brother in Sigma Chi. His ever-present smile and sincere character just naturally affect anyone fortunate enough to know him. Jette is a Supt ' s List and star man in his own right and these have enabled him to graduate in the upper five percent of ' 65. H you were looking for Jette, you might have tried the Class Improvement Committee or the Splinter Staff. Jette was Varsity Sports Editor and gave us fine sports coverage under his pen name of " Shelby Clovehitch " . Jette earned his letter as stroke for the Varsity 150 Crew, which rounds out com- pletely the culmination of an admirable list of achievements at USNA. The Fleet could find no better potential for a really fine officer than in Joseph Majette Browne. JOSEPH MAJEHE BROWNE Hailing from Michigan, John moved around quite frequently prior to reporting to the Academy. He came in directly from high school, which he attended in Philadelphia and Detroit. As a plebe, he was on the soccer team and as an upperclassman, was quite active in various intramural sports, providing al- ways a spark of enthusiasm and drive. Academics came very easy with John, who stands high in the class, and he proved to be a valuable asset to his classmates who experienced more difficulties with the books. In his spare time he dragged frequently and pursued various outside int erests. John ' s naturally friendly and helpful qualities will stand him in good stead throughout his life and he will undoubtedly encounter success in all of his endeavors. THIRD COMPANY 49 I FIRST BATTALION Steve. llie son of a Navy " skivvy Counter " , came to the Academy sliaidht from liiph school. He spent his plebe year in the terrible eighth company, where he learned well such arts as " shoving out " , " clamping on " , and " rigging knees " . Youngster year he switched into the second company and soon gained fame as one of the stalwarts on the company ' s championship heavyweight football team. But he did not restrict his skills to the football field; lie also excelled as a sprinter on the battalion track team; few managed to keep near him in the sixty yard dash. Excellence in athletics, however, was only one of Steve ' s strong points. Second class summer he was a battalion commander at Actramid. (Word has it that he protected certain members of a syndicate who sold hot dogs and steamed corn, and gave haircuts. His price — free dogs, corn, and haircuts.) In the academic world, Steve has taken a great interest in literature, but not so keen an interest in " steam-and skinny-like things. " I wonder why? Many will remember Steve as one who would willingly and cheer- fully undertake any assignment to add something of value to the Brigade. STEPHAN DARROW CHUBB Joe came to the .Naval Academy directly from San Francisco ' s George Washington High School. He brought with him a carefree attitude and a keen sense of humor. He never had any trouble with the humanities but maintained a running battle with the Skinny and Steam departments. Joe would use his free time for various activities. In the afternoon he could usually be seen doing some fancy broken- field running for the iiattalion rugby team, sunbathing on the rear terrace, or just logging in a few extra z ' s. Joe still found time to devote to the French Club and to any wayward plebe who ventured by. His ambition and desire to excel will help Joe on to a successful career in the Navv. WILLIAM ALBERT FARNSWORTH JR. JOSEPH LLOYD CROTEAU I Farns " is a son of ( " .ardner. Massachusetts, as his ac- adily attests. After graduation from bis hometown lool he spent a year al Itullis School au l then began cr as a Naval Officer. During pii ' iie yi-ar, lie tried at plebe crew, but the next year iu ' found his real in battalion football and company fieldball. Hill ph -nomenal ability lo listen to a radio, write a letter, book, and study, all al once. Since a visit to Japan ■cond class sunnner. he has set his mind lo reluming iinedav as a deslroNcrinaii. Mill i one of those hardy who really loves llu- sea. Well r. ' specled by all of smates, he is deserving of the best of everything. 50 An Air Force Jr., John had seen much of the world before settling down by Severn ' s shores. Showing a zeal for Navy life despite his air force upbringing, J. J. — as he. is commonly called — is anxiously awaiting the day he receives that lone gold stripe. To prepare for Uncle Sam ' s service J. J. is majoring in nuclear science. Not content to rest on his laurels as a scholar, John tears up the turf during the intramural soccer and rugby seasons. That big Navy " N " he wears is a reward for his keen eye and steady hand with a pistol. Rounding out what is left of his spare time. J. J. lends his talents to the Spanish Club and is a seasoned veteran of the D B. Never too busy to help a classmate, John can always be counted on for help or advice. In John, the Navy has found a man who will go far in the naval service. JOHN JOSEPH FOY JR. Dick came to the banks of the Severn after spending a year at Penn. State where he learned to cut Math class. In his usual easy manner he took Plebe Year in stride and embarked on his career as an upperclassman. Dick was an active participant in company sports and his outstanding abilities were the decisive factors in many a Softball and basketball game. On Saturday afternoons Dick could be found at the golf course killing snakes in the rough with his trusty three iron. When the weather was too foul for the snakes to be out, you could find him at the bowling lanes attacking the 200 mark. Dick ' s tremendous competitive spirit and great sense of humor have made him a fine classmate and big things can be expected from him in his future career. VINCENT FRANCIS GARVY JR. RICHARD WAYNE GARDNER Blowing out of the Windy City, Vince spent a year at Loyola University of Chicago before coming to the Academy. Known to most as being a little on the quiet side, he knows when to express his thoughts at the right time. In athletics, Vince has been quite diversified, playing company Softball, basketball and soccer, and running company cross country. He can also be found sailing on the Academy yawls or catching the wind on Lake Michigan when home on leave. Layout and writing a feature article for the Log were challenges enough to keep Vince out of the blue trampoline during his " free " hours. The academic departments have given Vince a fight whenever they have had the chance, especially the Engineering and Science departments, but Vince has managed to outwit them each time around. By the time Vince had achieved the necessary grade average to carry an overload, he discovered that his desired overload had been discontinued! The Navy is receiving a man who ' ll make a fine officer. THIRD COMPANY Si FIRST BATTALION Bob left llip jungles of New York City to see the world from tiu- Jecks of ihe F. 0. R. While a black box lechniiian for llu- A3D, he decided that a commission would be more attrarlive. Hoh hud no trouble iiraduating from NAPS, and then cniburked on the rigors of a character building plcbe year. As an uppcrclussniun. " Hull " was a readv source of professional knowledpe for plelit-s who found him a walking Blurjackrl ' s Manual. . lso. classmates souphl lips on the stock market from him. as Bob ' s knowledge of liie financial world made him a son of informal financial advisor. Tlirnuph prodigious effort and much midnight oil. Bull successfully kept the academic departments at bay. Bob was a constant source of entertainment with his salty sea stories and wit. He was also a continual supporter of his company through intramural sports. ROBERT H. HALSEY MARTIN RIDLEY HAMILTON II A Southerner, " Ham " came to L ' SNA after graduating from high school in Jacksonville. When not doing battle with the " skinny " department during his four years here, he could be found behind the scenes of the theatrical world, working with the juice gang and stage crew. Unpredictable and with an urge to travel. Ham could be found in just about any part of the world during his leave time. A Navy Junior with a love for the sea. Ham has i)ursued his sailing in- terests on board the Naval Academy ' s yawls in anticipation of the day when he hopes to go Navy Line. JOSEPH JAMES LUCKARD After graduating from I)e Will (llinton High School. Joe spent two years at Bronx ( immunity (College before bringing his Bronx accent to D.SNA, I ' lebe year saw him out for cross country, track, and lightweight crew, which was his favorite sport during his four years at the Acad- emy. He also loaned his voice to the (Catholic Choir. After two years. Joe finallv convinc-d the " Hago " department that he was not a French " slash " and cleared the way for work in the elective program for an engineering major and a future in either Navy Air or the KDO pnigrain. 52 Claude, affectionately known as C, is one of Arkan- sas ' finest contributions to the Academy ' s roster. Now hailing from Little Rock. Claude can boast a list of homes in such places as Germany. Japan, and California. An enthusiastic leader in the intramural program he sparks the company cross country, volleyball and foot- ball teams. Perhaps the most memorable trait which C displays is his constant smile and cheery " hi " . In both the Fighting Fifth Company, where he endured plebe year, and the First Company as an upperclassman Claude has left his mark of fellowship. Enjoying his chosen profession as he does is surely to lead Claude to many successes in life. JOHN WAYNE McKINNEY A native of Pennsylvania, John brought to Navy a sharp wit and a pleasing personality with which to smooth the bumpy four-year road. Having more nicknames than fingers, he responds smiling at the sound of " Temperance " , " Philadelphia Fats " , or just plain " Mac " . Although he has gained and lost many other titles, (he reports his opponents on the playing field call him " killer " ) these three are the most common Putting his efforts into the intramural program of 150 lb. football boxing, and gymnastics, he has proved his enthusiastic zeal for athle tics. Off the .playing field, John is active in the Spanish Club, the BAG and the Antiphonal Choir. Not hurting for smarts, John amazes every- one with his ability to get by on the very minimum of book work. He spends most of his study time writing " little nothings " to his female admirers, or expanding his artistic talents. A true " Jack-of-all-trades " and a loyal " Navy Liner " , John will prove a pleasant and valuable addition to his first love — destroyers. NICHOLAS ALBERT PALDINO Nick began his service career as an airman in the LI.S. Air Force. From there he attended the U.S. Military Academy Prep School and then entered the Naval Academy. With this record behind him, Nick should be well on his way to becoming Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff. His chest full of ribbons makes many a company officer wince. Nick has been a member of the Fencing Team and is editor of the 1964-65 Splinter. Add to this his frequent presence on the Supt ' s List and anyone can see that Nick has the background to go far in any branch of the service he chooses which from the look of his past just might be the Coast Guard. THIRD COA IPANY 53 FIRST BATTALION Wlieii Bill arrived at USNA he immediately became an eager liarlicipant in a variety of academir, athletic, and extracurricular acti- vities. Hill ' s first aca lemic efforts (lualifieil him for the .Siiiierin- tendent ' s list and he did not have niurii Iroiihle with iiis later studies. Bill found his main sports interests o n the waters of the .Severn, each fall and spring, sailing in some fast moving dinghy races. During the winter seasons he was an outstanding player on the company light- weight football team. Many of us saw Bill performing the duties of acolyte during Protestant Chapel services. He also took an active interest in his classmates ' welfare as a member of the class ring and crest committee. WILLIAM HOWARD PURDY JOHN LEONARD RICCIO No stranger to the service, Ric has spent most of his life " on the road " , living on or near Naval bases from Panama to Rhode Island. . Navv Junior, he came to Annapolis to continue that way of life after turning down a chance to attend Yale, and he has attacked the chal- lenge of the Academy with enthusiasm and fervor, maintaining a Supt ' s List average almost continuously. Ric is no stranger to the athletic field either, where his competitive spirit has brought him success in Batt wrestling, football, and rugby — an untimely injury being the only thing to keep him from obtaining eventual fame in the Brigade Boxing program. Not quite so adept at keeping his love-life completely organized, Ric is seemingly always having some kind of trouble with the many young ladies in his life, but his quick smile and warm personality, combined with the romantic legacy of his Italian heritage, make him almost as popular a figure with the girls as he is with his fellow midshipmen. His easy-going sense of humor and his ability to make friends, together with his determination to excel, make Ric a natural for a successful Navy career. PETER F. SCARDIGNO itt As he hails from Highland Falls. New York, West Point lost a valuable asset when Pete decided to come to the Naval Aca lemy, but you can ' t really blame him for choosing the best; " Gin .o " belongs with the best. To find a more conscientious person ycni would have to look a long way. Pete is not one to sit around. He ' s always on the move, be il on the football field — he was a starter on two Brigade Champion lightweight teams — or in the room, listrning to Itaibra .Streisand. Hrubcik. or Sinatra. Being an avid .la . , fan, Pete can usually be foimd with his ear glued to the nearest radio or iihonograph. Pete will rlo hi job well, whatrvi-r his clioici- of service. S4 Captain Salmon FOURTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Roiv: J. N. Roach, S. E. Katz. Fronl: R. B. Baker. FALL SET Back Row: J. E. Rutkowski, R. J. Sullivan. Front: J. M. Luecke. 55 FIRST BATTALION Ron rame lo Navy straiglit from Norlli Plattr High School in the open plains of Nebraska and with a cheerful smile and an outstanding personality, he was a welcome addition indeed. Ron. always an avid sports participant, helped inspire his company and battalion inlranniral teams. If the pad didn ' t call him, Ron could be found writing letters to various members of the opposite sex. There were very few weekends that Ron couldn ' t be seen drag- ging his 0.. .0. around the yard throughout his four years along the Severn. However this didn ' t stop Ron from maintaining above passing grades at all times. Despite Ron ' s avid interests in the " weaker " sex, he was continually waiting impatiently for the longer vacations when he could return to Nebraska and once again take up his hunting, fishing, and other out- door activities. An avid interest in the Navy and a pro- fessional pride in a job well done w ill prove valuable assets in Ron ' s career. STEWART W. CALDWELL If the south was well represented at the .Naval Academy in the class of ' 6.S " Big Stu " Caldwell from Royston, Georgia, cer- tainly had a lot to do with it. This even tempered (except when plebes sang March- ing through Georgia to him) red head cer- tainly had his way with the girls. On any given weekend you could observe his six foot five frame strolling through the yard with a lovely creature. We lost a fine tackle from the football team when .Stu was injured in spring practice of plebe year. When " the Horse " is around his wit and southern drawl make his company invaluable. LEONARD FREDERICK BLANKNER RONNIE BYRLE BAKER " Blinky " , who was born, raised, and hefreckled in the city of Bartow, in the central part of the sunshine state, is a perfect example of a true southern gentleman. He will undoubtedly retire to the land of Mossy Oaks, Azaleas, and Magnolias to sit and sip mint juleps. Len may be considered by some to be somewhat culturally oriented, some of his favorite pastimes being discussing politics, classical and semi- classical music, and other high-brow topics. But he is. as well, adept at all-around activities. Some of his other interests are tennis, academics, and (in keeping with the traditions of his native habitat I girls, aquatic sports, surf, sand and sunshine. He is a diligent worker, a loyal friend, and an honorable, courteous gentleman. We are all sure he will stand an alert and rigorous watch throughout his naval career. WILLIAM ANTHONY DIPROFIO Rooniinc willi Bill lias been both profitable aixl pleasuralilc. When the time for hitting books ccmics. the room is like grand central, wilii people com- ing in to get the gouge from Bill. Di- Prof has even been known to give a few I)rofs the gouge. There is never a dull minute in the room when Bill is around. Between the unending rain of his Bos- Ionian wit and the lap-lap-lap of his D. H. drum slick-. Bill keeps any jiarly hopping. His long list of iiileresis is iuadcd by one. girls; two, a mean game of squash: and three, playing the piano. Bill has worn stars since the day be got here, and he is a man of small stature and tremendous drive. Bill has the self- inspired ability to get the job done. 56 Dick, alias " Ralph Waldo " , came to the Academy as a Navy junior with a list of sea stories that grows longer every year. Having a special knack for unsetting upperclassmen, Dick had a very eventful Plebe year. He waged war with the academic departments for his entire stay. Somehow he always managed to come out on top, although the issue was often in doubt till the bitter end. However, when it came to maintaining a military bearing and remaining physically fit, Dick had few equals — as his airborne wings and boxing awards can testify. He was named the champion Plebe builder in the company as early as youngster year and was never seriously challenged for the title. A decided and forceful individual, Dick will be an asset to any outfit he is assigned to. Mike, an " Army Brat, " rarely lived in any one place long enough to call it home. He had the dubious honor of attending about thirteen different schools on the way to receiving his high school diploma. This background must have agreed with him as it was always his intention to pursue a career in the Armed Forces. After spending a year in the University of Oklahoma, Mike had no problems with the academics at the Academy. He participated actively in intramural sports and insists that no one could have had more fun in the program than he. After giving his flight instructor a severe nervous condition with some rather original maneuvers during second class summer, he has decided his abilities might be more appreciated in the surface or sub-surface Navy. Whatever he chooses, we wish him the best of luck. PAUL EDWARD GiRARD WILLIAM MICHAEL GRAMMAR j Paul comes to Canoe U. from Christopher Columbus High School. Miami, Florida. In keeping with his heritage, sun, surf, sand, and casual living are an integral part of the life of this native of the Florida Gold Coast. P. G. brings his musical talents to Navy Tech via the Vanguards and the Crusaders, both drum and bugle corps in Miami. When not blasting a French horn for the Hellcats, P. G. can usually be found at his favorite pastimes — dragging, bowling, or engaging in free excercise on the blue trampoline. In spite of these many activities, Paul manages to maintain a star average. He will be a welcome addition to the officer corps of the naval service. FOURTH COMPANY 57 FIRST BATTALION riircn]f;liiiiil liis sl;i at the Academy, the kid willi llic pcriicliial nidi- Iki ' - l)ccn a lonslant source of inspiration to liis frii-nds and a |iiaiiilanrcs. Anyone wiio has been exposed to liis witliness and easy Hoinn manner cannot help but enjoy his company. Even his mother like iiirn. Fred liails from Hraintree. Massachusetts, which is a suburb of Boston. Tile readers from that area will certainly remember the foot- ball victories of Archbishop Williams Hiph .School durinp the ' 60 season. One of the main reasons for its successes is ripiit before your eyes — the Eichth Wonder of the World, whom the Boston papers nicknamed " The .Shadow " and selected as a member of the South Shore All-.Star Team. His exploits in football have continued at the Academy, and he has proved to be an irre])laceable flanker back on Navy ' s 1.50 pound National Championship ? " ootball Team. He has not been limited to outstanding performances on the athletic field alone, proving himself to be an ecpially capable scholar. We are quite certain that after graduation he will prove himself to be as big a morale booster to his men as he has been to his class- mates. FREDERICK ARTHUR GRIMSHAW JR. V ' ullch. as Bill was fondly known, hails from Alexandria, Va. It was here as a freshman in high school that Bill became infatuated with the game of golf. One could always find him hitting the links with the team in fall and spring. When tlie weather became colder. Bill moved indoors to Dhalgren Hall with the company basketball team and did an outstanding job. A delegate to Boys State and president of the Student Forum of his high school. Bill carried these valuable experiences over to his Naval Academy career which made him a valuable leader. Among Bill ' s other interests are fishing, drinking, reading James Bond novels, and of course the fairer sex. Voted Most Popular in high school he had lived up to his reputation by having been the envy of his classmates on weekends. Along with all of these activities Bill worked hard at academics and was on the Supt ' s List for the not so easy first semester of .Second class year. good knowledge of Spanish enabled him to go on the Venezuelan cruise during first class summer. A man with a sense of humor and a .strong spirit. Bill will be an asset to any naval command. STEPHEN EDWARD KATZ WILLIAM BAILLE HUNT Although born in Boston, Steve has had an op- portunity to live in many different parts of the country and Europe, as he is a Navy junior. He currently resides in Newport. R. I., where bis fatiier is attending tiie Naval War C.ollege. Steve came to the . cademy from Washing- Ion and Lee High School in .Arlington. Va., where he was active in .Student (Government work, soccer, track, and I ' hespians. .Since comiTig to the Academy .Steve has distinguished himself in ( ' ompany sports, among them socci-r. football, and s(p]ash. He has also found time to become active in WKNV. the .Academy radio station, and he is a frecpient contributor to the Log anil .Splinter magazines. His favoriti- iiaslimes include bridge, tennis, and golf; but even with all these activities he has main- tained a good academic average. Steve ' s outstanding per- sonality and easygoing nature have won him many long- enduring friitidships at the .Academy which shouhi stand him in gocxl sirail as he pursues the life of a career officer. He will uri(l iiilitcdlv make an exci-lleni one. 58 JAMES ARTHUR LAWIN Mike comes to the shores of the Severn with a Mid-Western accent traceable to Freeport, Illinois. Upon first acquaintance, his friends are told to call him " Mike " . But, after a while, they tend to believe this to be a misnomer. " Rip Van " — they all claim would be more appropriate. Despite his affinity for the blue trampoline, his grades have brought him close to wearing those coveted stars of academic excellence. Mike has formed many close friendships while at the Academy. One of the many reasons for this is his warm and friendly personality. He has been a standout athlete on the Company softball teams. What- ever the sport, Mike is always playing with vigor and enthusiasm. Whether on the playing field or in Bancroft, Mike ' s dependability and readiness to lend a hand has been evident to all since that June when he first donned the uniform of a Midshipman. With Mike in one of the Navy ' s supersonic aircraft cockpits the aggressor had better beware. He is out to win and has the skill and aptitude to do it. Jim was born in Minneapolis but now calls bustling Long Prairie, Minnesota, his home, Jim played football for Long Prairie High School where he was an honor student. Jim has excelled in company sports since com- ing to the academy and has sailed on the Dandy in the Bermuda race for ocean sailors. He prides himself on his cooking aboard the Dandy and is often acclaimed the best cook in t,he squadron. He has developed into an ex- cellent bridge player and bowler. Jim has still found the time to maintain an academic average worthy of the Superintendent ' s list. Jim ' s special interest is girls. He likes older girls, younger girls, but most of all lots of girls. With an ever ready smile and a good natured laugh, Jim is a loyal and true friend. His drive, deter- mination and friendly manner should serve him well in his chosen branch of the Navy. JOHN MICHAEL LUECKE JOHN WILLIAM McKLVEEN McK, as John is known " to the world, came to the Naval Academy from Jackson, Michigan, directly after high school but didn ' t let that stop him from validating a year of math. In addition to maintaining a star average, McK helped many an u{)perclassman, as well as class- mate, who were waging a battle with the academic departments. Despite spending many long hours at his studies, McK often graced the fairer sex with his ready smile, good sense of humor, and quick wit. Not one to let grass grow under his feet, McK decided that by being in Concert Band, he could get out of happy hours during plebe year. McK also demonstrated his musical abilities by playing " solos " during D B concerts. McK ' s fulfillment of duty sparkled throughout his tour on the Plebe Detail and on the German exchange cruise, during first class summer. Topmost among his extracurricular activ- ities was the German Club where his firm grasp of the German language and customs astonished all. With his desire to do every job well combined with his enthusiasm and easy ways, McK will be an asset to the Navy. FOURTH COMPANY 59 FIRST BATTALION By the time thai Al came to U.S.N.A.. he was by no means iiii-. aware of the perils of academy life, since he had already spent a yt ' ur and a half al liie Arpenline Naval Academy. Consequently. |)lebe year vias a breeze for him. nol to mention the next liiree years, during which he look enonpli overloads to get a major in maliiemalics. Besides ex- celling in academics. Al has been active in both varsity and inlranuiral sports, including intramural soccer, gymnastics, water jiolo. and varsity gymnastics. His main interests have been girls, girls, and girls, in that order. In fact, he has proven over and over again thai Latin Americans Ho have a way with the fairer sex. .Among Al ' s other interests have been the Foreign Relations club, and the Spanish and French clubs, to which he has devoted much lime and energy. After graduation Al will return lo his country ' s navy, where he will undoubtedly serve with distinction. ALBERTO FELIX ODDERA JAMES PATRICK O ' HANLON The Livermore Falls (that ' s in Maine in case you didn ' t know) wonder boy. more affectionately known as " The Big ' 0 ' , " came straight from high school to join the big blue ' 65 team. Since academics seemed to come naturally, he was able to devote much of his time to other more challenging endeavors such as athletics, enjoying a zero slope on his blue trampoline, extracurricular activities, and chasing members of the fairer sex. While still a youngster, he was an officer in the Foreign Affairs Club. As Jim loved to run, he was naturally attracted to such sports as cross country, and Batt. track. He also played such contact sports as 150 lb. football, boxing, and rugby. Being popular and well liked among his classmates, he was elected, without opposition, to the Ring and Crest Committee and in addition, was Thirsty Third ' s Lucky Bag Representative. Other notable accomplish- ments include participation on the Eagle Cruise, Plebe Detail (where his squad got so fed up with being run that they made it a habit to throw him in the shower or reflection pool at least once a day), and frequent mention on the Superintendent ' s List. J. P. ' s diversified background, many interests coupled with his dynamic " Irish " personality will make him a valuable asset in whatever he undertakes. After graduation from high school in notorious Chicago. " Friendly Frank " came straight lo the Academy with all on his tongue and sea foam in his eye. Never a dull man with his wit. it was not unusual lo discover that without your reali .ing it until it was loo late, V. K, had neatly pinned your ears back. His (piick wit was ecpialed only by his academic agility. Frank was the individual who never sweated passing .-xams, bul gril gray hairs wondering if he ' d even have lo bother laking lljem. Willi the fair sex, his abilities were never known lo br lacking Bh wilnrssed by the nickname " Dalileenk " , which be picked up after one riolous weekend in D. C For the most pari, however, his alhlelics were confined lo boxing, fool- ball and noccer, where he again excelled. An intense worker, who tenaciously lackleK any job, Frank will easily guaranlT his own success. 60 Not even the excitement of fabulous Las Vegas could change the serious personality of George Henri Robert, but the Mohave Desert developed in him a strong inclination for the sea. Joining the Navy ranks after two years at the University of California at Santa Bar- bara he managed to survive as a plebe. achieving every honor in the academic field the following years. This did not prevent him from enjoying plenty of time in the practice of his varsity sport, the blue trampoline, and intramural sports, which included sailing. A strong admirer of France, he had completed a major in that country ' s tongue midway through second class year, becoming also Vice-President of the French club as a result of determined and hard work. We are sure there could be no barriers in life which his energy and desire will not surpass and so we can predict for him fair sailing in the nuclear units of the Silent Service, whose ranks he hopes to join. RICHARD WEAVER PIATT Dick came to the land of pleasant living from Los Angeles, but can call almost any city home. After graduating from high school he joined the Marine Corps for a two year tour, spending four years here waiting to get back. After an almost losing fight with the chemistry committee, he was able to catch hold and gain a place on the Supt ' s list. Dick spent part of his spare time writing for the Trident. He was a varsity wrestler, but gave it up to play rugby. Back in the hall he was active converting everyone to the Corps. Making friends came naturally, especially with members of the opposite sex — he is one of the few who could drag two at a time, and get away with it. JERRY NEAL ROACH " The Littlest Texan " came to USNA after a brief but glorious career at Amarillo J. C. and he flatly denies the rumor that he was asked to leave town. Jerry took an active interest in the brigade, spending a year as varsity wrestling manager and being company honor rep. for his entire stay on Severn ' s shores. Jerry applied himself well in the academic field also; once he managed to overcome plebe German he had little trouble obtaining a spot on the Supt ' s list. The extra liberty he got for his high grades Jerry used to pursue various nefarious activities in the D. C. area. Jerry has a ready wit and when he ' s not using it to verbally destroy the enemies of the Lone Star State he uses it to add humor .and a touch of common sense to his classmates ' lives. FOURTH COMPANY 61 FIRST BATTALION Having Irft his Illiimis rurpct hag lii-liiiui him early in life. Rohhv camp lo the Naval Aradfiny hringing convincing proof llial Fori Lauderdale is where the men are. Despite a lirii-f lirii h willi liii ' academic hoard, the genllenian from the ch ' episl Soiilii cslalili-hrii for himself an excellent record morally, menially, and pliysically. As an alhlele Robhy displayed remarkahlc prowess in fooiluill. lioldinp down tackle assignments on lioth lirigade Championsiiip liuttaiion and junior varsity l.SOpound foothall teams. . n active member of the gun club, he participated in both pistol and rifle events, earning expert qualifica- tion as a rifleman. Having iliscovered the fairer sex before he joined us, Rohbv made a hit in society, with active participation in the flying squadron as experience towani choosing his service sclcclion. Known for his easy-going nature and keenly analytical mind. Kobliy early attained qualities that will send him on rMemied voyage in the Navy. WILLIAM NEAL LEE ROBERTSON JOHN EDWARD RUTKOWSKI " Sully " arrived at the .Academy from the thriving metropolis of Wallkill, New York. He immediately began to win friends with his easy-going manner and ready wit, although the latter was not always appreciated by the upperclasH during the dark days of f ' lebe year. Hob ' s enthusiasm and will to win have benefitted many of the intramural teams ranging from fieldball to s(|uash. Hi- keen sense of humor has helped to relieve many a iull and dreary siuily hour; some of his exploits will hi- talked about for years after graduation. Although not a slash. Hob has managed to do well in academics and li:is found time to keep up with the news magazines. y ny ship with .Sully on board can look for a sharp increase in morale and efficiency. Hi» mature outlook and sense of fairness make him a valuable asset lo the service. Jack, a native of Cleveland. Ohio, entered the Academy upon his graduation from Chanel High School. His only complaint was that in entering immediately after high school, he missed the opportunity to partake of the frivolities of college life. Jack, who always strived to retain his individualism and remain a slight non-conformist, did manage to survive plebe year without an excessive amount of grief, and eventually found the correct mixture of individualism and militarism. Always a believer in the value of a good education, he proved himself adept in handling the diversified curriculum of the Academy. During his four year sojourn on the beautiful shores of the .Severn, he partici- pated actively in the intramural program, with a special interest in battalion football and company fieldball. Upon graduation, he desires to become a member of the nuclear-Navy, preferably, the sub-surface branch. Cood luck. Ja ' k. ROBERT JAMES SULLIVAN 62 Lieutenant Smith FIFTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Rotv: D. C. Houghton, B. D. Uber. Front: E. R. Ernst. H ! f P 1 • f l J f • • ' f . • • i ■5 • • , , y . • • • • • •.Sfe 1 it 1 m ■■mm- ' ' , ' :,., . .«miMm» ' ' i ' .JUL n; .: :Siwiii!ii 1 A »1 1 ■! FALL SET Back Roiv: J. A. Deitch, T. B. Meyer. Front: E. A. McAIex- ander. 63 FIRST BATTALION Tom came to Navy from yominn wlipro hr prnl Iwo years in a Junior Col- lege. Tom was always willing to pet anyone a date for the weekend, ( " onipany sports were his meat. On the sports field he was always on the po, always with victory in his eve. In academics he foupht a constant battle for two vears with Dapo. Hi- won three out of four semeslers hut never with a larpe margin. Tall and easy going. Tom made you think of the cowboy from yoming. a place he was very proud of. ERIC RODHOLM ERNST Krii: lanie to the .Naval Academy from Klkhart. Indiana. After Plehe year he de- cided to try working at his grades. Despite his studies he was always ready to take a weekend in D. C. or try his luck at poker. Between had eyes and large size his service selection was pretty well made for him, which wasn ' t too catastrophic since he liked desi rovers. JOSEPH ALFRED DEITCH THOMAS JAMES COLYER .loe came to USNA from Nutley High School with great am- bitions in baseball and basketball. He started at shortstop, and led the Plebe team in KBTs. After tiiird class year Joe ' s basketball and baseball careers were sidetracked, though not from lack of ability. Aside from his athletic ability, Joe has never had trouble with academics which gave him ample time on the blue trampoline. Not being an Olympic swimmer when he arrived, Joe has been one of the mainstays on the sub-squad all four years. His greatest asset is his friendly, affable personality which has secured him numerous friends, and upon meeting one could hardly forget him. On the Plebe detail Joe proved himself an exceptional leader. During that summer he found that his interest lay in flying jets. However, Joe ' s combination of wit, con- geniality, and intelligence will enable him to succeed in any career he chooses. RICHARD STEPHEN FARRELL . r . Ditk. better known as the Fox, came to the .Academy after graduating from . ' saint Peter ' s Prep School in Jersey Cily. Al , ' sainl Peter ' s. Dick was captain of ihc foiitJKill learn and he iiut this lalcMt III work fur llie Plebe learn. Dick :is Mill only an oulslanding alhlele but fiiiinil lillli ' liifficully willi llie academics, lie iiail a running bailie with the F.xecu- live Department second class year but llie Fox I ' lnerged victorious. Dick could be fiiimil spending his free time running nniund Dewey field or in the weight loiiMi and because of lhe.se activities .ilways remained in top jihysical condi- linn. His ph-asanl personalily and warm iiKirniiT have won Dick many friends during his four year slay at USNA. These allribuh-s will make Dick an outstand- ing Naval officer. I 64 Bob. better known to his friends as " Goose " , came to the Naval Acad- emy from Phoenix, Arizona. Possibly destined to have been one of Navy ' s finest baseball players, he had to give up his sport after plebe year because of an arm injury. However, he did not let this deter him as an athlete, and soon became a standout on the com- pany soccer and fieldball teams. Bob had few problems with the Academic Departments for he ignored them, and they ignored him. It was a different story, though with girls. His ease and prowess with the fairer sex usually left him with a field of ad- mirers wherever he went. Certainly, with this man, popularity will never be a problem. His sparkling personality, de- termination, and uncanny wit will carry him far in whatever career he chooses. ROBERT ARTHUR GOSNELL Richmond, Virginia, sent " Hoppy " to us, but only after a stint in the University of Richmond, an enlistment in the Navy, and a term at the Naval Academy Prep School at Bainbridge, Maryland. Being wise to the ways of the world from his roving days, " the hopper " soon showed he was well equipped to cope with the trials of a plebe year in " friendly fourteen. " It was that spring that he first unveiled his talents on the company softball diamonds. Whenever information con- cerning future action was desired, " the pulse " was the man to contact. He always knew " what was shakin " on the circuit for the coming week. His friendly way, quick wit. sense of humor and love of athletics made him a friend to all who knew him. DONALD CARL HOUGHTON JAMES ROBERT HOPKINS Nick comes from Georgetown, South Carolina. This becomes apparent the mo- ment he drawls out a few words. Nick never was in a hurry about anything, espe- cially when it came to opening all those books; but he always managed to stay ahead of the academic departments. He might have missed the reveille bell a few times but he never missed the liberty bell. Nick was always fond of sweet Carolina blondes who often accompanied him while he availed himself of a few of the more enjoy- able facilities of Annapolis. NICHOLAS WOODFIN GLOVER Don came to the shores of the Severn after four very successful years at North Allegheny High School. He was not only an outstanding baseball player but also Presi- dent of his senior class. During Plebe Year. " Hoot " , as he was known to his buddies, was a slick-fielding shortstop on the Plebe Base- ball Team. Don found little trouble with the academics and he had plenty of time to devote to extracurricular activities. An avid outdoorsman, he liked to spend time hunting and fishing in the hills of Pennsylvania dur- ing leave. Being a member of the Hop Com- mittee, Don was never at a loss for a date and he was alv ays the life of the party. His friendly personality and sense of humor made him a very popular and respected mem- ber of the Brigade and these traits will in- sure him of a very successful career in the Navy. FIFTH COMPANY 65 FIRST BATTALION Hailiiifc from tlic corn fields of Illinois. Hamnifrinp Hank arrived here at llu- Acad- fmv with a slipht weiplu problem. But after a (tnielling plebc year in tlie fourteenth company he emerged as a physical specimen that Charles . tlas would be proud of. In high school Hank spent his fall days on the gridiron and the spring lime would find him on the old cinder track. Hank amazed everybody with his ability to pull straight A ' s without cracking a book. I doubt if any of us will ever forget his extra instruction sessions for those of us who were lacking in mental dexterity. Hank was so impressed with our swimming program that he took extra instruction on the side stroke in the afternoons for two years. Henry always had an eye for girls, cars and food in just about that order. Henry was the subject of many jokes but he will always be remembered for his ability to laugh along with the rest of us. His good nature and academic ability will take him far in the world. CHARLES CHRISTIAN MANGER Coming from Hawaii and being of a rather casual temperament. Chris underwent quite a transition upon his decision to enter the Naval Academy and its military regi- mentation. He brought with him from Hono- lulu a I ' unahou education and a yearning for the surf and the beach. While at Navy he established himself as a competitor on the football and lacrosse fields on an intra- mural level. During the week Chris spent much of his time devoted to the search for knowledge which was essential for him to complete majors in .Mathematics and Nu- clear .Science. However, on the weekends his mind couldn ' t have been further from Bancroft Hall. This time was set aside for parlies and relaxation so the next week ' s work lould be met in a proper frame of mind. During the summer of 1964 Chris will gel his first experience with submarinCB, which will delermine where his fields of future study will be found. DENNIS KEITH KRUSE HENRY MARTIN KLEEMANN Denny came to Navy from the Great .State of Indiana. He entered the Academy right after finishing high school, and he quickly adopted the navy way of life. He displayed his professional interest by his active participation in the YP Squadron, to which he devoted much of his time and a lot of hard work. Despite this devotion to duty, however, he never failed to take advantage of the extra liberty privileges afforded him by participation in the YP Squadron and many of his fondest memories are of these occasions. ELROY ALLEN McALEXANDER Skip came right out of Mayetta High into the Naval . rademy. He brought his abundant alliletic abilities and put them to use in the intramural programs. He was a leader in cross- counlrv. ligiit-weight football, and soft- ball. In the academic field of endeavor. Skip could really knock-em dead in Imll, but could never gel his head into stu lying the more scientific courses. Not having to study skinny and math, he always had time to bring happiness to the young ladies of the area. After i;i(h busy Saturday night, he could MJways be found leaching Sunday school. The thing llial iu- will be remembered riio-t for. however, is his capacity to he a friend and help anybody out when- ever help is needed. His personality and determinalion will insure him sue- ri ' ss ill lii bright future. 66 Mj «i Ed came to the Academy from New London where he excelled not only academically but also athletically. He left New London High School with many high jump records that remain to be broken. At the Academy, Ed continued his fine record as a high jumper, win- ning medals in such competitive ni.eets as the Heptagonals and the Penn Relays. Academics posed no problems for Ed, although he studied and worked with diligence. Believing that there is a time to work and a time to play, he enjoyed his leisure with his stereo and idyllic afternoons in the pad. Always apprecia- tive of the fairer sex. Ed ' s winning humor and personality left a lasting impression on anyone who associated with him. His ability, as well as his enduring pleasant disposition, will do much in making Ed a success in the Fleet ' s air arm. EDWARD JAMES McLYMAN Norm joined the Navy and left his hometown of Marquez, Texas, to see the world. He made ET3 before entering the Prep School at Bain- bridge. He considers himself fortunate to have entered USNA before his twenty-second birthday. GEORGE MAURICE STEPHAN NORMAN RAY PADGETT Tim came to the Academy from Cadil- lac, Michigan, after a glittering high school career which centered around a guard slot on the Viking football team. During the- winter he could always be found logging time on the slopes in Michigan as a mem- ber of the ski patrol. When " T.B. " showed up in Annapolis, he brought with him an avid interest in all sports as witnessed by his participation in two plebe sports. When- ever there were any rock and roll sounds to be heard, " T.B. " could always be found, ready to put down his steps. Tim always managed to stay one jump ahead of the academic departments, and this left him time to enjoy some of his favorite pastimes. In the middle of every week the first battalion " what ' s happening " man could be found completing the details for the coming week- end ' s party. With a glib tongue and a keen sense of humor Tim became a quick and lasting friend to all who knew him. 6| THOMAS BERNARD MEYER George graduated from Newington High School in 1961 and three days later entered the Academy. After a rigorous Plebe year he settled down to the routine of an upperclassman and maintained a solid C average in academics from there on out. Although by no means a skinny slash, he joined the ranks of the Midshipmen ' s Juice Gang during youngster year and worked his way up to being Chief Electrician, full of big ideas for First Class year. Much of his other free time was devoted to Ocean Sail- ing, and he participated in the Annapolis Newport Race during the summer of 1963. There were no limits to his curiosity and he could often be found prowling the depths of the Bancroft HalL basement. Another favorite pastime was twisting the regulation book to suit his own needs and he usually came out ahead of the game. George ' s interest in and devotion to whatever job he tackles should prove to be a valuable asset when he enters the Naval Service. FIFTH COMPANY 67 FIRST BATTALION Jim came to USNA from Culver Mili- tary Academy with an outstanding scholas- tic record. Ho has had no difficulty in main- taining a high academic average here, hav- ing acquired a major in Physics, even tiiough he frequently preferred to do other tilings rather than study such as dragging almost every weekend Second and First Class year. While at the Naval Academy he was a mem- ber of the Presbyterian Church party choir, the Annapolis Choral Society and the Ger- man Club. As for sports, Jim was varsity soccer manager and ran company cross country. He was also the Halt elcrlronics supply man. good guitar player, lie fre- quently entertained his roommates whether they wanted to listen to his playing or not. A ready smile, quick wit and his good- naturedness won him many friends. Jim ' s attitudes and many abilities should carry him far in his Naval career. BRIAN DOUGLAS UBER Brian came to the Academy from Bridgeton, New Jersey, after a year at the Bullis School. He received his appointment through the Naval Reserve Program by scor- ing high among the quota, and lias since met no problems with the academic departments. During the four years he devoted much of his spare time to bettering h i s professional knowledge with the YP .Squadron, and also served in the percussion section of the Mid- shipmen ' s Concert Band. Aside from Young- ster cruise on the carrier Forrcstal and First Class cruise on the destroyer Slickrll, Brian liked to spend his summers going places, and visited much of the United .States via military transportation. " L ' bes " , as he is known to his friend " -, thoroughly believes in gelling the most out of life. He has a likeable jicrsonalily and will surely leave his mark in the naval service both as an officer and as a man. ANTHONY RONALD TESORIERO JAMES STEWART FINLAY III Tes, the old man of the company, came to USNA from Oswego, N. Y., on the shore of Lake Ontario. He was active in high school football and basketball, winning area honors in both. Al the Academy he played company soccer, basketball, and softball and did well in all. Academics came easy for him and he spent his free time with Bull overloads or in the pad. When not on a Supt ' s list weekend, he could usually be foun J on the tennis court, listening to rock and roll records, or eating pizza at a relative ' s house. Being jiroud of his ancestors he was always ready to hear a new " Italian " joke. He will always be remembered for his cynical humor, electric toothbrush, and burning desire for Sub cruises. With his winning smile and friendly personality he should be as great an asset to the Navy as he has been to the brigade and the class of " 65 " . RAYMOND VINCENT WELCH Ray really never got homesick here because he graduated from Gonzaga High School in Washington, D. C. After plebe year he really bad a good deal, living inside the seven mile limit, af- ihough it was not always easy to get out there. Being stronger than the average bear. Hay devoted his lime to rowing on the l.SO 11). crew team. He sparkled when il came lo academics, taking overloads, pulling high grades and sub cruises. In his room you could always hear an al- bum of the Ventures or Cliet Atkins. Ray was never a fool and thus did not wasle bis lime trying lo cope with a member of llie opposite sex. His sense of loyally and duly is unimpaired and will help him in bis career. He will be rciiiiinlpcred as the guy everybody want- I ' ll In p;il ;iiiHiiid willi. 68 SIXTH COMPANY Lieutenant Higgins WINTER SET Back Row: W. E. Brown, W. W. Boles. Front: R. T. Stau- bach. FALL SET Back Row: J. A. Summa, E. W. Stillman, Jr. Front: R. J. Petersen. 69 FIRST BATTALION Johnny came to USNA from llip sunny stale of Florida. He came directly to Annapolis from Uoone High School in Orlando. Florida, where he was both an outstandinp sludcnl and allilitc. Mis ara lemic prowess has enabled him to appear frequently on the Superintendent ' s List. Since Johnnv is quite interested in electronics, he occupies most of his spare time tinkering with a remote control tape recorder which he built, . lthouph quiet and very serious-minded, Johnny was always ready to drop everything for a weekend. During the summers, he en- joys water skiing and visiting those beautiful Florida beaches. This accounts for the deep, golden tan that he always brings back to . nnapolis after the summer. Johnny ' s quiet, determined maflner has made him a favorite among his classmates. Following graduation, this intelligent Floridian will surely be successful in whatever field he endeavors to follow. JOHN GERALD ARIKO JR. " Black Bart, " hailing from Ottumwa, Iowa, came east after grad- uating from high .school to see what water looked like. After his arrival at Navy he descended upon the Bull Department for a Social Sciences major. His fine legal mind, firm individuality, and sound logic make him a terror to behold in a heated discussion, while liis continued market following has resulted in copious paper profit. Bill was also ac- tive in BAG and NAFAC, and participated in Batt. Tennis and Hand- ball and Company Softball and Lightweight Football. Bill ' s drive and convictions will always serve him well. Bill came to the Naval Academy from NAI ' S, having had three year prior M-rviee in the Marine Corps and a nhort stretch at Tufts I ' niversity. One of Hill ' s greatest Bhheth proved to be his size and strength, as hi- finds his greatest pleasure in gliding over the waters of tin- .Severn an a member of .Navy ' s crew team. Most of Bill ' s weekends and summer leaves were spent at the working end of a big oar. Thin love of the water, developed by boats and beaches, may not be carried over after gra luation if he can find any airplanes big enough to fit liini. Hi 70 Wendell came to the shores of the Severn from Orem. Utah. Since he en- tered the Academy his likable manner and Hollywood smile put at ease all those who were lucky enough to meet him. His hard work on the athletic field won for the " Thirsty Third " many first places on the cross country team, and Wendell was a continual inspiration to the volleyball team. Wendell also tried his luck in boxing and did an outstand- ing job. As a result of his excellent physical prowess he was given a " Mr. Body Beautiful " award by our plebes at a Sunday evening happy hour. Wendell was continually on the Supt ' s list, how- ever studies took a minimum of time from letters to his " O.A.O. " and reading James Bond novels. Wendell ' s aspirations to join the elite of Navy Air were en- hanced by his " blacking out " his in- structor while performing acrobatics in a T-28 trainer at Pensacola, Florida. Graduation for Wendell will be just one more step on his sure road to success. WENDELL EARL BROWN Jay, a native son of Pennsylvania, en- tered the Academy after graduating from Mt. Lebanon High School. Even though Jay had attractive scholarship offers to several universities, he decided that he would dedi- cate himself to a career in the naval service. Jay was well-suited for life at the Academy, and he seemed to thrive on the rigorous and demanding routine of Midshipman life. Im- mediately upon entering the Naval Academy, he decided to develop something new to him and he started to throw the javelin only to end up as one of the top-notch trackmen at Navy. Jay was never without a smile and a good word for anyone and he did much to promote Academy spirit. Pat came to Navy fresh from the banks of the Maumee River in Maumee, Ohio. While he was initially well known for his football prowess as a block-blasting fullback, he later was to become famed also as a super Lacrosse player, an " A " student and President of his class. The " Bear " , one of the most popular men at the academy, likes nothing better than skiing and when not able to actually go skiing, contents himself with watching ski movies. When not studying or participating in athletics, this well rounded man could be found with some of his many friends taking part in Pat ' s favorite pastimes of movie going, and just " messing around. " WILLIAM PATRICK DONNELLY JAMES CLOWSER CHENEY WAYNE LLOYD HANSON T T ,--r ' A t Si ■ .j P. ' -■ y § i Wayne migrated to Annapolis from Sunny California. While at the academy, he lived, breathed and slept athletics. Football, baseball and track all benefited from Wayne ' s ability during his stay at Navy. Wayne has been a living example of the re- sults that can be achieved through deter- mination, hard work and desire. A very popular midshipman, Wayne is by no means one sided. He is a " star " man academically, and can always be counted on to attack any chore with the same vigor and effort that he showed on the sports field. SIXTH COMPANY 71 FIRST BATTALION " B. J. " came to these hallowed halls from Munry. Pa., directly after pradviation from hijih school. He continued his fine rec- ord here holh in academics and on the wrestling mat liy making Supt ' s list and hy pinning his opponent in exactly 52 seconds in his first varsity match. He has spent a great deal of time this last year working as an officer in the B.A.C. Brian also plays as hard as he works; consequently he has come back from cruise each year with some pretty exciting sea stories and inevitably with a few more mem- ories of the opposite sex. With his inquisitive mind and abundant natural abilities Brian will be assured of complete success in any field of endeavor. 1 BRIAN FRANCIS LANTIER Prior to entering the Academy. Brian attended a very unfriendly rival, the Univer- sity of Maryland. To their misfortune he gave up bis athletic scholarship, became the plebe lacrosse captain, broke the scoring rec- ord, and later gained All American recpgni- tion in his first varsity season at Navy. He also enjoyed con ' -istently beating his former alma mater as an N winner on the soccer team. With his fraternity life stymied Brian had to M-ltle for whatever he could get away with and maintained the ])hilosophy that " everything happens for the best " . Perhaps the only time this philosophy deviated was in respect to his weakness for women. His eternal srK-ial predicaments gave us many a laugh. Good-natureil and fun loving, this mis- placed collegian made a great many lasting friendohips. His ability to pinpoint a goal and Hirivc for huccess will surely lead to a future of prosperity. THOMAS OMAR KOCH BRIAN JOHN KENNEDY H B Omar hails from San Diego, California, where he left the beaches to come to the Academy. He has a great sense of humor which has kept his spirits high while here at the Naval Academy. Omar is an enthusiast of all water sports which include surfing and water skiing. He was on the Plebe football and gymnastics team and has played Batt. tennis every year which shows his all around athletic ability and competitive spirit. He participates in as many extracurricular activities as his studies will permit. Tom ' s road at the Academy has not always been easy but he possesses that quiet determination to realize his ambitions. With this determination and attitude he will definitely be a credit to himself and to the service. FREDRICK RUSSEL MARLIN Fred, sometimes known to his friends as " plum head, " is a living ex- ample of what determination and de- sire can do. He achieved his goal of attending the Academy tiie hard way. .Vfter graduation from Woodberry High .School, he attended college a year, spent two years in the Navy and one year at Naval Academy Prep School before real- izing his ambition. Luckily for the Navy. Krcd purMicd his way . for he brought with him his fine football abilily, lie- cciniing a leading guard, line backer and place kicker on the football team for ihri-c y ' urs and being elected captain of ihc learn his first class year. Fred ' s ;ii:i(lrrnic abilily seems to be exceeded cmiy by his self-confidence as he is posi- live thai lie can pel by on a mininuini of study. Fred ' s i)ersonalily and other allrilmles have made him a leading fig- ure while at the academy and will carry_ liini li a fine Navv career. 72 Tom McKay hails from West Virginia. Being a band member, a rep- resentative at Boy " s State, and a guard on a 3-time state champion basketball team in high school, Tom proved he was well rounded enough to come to the Naval Academy. At the N. A. he has become one of the leaders in his class. He carried a Supt ' s List grade average, acted as a member on the working honor committee, and was chairman at the Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Confer- ence. In addition, Tom can be seen drag- ging nearly every weekend. Tom ' s friend- ly and energetic attitude enables him to make friends everywhere. Coming from a large family, he learned the necessity of discipline and responsibility early. It is only natural that he should become a naval officer with such a background. THOMAS JOHN McKAY Pete had a shorter trip than most to U.S.N. A., as he only had to come a short distance from Alexandria, Va. He came straight from high school, and brought his skill in crew and his winning personality with him. Although " Dago " was his favorite subject, Pete excelled in all academics and has been a mainstay on the Supt. ' s list. Because of his Danish background, Pete was very conscientious about the " e " in the last part of his name, as most people manage to misspell it through force of habit. His cheerful outlook and winning disposition have won him many true and lasting friends. Pete tentatively has his eye on the submarine service for a career after graduation. But, regardless of his service selection, the Navy ' s investment will be well rewarded when he joins the fleet. ALLAN ALEXANDER PETINOS RICHARD JAMES PETERSEN Ken came to Annapolis after spending a most successful year at Georgia Tech. His easy going nature combined with a good sense of humor quickly earned him the re- spect and friendship of everyone, as well as a high position of leadership and responsi- bility in the Baptist Student Union. An avid sports fan. Ken always had an unlimited sup- ply of sports questions to ask the plebes, and during the football season could be seen cheering violently for his two favorite teams — Navy and Tech. Although a serious minded- an d hardworking student. Ken was always ready to go on one of those " wild weekends. " He possessed an uncanny ability for picking up excerpts from the radio and was always ready to break up any monotony with an " on the spot commercial. " Foremost in Ken ' s mind (besides 9 June 1965) lay visions of owning a Jaguar XKE. We all hope that per- haps someday this dream will come true, as well as all his wishes, for he deserves the very best that life has to offer. KENNETH WAYNE MEEKS " The Greek " came to the banks of the Severn from the " big city " where he previ- ously attended New York University for a year and a half as a business major. He spent his free time here participating in intra- mural sports, handball being the favorite. His hobbies included cars and he spent much of his time reading on this subject. His good nature and unselfish interest in others won many friends for him while he was here. Al was a home lover and it was not unusual to see him heading for Brooklyn for a weekend first and second class years. Though usually lighthearted, he still had his serious side and could be relied upon to do a fine job at any task. His hard-driving de- sire coupled with his ability to understand people could not help but carry Al a long way in the service of his country. SIXTH COMPANY 73 FIRST BATTALION " Robbie " helped to bring some of llial renowned California sunshine to these grey walls of ihe Severn. Weli-llked. he combines a warm smile with an outward personality which is hard to beat. .Mthouph previously inexperienced, his hard driving competitive spirit carried him to the top of the Hattalion Handball team. Cary eased his way through the academic curriculum and often found himself on the superintendent ' s list. He was often found longing for the sun and sand of the southern California beaches, and was perplexed by the snow and rain of the long Maryland winters. Gary ' s many talents and love of fun will take him far. and his out standing way with people will make him a credit to his service. RICHARD KELLEY SMITH ROGER THOMAS STAUBACH Hog came to the Academy from Cin- cinnati ' s I ' urcell High .School after si)ending a year prepping at New Mexico Military In- stitute. An outstanding High .School athlete and a Junior College All-American. he de- veloped into the nation ' s best football player and one of Navy ' s all-lime greats. With ath- letics and academics occupying most of his spare time. " Jolly " was lin)ited to only one year of active member-hip in the .Neuman Club, but he always found time to either at- tend or serve Mass in the early hours of the weekday mornings. F ' xcept for a mistake made by the • Steam Uejiartmenl. Rog never hail any serious trouble with academics. Although he became a legend in his own time for liih unforgettable performances on the gridiron. Hog will be remembered far longer by all of us for his humility, sincerity, and deep religious faith. The fine example that he set has given us all something to be especially proud of, and there is no doubt in any of our minds that he will be successful in anything he does. GARY NICHOLAS ROBINSON Dick Smith, a common name when you first hear it, is a well known and popular name around the Naval Academy. Dick is a product of Pacific Palisades. California, and a real Californian at heart. His maturity stands out after spending two years a t U.C.L.A. before entering the Academy. Dick stands out in academics and aptitude. His grades and leader- ship rating have put liim near the top of his class. He has earned quite a bit of respect from his classmates. ' " Smitty " is a scholar, but not the type to bury his head in books. He has a keen interest in sports cars and motorcycles. Many a time other midshipmen have asked his advice concerning cars since he knows them inside and out. With his appealing good looks, Dick has broken the hearts of many a damsel. He can ' t seem to settle on one girl and is quite ex- perienced in playing the field. Dick goes all-out in the intramural program and lets you know when he hits a homerun in softball or has a good day in volleyball. It has been a real privilege to know Smitty and I know his leadership and popularity will carry him to the top both in the Navy and in whatever else he does. EDWARD WHITMAN STILLMAN On his first trip south from his Patterson. New Jersey, home, " Big Ed " was persuaded to join the Navy by way of USNA. He had many athletic interests in contact sports ranging from a slight indulgence in inlracompany study hour wrestling to his favorite, rugby. Among iiis more enjoyable pastimes were par- lor games in the messhall which were liighlv frowned upon by those senior to him. Ed seemed to experience a tran- sition period while attending the acad- etny and has emerged a man of the world. He enjoys feminine companion- shi|) greatly and never misses a chance lo have a good time. World War H heatis his academic iiilrrcsls followed closely by James Hmid ' s adventures. Ed ' s h ' vel head should lu ' ip him greatly in his career as a naval officer and will make his shipmates proud to serve with him. 74 John came to the Naval Academy straight out of high school from Port Chester, New York. With him he brought a great deal of athletic talent which soon showed up in the Brigade boxing com- petition. John won the boxing champion- ship in the light-heavyweight division and thus became the first member of the Class of ' 65 to win the coveted " N " award. He also proved to be an asset to the battalion football and track teams in the fall and spring seasons. Being more prone to excellence with young ladies and athletics than in academics caused John to be a conscientious user of the books during study hour. But his will to win in academics was as great as his will to win both with the femmes and on the athletic field. Wherever J ohn goes his winning smile and will to win will surely bring him success. JOHN ANGELO SUMMA Denny or " The Wede " , as he is known to his friends, received one of 65 ' s lowest initial travel allowances for his short trip from B-more and during his four years used all the facilities of his nearby home. Although small in stature he still excelled in Physical Education, stand- ing in the top 5 in his class. He wrestled for the plebe team but soon turned all of his attention to Lacrosse. It was in this sport that he made himself known to both the Brigade and the crowd. Size, speed and skill made it apparent he was destined for Ail-American honors before hanging up the stick. Although most effort was devoted to Lacrosse, the Wede was always in favor of a party and good music. The little gentleman with quite a bit of poise will surely enjoy a future of success and prosperity. WILLIAM FRANK ZUNA DENNIS LEE WEDEKIND Pete came to Navy from the sunny beaches of Florida and was one of the few to return from Christmas leave with a bronze tan. He came directly from high school and soon proved to be one of the top men academically, acquiring stars by the end of youngster year. Besides being a " slash " . Pete was a good athlete playing both Navy Lacrosse and Basketball. Al- though Pete waged a continuous battle with the executive department, his persistent de- sire to do his best combined with his cheer- ful attitude enabled him to excel as a mem- ber of the Brigade. Besides being a member of the Academy Science Seminar he over- loaded his schedule with additional electives, majoring in Physics and Mathematics. Pete hopes to follow his father as a Naval aviator. PETER DOUGLAS TAMNY Bill was an outstanding athlete in high school, but rather than attend one of the many institutions that offered him scholar- ships, he decided to find a challenge. He found one — the Academy — and he has spent four successful years proving that he is capable of meeting this challenge through his achievements in academics, service motiva- tion, and in the realization that there is a little joy in everything one does. Bill has yet to allow the pressures of this life alter his personality or his convictions and he believes fully in the service that is to be his career. Bill was a graduate of Bishop McDevitt High School in Harrisburg, Pa., and his home is in nearby Steelton. SIXTH COMPANY 75 SECOND BAHALION STAFFS f f FALL SET Back Row: I. Gaston, R. J. Shaw, B. V. Kinney. Middle Rotv: E. F. O ' Connor, P. M. Robinson. Front: R. N. Harris. WINTER SET Hack Row: T. E. Morris, V. J. Deni- cola, J. R. Sexton. Middle Row: J. E. Plum, F. E. Wilson. Front: T. A. Barry. 76 Lieutenant Carson SEVENTH COMPANY Back Row: R. J. Martin, F. L. Koberlein. Front: C. P. Gray. Back Row: G. T. Forbes, C. H. Wolf, Jr. Front: D. R. Bell. 77 SECOND BATTALION A(l«T i-| rndiiiti u x ' vcniern year hluf and Rold childhood as a Navy Junior our lirainwashcd friend derided to eonliniic in tlie line of his predecessors and sijin liis life away to Uncle Sam. Never a star alli- Icle, Wayne survived the ripors of the Navy Sports I ' roprani 1 fillin p in vacant positions on the Hallalion Swimminp and Tennis and Company ( " ross Country teams. Despite a two vear concentrated attempt hy tiie Russian De- partment to save the Navy from him. Wayne survived Navy ' s Academic schedule and ma- jored in study hour bull-sessions with his friends. Weekends he could he found pursuing the fair sex. usually unsuccessfully, or par- ticipating in our viporous social life and con- tributinp to the wealth of the inventor of the tah-top can. Despite his love of " l.a Dolce Vita " ' ayne has a serious devotion to the service which coupled with a distinct ability will make him a real asset to whichever branch of the service he chooses. JONATHAN PRESSMAN BROMBERG r Jon ( amc to II.SNA after u year at Washinpton I niversity in .S|. l.oiiis. after decidinp a career in the Navy better niat he(l his well rounded talents. Plebe year he was a very promisinp sprinter on the track team until an injury forced him to pive it up. However, he conlinue i to excel as a member of the Malt Kupliy team as well as other in- tramural sport-. His d r i V i 11 p enthusiasm carried over into the field of extracurricular activities as well. As a Brigade Activities Commillee representative he was desipnaled second class year, as the man to desipn and supervise the construction of the Army pame float which i-nded up as the backbone of the IJeal Army U infire. First class year he was elected to the office of President of the II.A.C. which he put to pood use in pettinp the liripaih- all those " pood deals " . His other endeavors inihiiled the Hinp and Cresi Com- millee, Concert Hand, and the notorious " .Sal- vation Navy liand " . I ' l-rliapx Jon will lie be»| remembered for his awesome financial wizardry and his famous byword of " such a rli-al I have for vou " . DAVID REYNOLDS BELL ' WAYNE ROBERT ALLEN Dinger, as we affectionately called him. bails from Fargo. North Dakota, and a man prouder of his home state one could never find. He entered the academy after a brilliant iiigh school career well pre- pared for the hardships of Plebe year. He soon became known as the man to get the job done. He excelled in academics, athletics, and extracurriculai activities. Not only was he constantly on the Supt ' s list or wearing stars, but he was also a varsity gymnast and the president of the chapel choir. Dave was one of the hottest pitchers to ever hit the intramural softliall league. He became famous for his blazing fast ball and looping curve as a plehe and for four years instilled fear in the hearts of the batters he faced. Dinger never lived up to the fable that gives a sailor the right to have a girl in every port. " To one girl be true " was his motto. He is the only person that I have ever known that would get up before reveille to write a letter to his sweetheart. There is no doubt that he will win as many friends in the fleet as he has made at the academy and is destined for an outstanding career. DAVID MORRISON EATON Dave came to the Naval Academy from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, after spending a year at Hullis Prep .School. He had always shown an avid interest in the Navy and dislinguisbed himself as a member of the P .Squadron aJid de- voted much of his lime to its activities. Dave was happiest on the bridge of a N r. but for sports h ' devoted himself Ici rugby, cross countrv. and SCUB.A (Nub. While never known as a slash. I)a c also never had any difficulty will) I hi- aca lemics. A friendly and outgoing person. Dave always had lime to sit and discuss liie world. He made friends easilv an i his spare lime was carefully allocated biiwcen the paii. novels, and his many draps. His ,S(;i ' HA (jualifica- lion, his careful preparation at ILSNA. and his active interest in the Navy will allow him to make a smooth transition into the Naval Service. 78 I I GEORGE THOMAS FORBES Out of the misty swamps near Monroe. Louisiana. " Courts " made his way to U.S.N. A. straight from high school. He immediately under- took the task of leaving his mark on the record books at the academy. Although he constantly maintained fine academic marks, the real rec- ords were the ones he set while high-stepping the hurdles. He broke several records while on the plebe squad and as soon as youngster year rolled around he easily slipped into the varsity squad and continued his outstanding performances. Although hampered second class year by injuries, he still turned in good times and provided incentive for his teammates. His sparkplug attitude and popularity gained him the enviable position of varsity track captain during the indoor season first class year — another addition to his already decorated B-robe. Courtland will undoubtedly carry his abundant supply of leadership abilities with him into the fleet and continue to produce fine performances. Tom. commonly known by his classmates as " Jessie " , hails from Suffolk. Virginia, and he is no newcomer to boats. " Jessie ' s " main interest, besides his professional attributes, are hunting and fishing, and it wouldn ' t be surprising to see him during leave out in a boat with a chaw of tobacco staking out the fish. During his four years, he participated in extra-curricular activities such as dragging, the Newman Club, and the Business Staff of the LOG. Although studying wasn ' t one of his favorite pastimes, he did fairly well, especially in the military-pro- fessional area. Tom was a definite credit to the Brigade because of his friendly attitude and winning personality. His officer-like qualities will guarantee his success as an officer. COURTLAND PRENTICE GRAY III OSCAR EDWARD GRAY bs»K T Ed came to the Academy thoroughly indoctrinated in the Navy way of life, as he is a Navy Junior. Never bothered much by academics (he has been on almost every Superintendent ' s List) he has had much time to devote to his first love. Hi Fi. and his .second love, reading. Spare time will usually find Ed deep in an electronics catalogue or a (Jraham Greene novel. With his broad knowledge of many subjects and his natural ability in all things naval he will be a welcome addition to anv wardroom. I SEVENTH COMPANY 79 SECOND BATTALION Fred ramp to the Acailomy afirr traveling over most of the Kaslern roa l of the rniled Slates as an Army brat. In spile of llie liandioap of his Arm ii|il ringiii|! lie lias shown an exre|ilional naiilical lalenl. Whether on the bridge of a I ' or pla iii(: eonipany heavy- weight foolhall Fre l shows a great deal of enlhii-ia-in. Vfler some initial (li agreement with aeademies plebe year he has conslanllv improved. His only pro!)- Ifm is now remembering whether Star- board is left or right. Serious in all en- deavors, vet ready to have fun when fun is in order. Fred will be a weleonie addi- tion to the fleet. FREDERICK LAURENCE KOBERLEIN Bob came to the Naval Academy directly from high school in upstate New York, where he was a stand-out football i)layer and an all-around athlete. The hard knocks he absorbed on the athletic field stood him in good stead as he faced the rigors of plebe year. As plebe year came to a close Bob embarked on Youngster cruise aboard a destroyer. It is rumored that he spent much of his time on the leeward side of the ship while learning the realities of Navy life. Bob pursued his interest in sports at the Naval Academy by playing I. SO pound football and rowing l.SO pound crew. This is certainly a demonstration of will power as his normal weight is in the vicinity of 180 pounds. i ' ith Bob " s personality and fierce competitive spirit he should make an outstanding Naval officer. ARNOLD WILFRED McKECHNIE JR. ROBERT JOSEPH MARTIN " Hig .lolin " .iniM-d ill the Naval Acad- emy via Kldcr High .Sliool and Bullis Prep School. He played football, basketball, and liiisc-bal! at Elder and was a member of the all-cily ba-k.tliall team of (Jiicinnati. John (lirided to i-oncirilrale on basketball while al Hullis. and he led the team as they finish- ed llie season with only two losses. I ' lebe year rolled around and once again John was a stalwart on the basketball court, as the I ' lebes lost only one game. The big scene was set for the Army-Navy game of John ' s Youngster year. He scored eight point " in the last seven minutes to ice the game for Navy. Second Class year was another good year for Jolin as he averaged better than ten points a game. He did very well with the liooks, too, and he was on the Superintend- ent ' s List. (That extra weekend was really nice!) John has developed a good habit of always being on the winning sidi ' . His tre- mendous competitive spirit and his sundry natural talents will surely lead him through a happy and succc-isful life. 1 JOHN EDWARD KRECHTING Arnie hails from Coronado, California, but has lived in a number of different places as a result of being a Navy Junior. He came to the academy from one year of college at the I ' niversily of isconsin. a year of prep -cli(Md al Hullis I ' rcp. and a high school edu- cation split between Kodiak. Alaska, and Coronado. , natural (uitdoorsman. .Ernie ' s main inleresis lay in Ininling and skin div- ing. He gave up one summer ' s leave to attend the Navy Underwater .Swimmers School in Key West to get his diving qualification and the nickname " .S ' uha " . Arnie was a valuable a-sci iin llic inlrannnal learns and seemed 111 have a iialural aliililv lo be able lo succeed .11 an lliiiig he alleinpled. Arnie spenl a lillle ivlra lime in ihe Scuba ( " lull and I ' holo (!lub acli ilii . His great sense nf liiiiiior and easy-going manner shouhl serve liiiii well in whatever hran ' h of the service lie i lionscs for hi " career. 80 Coming to USNA after three years of college life in his home state of Colorado, Pat had little trouble adapting to his new surround- ings. His three years of college served him well while he was here so that he never had any trouble with the academics. Chemistry is his favorite academic pursuit and he has received a major in it. Pat is also very interested in German, and although his academic workload in chemistry wouldn ' t allow him to take German after his youngster year he continued to study it on his own and during summer leave first class year he toured Germany. He is a soft spoken, mild mannered person and easily makes friends. He is very conscientious and worked hard for the compan both in sports and on the parade field. Pat will make a very fine officer and is certain to go far in the Navy. PATRICK NOLAN MOORE GORDEN McGLOHON NICHOLS JR. ' Tijohn " is one of the Cajun Country ' s representa- tives to Navy. A dedicated Southerner, John entered the academy directly from Baton Rouge High School, reject- ing the jiarty life at L. S. U. for a more serious education. His decision apparently paid off as he is a frequent mem- ber of the Superintendent ' s List as well as standing high in leadership. Perhaps Joiin ' s greatest attribute is his ability to make friends easily and to get along with every- one, providing he doesn ' t see them too early in the morn- ing. Tijohn will always be remembered for his rabid con- sumption of coffee throughout the day and night, a habit he will undoubtedly carry into the Navy. His actions on the rugby field and in the boxing ring speak well for his competitive spirit. Nick hails from Aiken, South Carolina, and never failed to defend the homeland against verbal " Yankee aggressors " . Although not from a seaport, he came to the Academy with a keen interest in things nautical. This interest led him to spend many spring and fall after- noons with the Y P Squadron, his major extracurricular activity. Nick also passed many hours with a solder gun in hand engrossed in the construction of his stereo rig, which helped to make his room the source of the finest sounds in Bancroft Hall. Other hobbies included model airplanes, record collecting and James Bond. With his good sense of humor and personality and well grounded knowledge of the Navy, Nick will be a welcome addition to the service. JOHN SHERWOOD ODOM JR. SEVENTH COMPANY 81 SECOND BATTALION Paul, heller known as Hobhie. more affeclionately known as " Clieeks, " came to Annapolis willi an oiitslandin inililary .-cliool record ready to set Navy on fire. His entliusiasni in I ' 1 e li e Year, on Yoiini;sler Cruise, and as an upperclassnian was sur- passed liy none and liis smile was famous ihrouphoul the Drigade. After his Navy career, gymnastics and the guitar were his first loves. His performance in varsity gym- nastics equaled his excellent physical strength and stamina and his guitar plaviiig and singing caused more than one younf; innocent darling to lose her mind. The aca demic departments may have given Paul a riii for his money, liut lie excelled in all (illier respects. As a niemher of the Chapel Choir and the C.lee Chih he got in a lot of that singing that he loved so much. lii ' ing a niem- her of the OCU and presideiil of the NACA. he set an example admired liy all. His per- sonality, moral courage and enthusiasm will add to every unit of which he becomes a part. Paul ' s love for the Navy will lead him on to a great military future. ROBERT CLAUD SHEPHERD •3 n Hailing from Kort Worth. Texas. " .Shep " joined the Brigade after a year of fraternity life at Iowa .State University. His name could usually be found on the Super- intendent ' s List although hi- preferred ath- letics to academics. A true competitor. Bob li played his prowess in the manly art in the Brigade Boxing tournaments, as well as participating in other contact sports such as lacrosse and football. His outstanding leader- -liip abilities and love of challenge were evi- denced by his performances as company com- mander at Little Creek and completion of I ' .U.T. training third class summer. After leaving his mark nn the entering plebe class, he spent the remainder of second class sum- mer completing . irborne training in P ' ort Benning. (ieorgia. Cood looks and an affinity for the opposite sex resulted in many frolic- Home weekends for him. His drive and initia- tive will make him a fine officer in his chosen career. RAYMOND HOWARD SETSER ftT VT PAUL MATTHEW ROBINSON Rav. belter known to ills friends as " Mouse. " came to Navy from the sleepy little railroad town of Shelbiana, Pike County, deep in the mountains of Kentucky. .Mthougli the only water Kay iiad seen in the mountains was when the creeks overflowed liu-ir li;mks. lie readily adapted himself to Navy ' s ways. .Surviving the rigors of the Savage Sixteenth as a plelie. Mouse went on to distinguish himself in academics and won many friends through his avid interest in sports. Ray will always remember his many experiences of world travel afforded him by Navy. Betweeji an oiler on youngster cruise and a submarine for first class cruise, he squeezed a trip to Colorado for Air Force exchange weekend, and a spin in the T-34 " s at Pensacola. which left him a little green for the time of year. Mouse ' s drive and friendly iiersonality will be remembered by all of lis privileged enough to know him. PAUL DENNIS SHUMAN Denny, affectionately Ifnown as " Cliosi " to his classmates, came to I ' SN.A from the wilds of .luneaii. Alas- ka. Life at Navy is never a snap iiut after siir iving plebe year in the " .Sav- age Sixteenth " and always keeping two or three seconds ahead of the swimming clock. Denny managed to make the nio.st of the four years of preparation at Naw. l a s a lough conipelitor. Denny u a- .1 welcome addili(Mi to llie alhlelic field of battle in almost any intramural IMUI. Tills ciiiiipi ' lilive nature was eipial- l appareiil in academics as he won many lia ardous bailies with the likes of Skinny and Weapons. His main interest in this area was in the l ' ' .ll (l Dept. and the results „f " Bull Overload " grades will eiif this point. After a week or two iif liallle with Navy a (piiet evening uilli a meiubcr of the fairer sex was a iire iiiorali- biiildei. Denny never lacked for hard wcuk. disin-. and ilclerruiiuilion and he will be a wi-Nniiii ' addilion to llie a al SiTvice. 82 GEORGE CALVIN STEWART Pat came to the Naval Academy from the state ot Minnesota, leaving his fourteen brothers and sisters at home. " Pucky " as he is known by all of his friends was an outstanding athlete in high school before coming to the Academy. He passed up many football scholar- ships to pursue a naval career. Pucky suffered through the rigors of Plebe year like everyone else, but on the football field he caused the suffering. When spring rolled around that first year Pucky was on the football field again. By the completion of spring drills, he was listed on the varsity and on his way to stardom. But then misfortune struck and has continued to plague him ever since. He aggravated an old high school shoulder injury in practice youngster year. The injury required surgery and he was advised by the doctors not to risk perma- nent damage by playing again. It was a severe blow to Pat not to be able to play the game that he loved, but being the outstanding person that he is he did not let it get him down. He continued to be his happy and likeable self. Pat is one of the most well liked men in his class. He always has a cheerful word for everyone he meets. Athletics was not the only field that Pat excelled in. He was constantly on the Superin- tendent ' s List, and held a very high ranking in the Brigade organiza- tion. With Pucky ' s great personality and drive to succeed in anything that he does, he cannot help but become an outstanding naval officer and a credit to his country. The " Covernor " came to USNA from the great state of Alabama. A graduate of Sylacauga High School, where he was valedictorian and star fullback on the football team. George was always a good student and an avid competitor in the intramural [irogram. His extracurricular activities concerned chiefly music. He was a member of the Drum and Bugle Corps, director of the band, and a mainstay with the " Salvation Army Band " . George took everything that he did seriously, and was dedicated to doing every job that he undertook to the utmost of his ability. As for the ladies, George preferred to play the field, leaving many broken hearts in his wake. With his dynamic personality and quick smile, George will be a valuable asset to any duty to which he may be assigned. PATRICK GEORGE VARRIANO GLENN ERNEST WELCH JR. Like all other Navy juniors. Glenn knew many skylines, but he claimed Bermuda as his home. In fact, every summer leave was an exodus to his " island in the sun. " Known better to his classmates as " J. B. " . he was the typical big little man. His struggles with the academic departments, skinny in particular, often gave him cause to worry, but his determination pushed him through and was an inspira- tion to his many friends. Also while at the Naval Academy he parti- cipated in several intramural sports, the most rewarding being knock- abouts. As a four year member of the antiphonal Choir, the " Ace " looked forward to the choir trips with unequalled enthusiasm. Lucky enough to have destroyers on both youngster and First class cruise, Glenn plans to continue this proud tradition with the backbone of the Navy. SEVENTH COMPANY 83 SECOND BATTALION (ltr two fun (illc.l rar of fralcinily lifr. " Willi. ' " (liTi l. l In follow Ills (iiIIkt ' s ( H t li-iis ami cnmc to the Naval Aradomy. riir Irun-ilion w.uil.l liavc lii-cn mori- (iifficull lia.i In- iiol hroiiclit with liiiii a fine sense of humor and an easy goinp personality. One of Willie ' s main intereMs while at the Aeademy was sports. Alllioiich he was never on a vaisitv xpiad. he wa- an avi.i follower of all types of sports and parlieipate.1 in several on tin- intramural level. Willie ' s experienees were usually of the more spectacular variety; for instance he was the only midsiiipman I.) ever raleh pneuinonia in the middle of June in Mayport, Florida, while on Youngster Cruise. In addition he was probably the only person in the history of the Academy to ever suffer from a torn kntH- lipamenl as a result of a punch in the nose in a i)0xinf; class. His ability to pet along with people will insure his success in whatever branch of service he decides to enter. RICHARD CLAGGETT WILLIAMS III CHARLES HENRY WOLF JR. l -aving the campus of I ' enn Slate an i the brothers of Sigma Nu. Skip traveled to the banks of the .Severn, found it to his liking. an l .ierided to slay. Never haying hail any trouble with academics, he frequently maintained a Supt ' s List average even though he devoted most of his lime to " the griod life " . An individualist, bis inlrresis range anywhere from sports cars to iiceaiiograpliy. and he pursues them all with e.pial enthusiasm. Allhough lie participated in several intramural sports, the iiiajorily of his aflcnio ms were divided bi-tween fencing and sunbathing. Still con sidering many career choices. Skip has the ability and backgrounil to prove a credit to any branch of the service, A native of Bellmore. New York. Chuck came to the . cademy straighl from Mepham ffigh School on a Presidential nomination. The transition to the rigors of Academy life proved to be no hardship for this level-headed young man. With the help of a regular letter from his O.A.O. and his easy-going nature. Chuck has always been able to muster up a smile. To add to his well-rounded life at Navy, our hero participated in the YF .Squadron, company soccer and battalion rugby. Academics never came easy to Chuck but a glance at his marks would never show it. To use layman ' s terms. Chuck is a hard worker who does not give up easily. With his many qualifications. Chuck will surely be an asset to the Naval Service and to his country. JOSEPH CARLO YACHANIN 84 Lieutenant Zimmer EIGHTH COMPANY Back Row: C. E. Humphrey, M. L. Artherholt. Front: V. S. Monroe. Back Rotv: W. B. Bayless, Jr., J. L. Camphouse. Front: J. B. Mouw. R5 SECOND BATTALION Mike arrived at the Academy soon after his High school graduation after mak- ing the choice between est Point and I ' SNA. An ail-Mate fi oll)all iilayer in his native New Mexico. Mike played a con- siderable amount on the I ' lebe and Varsity 150 lb. teams until injuries cut short his career. Since then he devoted his strong enthusiasm for sports to the intramural box- ing and Softball programs. Possessing a quick wit and a very amiable personality. Mike was a constant source of an usenu ' nt to his classmates. He was also somewhat renowned for his ability to win out over the Academic Departments despite a minimum of study lime. Day or night, he usually could be found sleeping, writing his one-and-only. or breezing through the latest best-seller. A - though never one to miss a good laugh, his ability to make friends coupled with a sense of responsibility and a great deal of deter- mination should stand him in good stead in every future endeavor. GARRY WALDRON CAMPBELL Garry, a native of .Arkansas, came to the Academy via I ' hillips Exeter acad- emy in New Hampshire. A very diligent worker, he found the academics here no problem and included himself among those taking overloads. Besides his acadeniir abili- ty, (iarry has a talent for playing golf, and he excelled in the sport here at the Academy. Depending on our wonilerfiil wi-allier. (iarrv could usually be found on llie golf course every spare moment. He also lent his support to the company basketball team when the cold weather arrived. CiAi and everything else were second best when it came to drag- ging. Diligent as he was, ( arry would al- ways allow himself the pleasure of a young lady ' s company. A well matiner ' -d fellow, ( arry has the ability to get along well with anyone. He will makr- a fini idficer and ought to go far in the Naval Service. WALTER BURKHART BAYLESS JR. MICHAEL LEE ARTHERHOLT tf t JOHN L. CAMPHOUSE usually reserved guy from Oak Park, Illinois, who ' s always ready to give acadeniir help to anyone. Jack lirings with him an intellect that should stand liim in good stead for a successful and prosperous future. This is exempli- fied by his active participation in the electives program and by his willingness to give " extra instruction " to members of the under class. " Campy " puts his limited study time to efficient use; he rompleted his major in Engineering by the end of second class year. " House " always completes what he begins as ably as he can. sometimes with determination and often as a perfectionist. .lack com- peted as a plebe and varsity diver, later becoming a mainstay of the Sixth Com- pany volleyball team and trying his liaiid at cross-country, scpiash, and soc- cer. He is a cluilli-nging competitor in iiKiny fields besidi-s sports -Monopoly, bridge, cribbage anil chess. Jack has many nicknames normally associated with the last half of his name. Some of tlicni .-ire far " out " . Doug Bayless reported to the Naval .Academy immediately follow- ing an active and very successful four years in high school. During Plebe year he continued his excellent performance by maintaining a high academic average, which he has maintained throughout the entire four years. " Bays " favorite pastimes have been his work as a member of the Amateur Radio Club (WSADOl and his interest in working in ; the computer lab. Being a fierce competitor in all things. Doug was a | welcome addition to both company and battalion sports teams, earning j his class numerals as a member of a championship company football i team. His aspirations are directed toward either Navy Air or the Nu- clear Power program. Doug ' s high standards and excei)tional desire to achieve a job well done will make him an obvious asset in any service he enters. 86 ROBERT ALEXANDER FINLEY As the last days of June, 1961, rolled around and the class of 1965 began pouring into old USNA, there were a few among the many con- fused souls who were already squared away. One of those persons was " old Fols " . After a year ' s worth of ROTC while attending Brooklyn Polytechnical Institute, Jim already knew how to put leggings on. put a clean cover on his combination cap and spit shine his shoes! More importantly, Jim maintained his headstart gained at BPI in academics, as he made frequent appearances on the Supt. ' s List, a position re- quiring diligent study and a lot of hard work. An active participant in company and battalion sports, " Flatbush Foley " was also a regular member of the " weekend-movie club " — that is when he wasn ' t making a " B-line " up to New York for the day and a half at home. Well liked by everyone with whom he came in contact. Jim ' s agreeable personality made an indelible mark on all the friends he made at the Naval Academy. LYNN FRANKLIN GARST Bob came to the Academy immediately upon grad- uation from Bullis Prep. He is a Navy Junior and con- siders Alexandria, Virginia, his home town. He has parti- cipated in a variety of sports which include crew and company sports. He was a top member of the Naval Academy rifle team. He was the company and battalion WRNV representative third and second class years re- spectively. He loves to design model, radio controlled, aircraft and sinks much of his pay into them. He has had no trouble at all with academics and takes a great interest in Naval History. He should do very well in the Fleet and we wish him a highly successful career. JAMES WILLIAM FOLEY Rolling in from the depressed Ozarks, " the Hog " instilled in the occupants of Bancroft the fear of the Razorback, As the fortunes of the Razorbacks rolled so rolled the Hog and incidentally, after second class winter hibernation, he could literally have rolled out the main gate. Study hours were a perfect mixture of study and Hog-play. Lynn knew when to hit the books and when to hit the pad. Time for sleep was short, however, as Lynn developed his great interest in athletics, working hard at the pleasure of playing varsity soccer and helping win a regimental championship in softball. Lynn came from a squadron of A3D ' s via Bainbridge, Maryland, and definitely had leaning toward the air. Before entering the Navy, Lynn graduated from Little Rock High School in Arkansas. Lynn was always ready to help out a friend and this among all his other qualities was the most appreciated. EIGHTH COMPANY 87 SECOND BATTALION George first came lo the Naval Academy from that gateway to the West. St. Louis. Mo., in July of 19. ' i9. Having decided on tailing the " extended course " here at U.SNA. he took the following year " off " to acquire sotne worldly wisdom before returning in the Fall of 1961. No greenhorn at this military life, George spent his high school days at Christian Brothers College, a military high school, where he majored in fi)c)li ail. Ira k. and soccer, and where he aciliiired the ainhition of " some- day owning a distillery " . Thoiigii his future in di-.tillirig seems doubtful, he continues l i hope. He has traded tiiose other " sports ' in for one prclty rugged one, Kughy, and has the distinction of heing one of the founders of the sport here at the Academy. His other hope is to cop lop honors academic-wise in the bottom cpiarter of the class and from all indications he just might exceed that wild expectation. (George brought with him one of the greatest senses of humor seen in these parts in a long time, not to mention a personality that has brought a great deal of fun and life to his many friends. George ' s present ambition leans toward the wild blue. GEORGE MURRAY GILTINAN Jere Harper, who grew up in Pittsburgh, Pa., is a happy go lucky sort of a fellow. He ' s always friendly and keeps his friends on their toes with his sense of humor. Jere. a sports enthusiast, was a member of the plebe swim team, and later diversified into volleyball, fieldball. water polo, and track. He is unusually conscientious in whatever he does, whether in sports, academics, or his life ' s work. One of Jere ' s most admirable attributes is his sincere Christian faith. He participates in the Naval -Academy Christian Association. Officers " Christian Association, and is Editor of the " Guide-On " . Jere is an outstanding individual who leaves a good impression with everyone he meets. It ' s always a pleasure to know and be with him. RICHARD NEIL HARRIS JERE L. HARPER While visiting the shores of the -Severn for four years, Dick has never let it be forgotten that he is a true " Lone .Star " man from Corsicana, Texas. Before entering USNA he spent a year at Texas Tech, living what he considers a completely different type of college life. .Any- one who knows Dick realizes that he exemplifies the traditional Texas friendliness, courtesy, tliouglilfulni-ss, and wit. His is an outstanding athlete, excelling in com- panv football, softball. ami volleyball. He intended to play VarsilN fdotliiill liut an injury rcci ' ivcd during I ' Iclii ' foot- ball eruird his chances for lhi " big-liinc " . Aside from his athletic ability he also stood high in his class in academics and in aptitude. Dick was never hard to find, one woidd only nei-d lo look at his desk, in his beloved jiad. or in any one of ihe . nnapolis movie theaters. No matter what goal he pursues. Dick will never run into an obstacle too l;irgi ' for liini lo oxcrcoini-. 88 ROBERT M. HOGENMILLER Chuck came to the Naval Academy from the Maine North Woods after spending a semester at Maine University and a short time in the enlisted Navy. Cute girls and french ap])le pie have remained tops among his " likes " . Since tiie Plebe Summer talent show when " Humph " first unveiled his nimble fingers and guitar, he has shared his keen interest in folk music with many, pausing often, but not really breaking stride, to take a short study break. Russian is his favorite subject, and he has studied it in one form or another all four years. Winter after- noons found Chuck crunching bones on the fieldball field, and when the weather got warm he shifted behind the plate to catch for company Softball. Never content until a job that needs to be done is complete. Chuck will bring the Navy a great deal of ability and incentive. BRIAN VINCENT KINNEY " Ole hoge " came in on the last train from Tyler, Texas, in June of ' 61 to become known to us as the " lean, mean Texan " . It always seemed that Hoge had that edge on us in maturity which may well have come from two years at Tyler Jr. College and then a try at Reserves Of- ficer ' s School at Newport, R. I. He falls into that select category of the few true academians who study for the love of learning. If the reader is questioning the term " lean, mean Texan " , the answer lies in the fact that for the first year and a half here he tried his hand at Batt boxing, but gave it up to insure an intact brain lining upon graduation. It could be said of Hoge that his two main attri- butes are an acute sense of tact and a valuable quality of constant dependability. In these days of dynamic conditions it is difficult to place a great deal of stock in far distant plans, but Hogie has often been heard to explain how much he loves the far reaches of the sky. CHARLES ELIHU HUMPHREY it ' : I 1 Brian came to USNA from the rolling plains of Illinois. Having a love for running, he was on company cross-country and battalion track teams and could be seen almost every day of the year running around Farragut or Dewey fields. For variety, he also tried his hand at battalion and plebe gym, vollevball, water polo, and companv lightweight foot- ball. As one of Navy ' s " five-year men, " he spent much of his free time studying, as skinny and steam did not come easy to him. His love for Naval History sent many a plebe looking up questions. He always did something unique during the summer, such as going to the Navy ' s Escape, Evasion and Survival School. Brian plans on making the Navy a career and if he works as hard in the fleet as he has at USNA, the service should receive a fine and dedicated officer. EIGHTH COMPANY 89 SECOND BATTALION Jon came lo us from llif wilti and wooly hills of San PVancisco. Bring an honor student in hipii scliool he was well qualified to enter the Academy following his graduation. His major interests during those early years were liaskclliall and swimming and he spent two years as a cheerleader. The highlight of his first trip east of Reno was his entrance to L ' SNA. ith him he hrought a sense of humor, a good natured personality and a loyalty to the Giants (which cost him $30 in the ' 62 scries). " l.a j. " has fared well during his years at Navy as illustrated by his good, hut ever improving, grades and by " copping top honors in conduct " as a home town newspaper once read when they found out that he stood first in the class Youngster year in that field. There were no " honors " Second Class year hut Jon had a good time and. needless to say. sometimes at the expense of the Executive De- partment. His present amhition leans toward aviation but no mailer in what capacity, he will make an excellent addition to the fleet, both as an officer and a friend. k JON ANTHONY LAZZAREni PETER JOHN LUMIANSKI A native of Sterling, Illinoi-, Mac was the first of his family to follow the sea. Relaxing for a year at Cor- nell of Iowa before coming east to the loving arms of Mother Bancroft, he girded himself for the academic battle ahead but never ran into any serious difficully in that line. Although he didn ' t decide to get on the ball and vhoot for the Supl ' s l.i-.t ami .Stars iinlil second class year, Ma( proved his worth to th ' ' company in oliicr fields, notably squash, volleyball and heavyweight football. Not a participant in varsity sports, Mac nevertheless was and is the most avid rooter the Blue and Gold is fortunat enough to possess. " Lyndon J. " as he was .sometimes known, will be best remembered for his love of the i a l and an all-consuming hatred of whistlers. Whatever he chooses to do. Mar will be sure to succeed. Once having met him, none of us will ever forget the crazy antics and " happy hours " put on by Pete — conservatively described as hilari- ous. Whether it was for one of the foreign language clubs or simply a company party, his act would always be an Oscar-winning perform- ance and uniquely Lansky, Lewmens, Lumeninian, Lumianski. To go along with his vivacious personality. Pete has also shown the academic departments a lively intelligence by maintaining an en- viable grade average. Being the son of an English Professor, it should be appropriate that the " Bull " department would be his forte — and that it is. He validated our plebe English course and took elective courses in literature and philosophy and logic, proving in both a propensity toward the humanities. Pete, claiming the large metropolis area of Mason, Michigan, as his home, is an avid sports enthusiast who showed his agility with lacrosse, a football, a baseball or softhall, and good stamina on the cross-country course — not to mention his near perfect aim with a water balloon or water i)istol — all having been noted by his company officer. Throughout our careers and beyond, Pete will always be a welcomed team mate, whatever the circumstances, with a guarantee of good times and a job completed. LARRY JAMES McMURRY 90 JOSEPH MOLiSHUS ■npiri fain ,im ;■• I Ml di After completing a very successful four years of academics and sports during high school in Jacksonville, Florida, Van entered the Naval Academy. Upon completion of Plebe year, he decided to subject himself to more punishment by participating in the rigorous Airborne program at Fort Benning, Georgia. Van ' s natural prowess in athletics is excelled by few. His participation in fieldball, softball, and gym- nastics has proved to be a welcome addition always. Not to deny himself a fine education, he has applied himself to a difficult overload pr6- gram in the fields of physics and mathematics. Van is looking forward to a career in the Marine Corps, and with his tremendous personality and determination he will, without a doubt, be one of the finest officers the Corps will ever have. THOMAS EDWARD MORRIS Saturday evenings often found Joe enlightening his classmates to the joys of the fleet in general, and the Med. in particular. After graduating from high school, he spent three years in the service, making RD3, before entering NAPS, and thence the Academy. Joe was familiar to the entire Brigade as the head and two arms projecting from behind the bass drum in the Drum and Bugle Corps. This activity took much of Joe ' s free lime, but gave him the extra trips he craved. Although usually easy-going, Joe could be serious when the situation demanded it, and his maturity and understanding were always appreciated. After a slow start Plebe year, he soon established himself as a permanent fixture on the Supt ' s List. When a class- mate felt depressed, Joe was always ready with a few laughs to straighten him out. Nothing ever seemed to bother him — with the possible exception of swimming and winter cross-country. A solid performer in every endeavor, Joe ' s thoughtfulness, ambition, and talent will make him an asset to the Navy. VAN STEPHEN MONROE Tom. a Navy junior, came to the Naval Academy from NAPS, after having graduated from Wheaton High school, Wheaton, Maryland. At NAPS he began playing lacrosse, a sport which he continued and excelled in during his stay here at the Academy. His athletic ability also extended to the squash courts and lightweight football, where he was always depended upon as the mainstay of the team. Academics have never been a problem for Tom; a Superintendent ' s List seldom appeared without his name on it. He could always be counted on for a helping hand in the basic or overload courses. But he never let the athletics or academics hold him down when it came to dragging. So you always knew he would be ready for a date with your girl ' s friend, that is, if he didn ' t already have one. Able to get along well with anyone, he should go far in the naval service and make a fine officer. EIGHTH COMPANY 91 SECOND BATTALION Coming to tlic Naval Academy fresh from Maurice-Orange City High School, Bruce hrouplit with him an out tanding academic and athletic record. A star man. Bruce was willing to help those who were less endowed, academically, than iiimself. His determination and ability made him a standout on the company basketball and Softball teams. A fanatic sports fan, Bruce ' s knowledge of even the most obscure bits of sports information has never failed to be a source of amazement. His interest in sports and literary talents enabled him to do an outstanding job as the sports editor of the Lop. Bruce ' s ability to recognize a goal and work to reach it will insure him success in whatever field he chooses. I i JOHN BRUCE MOUW Following a varied and e.xciting life as a Navy Junior and a year of " preparation " at Severn School, Charlie entered the confines of USNA with much enthusiasm and anticipation. Although academics were not his forte. Charlie loved athletics. After playing plebe football, he turned his attention to plebe and varsity crew, where his strong back and team spirit were a vital asset. In company sports he was a stalwart of the 6th Co. football team and many opponents will long remember his aggressiveness. Other than academics and athletics, Charlie stood high in aptitude and his " uncanny luck " earned him only five demerits in conduct. His unique smile, sense of humor, and willingness to lend a helping hand made him one of the best liked members of his class. Those needing a. haircut could always count on the experienced clippers of the " phantom barber " . A confirmed destroyerman, Charlie will be a vital asset to Navy Line and will be sure to continue an impressive career which he began at USNA. GEORGE JEROME WEBB JR. " 79 ii I CHARLES ROYAL STEPHAN Since he was a Navy Junior, George " Spike " Webb had nil trouble at all adjusting to the Navy way of life iicre at the Academy. He always knew what to expect and was eonscciuently a jump ahead of everybody else in the class. This was most evident during his I ' lebe year while he was breaking broad jump records on the Plebe track team and later on, as a broad-jumper for the varsity track learn. Always anxious to go to a party and have a good I inn-, he was also anxious to contribute to making the fialhiring more enjoyable with his accordion-playing and cm liiiiily .Saturday nights, you could follow the accordion Miunds to .Spike ' s room. " Blue and Gold " clear through, Spike will always be a Navy man and will always complete his jobs in lii-- (iwii way the Navy Way. 92 NINTH COMPANY Captain Adams WINTER SET Back Row: R. A. Wahlfelt, R. L. Rinker. Front: E. R. En- terline. FALL SET Back Row: J. T. Hooks, Jr., M. T. Juenemann. Front: W. L. Covington. 93 SECOND COMPANY Having already established an excellent High School record in Panama City. Florida, Reeves has continued to do outstanding work at the Academy. His dedication to the service is evidenced in his efforts to produce the bes-t academically, athletically and socially to reach his overall goal; to receive his own commanil someday. For academic achievement lie lias been included on every Superintendent ' s List while here and worn . ' tars for just as long. Ath- letically, his endeavors have been devoted to the Varsity Fencing team, with lime off in tlie spring In join his classmates on the soflball field. Continually ranked high militarily in his class, Reeves has souglil rather than shirked the responsibilities of his vocation, as shown in his ascension into the high-striper realm. For the past a " well done. " for the future may he always find re- ward in his work. HUGH REEVES ADAIR LEE HOWARD ANDERSON Tom came to the Naval Academy out of the Naval Reserve after spending an eventful year at Coliinil)ian Prep .School. From the very first, Tom became one of the outstanding leaders in our class. Tom ' s major assets are his friendly smile, quick wit. and pleasant attitude. As for sports Tom has done well on the Academy golf team. He made the traveling team his Youngster year and got his N-star too. In the winter he can be found on the field ball field. Even though be is one of the sand blowers in our class, it is said that be can usually be found in every i)ile- up on the field. Academics have never presented a very big problem for Tom. At times he has made the Supl ' s list and even took the big step into the elective program. Tom takes a profound interest in those around him and is always willing to help when the need arises. Youngster Cruise on a ULG convinced Tom to go Navy Line all the way. Lee Anderson came to the Naval Academy from the woods of New Hampshire. He was a quiet young man with a penchant for that New England specialty, lobster. Andy is still a quiet young man but his horizons have increased a great deal. He still has that penchant for lobster, but he also has it for anything edible. This is why, among other things, people who know Andy look for something big in his future. Seriously. Andy has the attributes necessary for future success as an officer and as a person. He has perseverence and pride, tempered by generosity and a good sense of humor. Above all, he has an un- erring sense of personal integrity. This is why I, and anyone else who knows him well, respect him and feel secure when depending on him. THOMAS ANTHONY BARRY ?4 Al came to Navy from good old Brooklyn after graduating from Bi ' ook- lyn Tech. and even living with a west- erner and a southerner never phased that accent. Academics were no sweat for Al. and he somehow found time to pursue two majors. Although a little small, Al is endowed with outstanding athletic ability and was the mainstay of many varied intramural sports, including handball, softball, lacrosse, and even batt. football (can you imagine a 5 ' 4 " . 150 pound linebacker?). Al ' s love life has been a continual source of amusement to his friends, for he always has a new and lasting love after every leave, which usually lasts about three or four weeks or until the next leave, whichever comes first. His wit and humor are always with him. and have won him many lasting friends. Whatever he does, he does well, and the service, whatever he chooses, will be no exception. ALAN ROBERT BECKER Joe Clare, better known as " Hosey " or " Zeke " , is one of the larger men in the battalion in three ways; physically, mentally, and spiritually. Physically Joe keeps his hulking torso in excellent shape by his daily voyages up the Severn with the varsity crew team. Mentally his acumen enables him to maintain a considerably high QPR. Spiritually he is [preparing for the " harvest " through his daily attendance at Mass. Few people who are acquainted with Joe know that he is from the thriving metropolis of Batavia. N. Y.. where he was an all around [athlete at Notre Dame High, playing football, basketball, track, and [baseball for the Little Irish. Spice all this with a boyish and Polack partisaned personality and you have ol ' e Joe Clare — he ' s a flip. WILLIAM LEE COVINGTON JOSEPH F. CLARE Ken came to Navy from the glorious state of Wyoming, and he never tires of singing the praises of his home state. His small size was no detriment. He turned it to an advantage and became a coxswain with the lightweight crew team. Ken went on to win his Navy N as a second classman. Aca- demically he was never in any trouble, achiev- ing high grades with as little effort as humanly possible. Always easy going. Ken was well liked by all his classmates. His weight-losing campaigns every spring in an- ticipation of the rowing season were always a cause of concern. In mid season form he had to carry extra books to class for ballast if the wind got too strong. Ken kept in shape by making running jumps (very frequently) in- to his top pad. His easy way of making friends and his sense of humor will make Ken welcome wherever he goes. KENNETH M. CASTELANO A " fine southern gentleman " is a good description of Bill Covington. He brought a very likeable personality to the Academy from Rome. Georgia. Bill attended Darling- ton School, a fine private school, before entering the Academy. In his four years in Annapolis, he has been a very active member of the Brigade of Midshipmen. In his plebe year he competed on the swimming and ten- nis teams and continued his athletics on the varsity swimming team each of his upper- class years. A lover of music. Bill found time to sing in the Naval Academy Anti- phonal Choir and served as choir president in his first class year. He also became quite an able guitarist. Among his other activities were the Honor Committee. NAFAC, and the International Relations Club. Bill ' s fine rec- ord of achievement over his first three years earned for himself a foreign exchange cruise with the Danish Navy. By taking many elec- tive courses during his four years of study, he was able to major in literature. NINTH COMPANY 95 SECOND BATTALION Fd. somrlimcs referrpd lo as " Big Ed " bccaiiM- " f lii lirrm-ndous -i r. ramr tii ihc Academy from the mHropolis of A lilaiid. Pennsyl- vania, wliere lie was valedielorian and lellereci in lliree sports. Known for his quiet, ea v-poinp altitude, lie spent many a week-end slavini; oxer his book . preparing for his major in elertriial engineering. Kd ' s higgest loves are outdoor sports and women. Vi lien persuaded to part from his hooks, which isn ' t often, he tisuallv heads for his stomping grounds of Pennsylvania for a little outdoor life. W illi " Hig Kd ' s " famous voice he ' s sure lo he a standout any- where he decides to make his presence known. Whether or not he receives his first choice of aviation, he should do well anywhere fate should send him with his ability lo adapt to any situation. EDWARD RUSSELL ENTERLINE THOMAS YOUNG EVERSOLE Portland, Oregon, look the best man it could find an l sc-nt him off to Navy in the form of Jerry F ' ran .cn. Jerry is a true son of thi- great Norlhwest and constantly applied himself to all the a ' tivities in which he partici- pated. He ih best remembered for his tremendous sense d humor and magn -tic personality in addition to his out- standing prowes. a- a wrestler. Jerry was always carrying on two I ' onliniKius battles, one with the academic depart- ments and the other with his appetite in an effort lo keep down lo wrestling weight. One fight he never could win was the battle with the pad. the imly place he fre(piriiliil as mu h as the wrestling lofl. Jerry ' s warm per-orialil and unique ability lo make friends will make him weliciiin no mailer where lie -hoiild travel. Tom came to the Academy from Pocatello, Idaho, via Idaho State College and NAPS, after deciding that the Air Force was not for him. A very, very busy boy during his four years here. Tom ' s acting and singing ability found him in the Catiiolic Choir, the Masqueraders, and the Musical Club Show, of which he was director first class year, and his organizational ability found him in many other various activi- ties. Somehow, though, he still found time for his beloved pad. Aca- demically, French gave him a little trouble but other than that he got by all right and lie was always willing to give any help he could. He has a great sense of humor which he always keeps at hand, and it takes a lot to get his dander up. His humor and natural abilities will serve him well in whatever he chooses to do in life. GERALD FRANCIS FRANZEN JR. 96 1(1(1 Hailing from Glendale, a small town near Cincin- nati, Ohio. Sted comes to us directly from high school where he was a standout swimmer. It was to be on the water where Sted found his place at USNA also. Here he turned out to be a mainstay on the Navy crew which cap- tured the National championship in 1963. Sted. a quiet, " big man " " , can usually be found in a deep political or financial discussion when he has returned from his daily trip up the Severn. His perfect image is the Supply Corps Officer who spends a minimum time at sea, is sur- rounded by beautiful femmes, and drives a hot little sports car. Thanks to Sted ' s " sharp eyes " , he at least should be headed in the right direction after graduation. Thel came to the Naval Academy after a rigorous plebe year at the Citadel in Charleston, S.C. He brought with him a sunny and amiable disposition from his Smithfield, N.C. hometown, and he quickly became noted for his ready smile and willingness to help those he could. His plebe year here at Navy, Thel excelled in basketball and as a pole vaulter on the plebe track team. He devoted his practised eye and natural athletic ability to basketball and Softball in his years as an upperclassman. becoming an indispensable man on the hardwood for the old Fighting Fifth. Thel augmented the Antiphonal Choir with his soothing baritone, and his magnetic personality brought him a position as a choir officer during his first class year. Being a man of varied interests, Thel never let academics interfere with his pursuit of music and good books, but he still managed to maintain a high academic average. The Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Conference benefited from Thel ' s participation in 1965, and all those who knew him benefited from association with this truly warm and friendly per- JONATHAN THEL HOOKS JR. M. THOMAS JUENEMANN " Middie Tom " , as he is known by his cohorts, came to the Naval Academy from Central Catholic High School in Canton, Ohio, where he starred for the " Crusaders " ' in football. But alas, Tom injured both his knees plebe year, as do so many young athletes here at USNA; thus he has had to go lightly in the contact sports ever since the plebe year mishap. He spends most of his time now trying to raise his QPR and playing peek-a-boo (a neat little game he devised one exciting evening in Crabtown). The Naval Academy has done wonders for this young man. After drawing him from a farm near Canton, it has made him into an out- standing young man who has fallen in love with the islands of Hawaii after visiting them for three years during his stay at Canoe U. He I leaves us all with his unforgettable motto, " I ' m no pushover, but . . . " NINTH COMPANY 97 SECOND COMPANY DOUGLAS JOE McCARTY Doll;: liailril Id the Academy from the land of sun, surfing, and l)i ' uutiful wiinicii; San Francisco. On his way to the East, he put in a year at New Mexico Military Institute; orientating his military genes. On arrival t« Annapolis. Doug ' s athletic talents found him a place on the Varsity Haskethall and Varsity Fooll)all teams, while his ready smile and sense of humor found him many fricn ls amonc tin- Hri;;ade. Allhou;;h arademirs occasionally reared thi-ir head Doup rould u--ually lie found in the evenings using his artistic talents; deep in a draw- ing or his vocal talents; deep in a discussion with friends. During the freedom of weekends, Doug was not to he found in Bancroft, usually re-appearing three minutes before formation, with a contented smile on his face. With his warm, congenial personality; Doug will succeed in whatever the future holds for him. JOHN ALDEN NELSON Arriving at USNA from the fun and frolic filled waterland of Michigan. Big John put his athletic efforts into tennis, and since his arrival has hustled his way onto the varsity team. Scholastically. Big John ' s main interests turned to the field of Social Sciences after a brief introduction and some experimenting with the pipes and wires of the Engineering courses. Plagued only by i)lebe year, German, and an intense dislike of Navy barbers throughout his stay at Mother B., John, through his determination and easy going manner managed to overcome all obstacles thus diverting his attention to his one great desire, to hit the fleet. Big John ' s interests include a great variety of sports, an appreciation of fine music, and a growing interest in the opposite sex. Known best for being a constant source of laughs, and a connoisseur of fine food and wine, John will go far in any field of endeavor he chooses to enter. CRAIG MITCHELL RASMUSSEN Craig came to the .Acadeniy from the ski slopes and beaches of California. He quickly made himself known llirougliout the lass with Ills ri-ady wit and sense of humor. Never one to worry about academics. Craig keeps a star average while spending most of his evenings making pop- i-orn or in the pad. Weekends, he can usually be seen dragging or playing his favorite sport, soccer, in which he won his letter. Craig has his sights set on submarines and N ' w lear Power .School, but I ' m sure he will be a HI wnicnever li fiel,l 98 4 m RONALD L. RINKER Bob was born and raised in New England. He spent a year with the Pershing Rifles of Providence College before deciding that the military life was definitely for him. While Bob has been at the Naval Academy he has established an excellent record both in academ- ics and in sports. His aggressive spirit and outstanding natural abilities have made him a valued member of the ocean sailing squadron as well as intramural volley ball, cross country and squash. His warm and jovial attitude has won for him many friends both here and away. Although he denies it, the number of broken hearts he leaves behind him would indicate he ' s a ladies ' man. Bob has successfully proved that any " system " can be endured if you ignore it. His perseverance and drive will make him a valued addition to any organization. ROBERT W. B. STODDERT Ron hails from Merriam, Kansas. He attended Kan- sas State Teachers College for three years and won honors in one meter diving by breaking the Central Intercollegiate Athletic Conference record. He later contributed his last year of eligibility to Navy by taking first place in the Army meet and winning his N star. His active interests here at school included scuba. Glee Club, and Chapel Choir. Ron is always on the go and seems to have the energy of three men instead of one. There is usually something exciting taking place in Ron ' s life daily. He has an easy going friendly manner with everyone he meets and takes pride in himself, his school, and the Navy. His strong sense of duty, friendliness, and inquiring mind will make him an asset to the service. ROBERT J. SHAW Bob entered the Academy from the land of gently flowing rivers, misty mountains and softly spoken women; Virginia. Having already lived through the rigors of a military upbringing, he was inclined to look on the positive more loose interpretation of USNAR. Weekends were very, very seldom spent in the hallowed halls of Bancroft; and never a slacker, he usually found his way to any party then in progress. Academically, he was average, more one who enjoyed his courses for the subject ' s sake. Looking for something new and interesting in life. Bob devoted his athletic abilities to the ' varsity crew team and plans to try out his flying abilities with Naval Aviation after gradua- tion. Bob, usually quiet and reserved, had a solid and appealing per- sonality under his conservative exterior. His ability to call a spade a spade won him many lasting friends, and he will be a welcomed addi- tion to any wardroom in the fleet. NINTH COMPANY 99 SECOND BATTALION (Icrald. a Navy Junior, came to the Academy straight fri m high sciiool. Being a Navy Junior, he lias lived in many places, hut lie has always claimed San Francisco, California, as his home town, (ierry was easy to gel along with and his extracurricular activities included the (Jun CIul) and his several " loves " . He was a niemher of the Varsity Dinghy .Sailing Team for four years and managed the team for his last two years. He participated in intramural sports during the winter. He did fairly well with his books, and we feel that he will do well in the F ' leel and wish him a successful and rewarding career. GERALD JAMES VAN HORN ROBERT A. WAHLFELD Bob graduated from Peoria High School and reported to the Naval Academy fresh from the plains of Hlinois. While at the Academy he has participated in Ocean Sailing and Ocean Races to Newport and Bermuda. He has specialized at spending time in port and dragging. The yawl " Dandy " was commanded by " Vasco " , his first class year and his first class cruise was with Operation Sail 1964. His good nature and love of the sea will make him a welcome addition to the fleet. THOMAS ROBINS WEINEL Tom came to the .Vcademy from Lake Oswego, Oregon, via Millard Sclinnl. An avid spnrls car enthusiast. Tom is the local supplier of various sports car magazines and information on any car mentioned in any race, any- where. Academics here at USNA never gave Tom much trouble, that is if we exclude his four year battle with skinny, and he could usually be found on the bay sailing or in his beloved pad. lie has been the mainstay on the ocean sailing team and was one of the first men chosen to crew the new Shields Racing .Sloops. Tom has a great sense of humor and this coupled with a ready wit have won him many long lasting friends. .Always ready to help his fcllnw MKin and (piick to take the lead will stand him in good stead an i make him a valuable asset to the Navy. 100 TENTH COMPANY Lieutenant Shay Back Row: P. H. Nolan, J. R. Scales, Jr. Front: P. P Daulerio, Jr. Back Row: M. J. Hester, J. L. Lewis. Front: S. B. AUman. !0I SECOND BATTALION Edward camr lo the Naval Academy from ihc fiunny island of Hawaii, where he |traduBlr l from Kamrhamclia School for ho s. a mililarv hiph jirhool. He readily ad- juKlrd to ihe rigorous demands of llie Navy. mainlaininR .Superintendent ' s List prades and running on the varsity track team. A very easy-going fellow, he was soon given the nickname " I ' ineapple " by his classmate. . Winters were quite a problem for Eil. and though he never quite adjusted to the cold weather, he managed lo survive. When Ed- ward returns to Pearl Harbor, he will find that his outstanding ability and high personal standards are more than enough to ensure him his goals. PAUL P. DAULERIO JR. I ' aul came to . nnapolis with a fine high school scholastic and athletic record followed by an even more successful one year stay at Drexel Institute of Technology in Philadelphia. Here at the Academy he has continued his fine work. During plebe year, Paul was an outstanding member of the plebe soccer team. His ability in this sport wa distinctly brought out by his advance- ment to a first siring position on the varsity team his youngster year. Paul climaxed his soccer career at the Aca lemy by being elected varsity soccer captain for the 1964 fall heason. Academically. Paul has done exceptionally well, being on the .Superinlend- enl ' » LiM nearly every semester and wearing stars his youngster year. Paul is very in- terested in submarines and hopes to make his worth known in this field upon graduation. STEPHEN BAINES ALLMAN EDWARD CLARKE ALEXANDER After spending a year as a fraternity man at the Univcr.sity of Michigan, Steve came to the bank.s of the Severn to follow the call of the sea at the helm of the Academy ' s racing yawls. Having a keen eye for the sails and a steady hand at the helm. Steve became one of the Academy ' s outstanding sailors and Rear Commodore of the Sailing Squadron. Although sailing seemed to be Steve ' s first interest, the luck of Tecumseh was always working for him when grades were posted in the hall. Because of his sense of humor and interest in others. Steve gained many friends among, not only his classmates, but in the other classes with which he associated. As sailor and classmate, Steve has done well and should have full sails in the future. VINCENT JAMES DeNICOLA JR. Jim ' s deep love of water sports and the sea led to his decision to come to the Naval Academy. After graduat- ing from Archbishop Molloy H. S. in Jamaica, New York, he entered plebe year and encountered rough sailing but emerged proudly to stand ready for other tests the future might hold. Jim adopted the motto. " You can do any- thing you set your mind to. " and jiroved this both in his studies, and in his ath- letics where he twice anchored his cross- country team to the championship. It was hard to see how Jim could have had time for girls with his various ac- tivities such as Catholic choir and the Lucky Bag, but there were few festiv- ities where he could not be founil. Jim could be best characterized by his deep personal pride and perseverance which earned him the respect of all who knew him. .Somehow plagued with one .southern roommate after another, this New Yorkan survived their jesting about his accent to take the reins of the Bri- gade with his classmates. This .same de- terminalion predicts a bright future for Jim wherever he may go. 102 I I kta mi J- PRESTON HODGES FITZGERALD Before entering the hallowed halls of USNA, Mike spent a leisurely year at Columbian Prep School. Ever since school days Mike has been striving to become one of the boys in " green " ; and he may be seen decked out in fatigues and campaign hat any winter after- noon on the rifle range. Always a tough competitor, Mike has worked the third battalion lacrosse team from three time losers into a winning group. Although he gets run for being so conscientious, Mike is al- ways there to lend a hand when troubles arise. During the week Mike spends many a frustrating moment trying to keep all his girls in line and trying not to have more than one down for the weekend. No one need ask what service selection Mike will make, because he probably knows as much about the Marine Corps as any person here. The Corps will get a fine officer and a determined worker in Mike Hester. Fitz was a Floridian, but he could tell you a half a dozen stories about Fort Hamilton in New York City or the night track meet he ran in while attending high school in Pittsburgh or the conditions of post war living in the Philippines. It was easy to tell though, that Boca Raton, Florida, was his favorite home. Fitz ' s career fol- lowed that of his father and brother in the Army until he decided to enter the Academy. While spending his college days at USNA, he devoted his best efforts to academics and athletics. He had to give up varsity cross country after a competitive plebe season in order to con- centrate more time on his studies, but Fitz proved to be a valuable asset to the company ' s cross country cham- pionship. With the completion of each successful season the " old man " , a nickname that he rapidly acquired, vowed that it would be his last, but he would return the next year not only in cross country but also in basketball and Softball to add spirit and drive to the team. MILTON JENSEN HESTER LAWRENCE PAUL KING jitiiie if " KINGER " came to the Academy straight out of high school. From the first he had no trouble with academics, however, his easy- going personality often ran contrary to the " good plebe " notion. Weathering plebe year with no ill feelings Larry developed into one of the best good natured critics of the system found in the brigade. After classes " Kinger " could always be found excelling in company sports or logging time in the pad. Weekends usually found him running to D.C. to catch a plane for a quick trip to Ohio and his O.A.O. Up- on graduation the Naval Service will gain a sincere and dedicated officer. TENTH COMPANY 103 SECOND BATTALION After upending a year al llie University of Mirliigan. (iary lirrd of the gay rampus life under the NROTC program and jumped into hi!i blue, doulile-breasted suit. After bringing his YP in for a perfect landing and receiving the hardy congratulations from the " Screaming Eagle " . Carv was convinced that the Navy life was for him. Heing consistently on the Siipt ' s List, (iary was never jilagui-d liy deficiencies in academics. Thus during his first two years, he iiad ample lime to apend working on his hi-fi equipment. Second class year, his hobby took a liack seat when Cupid arrived with a hundred and sixty pound package. Gary ' s heart quickly shifted from mother Bancroft to down- town . nnapolis. During the intramural sports season " Red in the Head " would l e found burning up the cinders, running over hill and dale or defeating numerous squash opponents. Gary is efficient, de- pendable, and quite interested in a Navy career. He will go out of his way to help one in need no matter how he is pressed for time. With these assets, .Gary will undoubtedly progress far in his Naval career. GARY REED LAUGHLIN JEFFREY LEE LEWIS Ed will be remembered bv all who have had the op- portunity to know him for his ready smile and winning ways. Always willing to help a classmate who may have been having trouble with academics or any other subject on whicji F " .d had a passing knowli-dgi-. Kd was quick to make friends. Rd ' s constant cheerfulness also won him many friends. Though his forte was " Hull " he was no klouch when it came to the rest of the many courses studied here al .Navy. He was also a lough man to play againvl in •;.orl - as those who ran inio him while playing FJall loMball can well testify. The well roiMidfrl cumbinaiio ' i of ambition, initiative, self-confiilence and lii- winning ways will serve Kd for many years to come and will be a welrome udilition to any command to which he is assigned. Jeff came to Annapolis with quite a varied background. Being raised on the Navajo Indian Reservation in Holbrook, Arizona. Jeff soon established quite a reputation for his athletic prowess in foot- ball, basketball and track. Upon graduation from high school. Jeff attended he University of New Mexico for two years where he played football, underwent ROTC training and earned a reputation as a man to be reckoned with at any party. Jeff found the transition from college to Academy life easy with the exception of the lack of parties which he made every attempt to make up for on weekends. Never allow- ing himself to rest on his laurels Jeff could be found on many week- ends hard at work trying to decipher Steam and .Skinny, both of which gave him troubles. Jeff spent his free time when not studying, manag- ing the varsity pistol team and reading books on his favorite sub- jects, politics and philosophy. It will be hard for anyone who knows him to forget Jeff ' s cowboy boots, ready smile, and easy going per- sonality as he leaves us to join the men in white. EDWARD ANTHONY MAYER JR. 104 riCllti mlM M L ' l Min. 1(1 ik jrile sir io kjo« rouJ|«- Randy, hailing from nearby Baltimore, came to us via two hectic years of preparation at North Carolina State College, majoring particularly in party-going. Luckily for us, this has been carried over and I am sure all of us who knew him will remember those wild parties at Randy ' s house in B-niore. His ever-present joking and capacity for making anyone laugh has done much to make life much more pleasant for all of us. Randy ' s athletic ability has made him well respected on the in- tramural fields, especially on the badminton courts where he has become one of the better players in the Brigade. His main interest though lies in the femmes, and few weekends go by that we find him without a pretty young companion. A true gentleman in every sense of the word. Randy looks forward to making a career of Navy line. After graduating from Newport Catholic H.S. in Newport, Ken- tucky, Pat came to the Naval Academy not knowing the bow of a ship from its stern. Since that time he has excelled in both professional knowledge and mathematics, his first love which he hopes to teach someday. When Pat wasn ' t studying he could be found playing basket- ball, his favorite sport. He was also quite a runner, having run in plebe, varsity and intramural competition. Singing was among his other interests, and the showers were often heard reverberating to his folk songs. Pat ' s Irish wit and sense of humor attracted many sweet young things to the Academy, and it was an unusual occurrence when there weren ' t several letters from his admirers on his desk in the morning. With his determination and positive outlook on life, Pat should perform an outstanding job in whatever duties to which he may be assigned. PATRICK HOWARD NOLAN TERENCE EDWARD RICHARDSON Born a Canadian, Ed decided to come south for the California sun. There he discovered his true love, the sea. After a detour to ET school and NAPS, Ed arrived on the banks of the Severn. Consistently on the Supt ' s List, after a stiff plebe year, Ed had time to take up varsity fencing which, with his " gung ho " attitude, he easily mastered. Ed ' s major in Portuguese should well qualify him for overseas duty. In his spare time, when he wasn ' t hitting the books or shooting the breeze, Ed could be found writing a letter to his OAO with that ever constant and well known smile. His ability to adapt to new situations and to learn quickly will make Ed a definite asset to the Naval Service and his commanding officer. TENTH COMPANY 105 SECOND BATTALION Jim, a rt ' sidcnl of Pasadena. California, comes to us as a Navy Juiiicii. After niuna iing liis own electronics repair shop and earnin); just about every award possible in scoutinp. Jim found his love for the sea in sailiu); and followed his father ' s footsteps to the Academy. Sinre Jim ' s arrival here, hi- has been active in sailini;. swimming, and body eondilioninp. Tiicrr are few who know " the scaley one " who will soon forget his boollegping radio operations out of his room after taps, or his infamous plots to pet |)eople to po sailing wilii him come rain, sleet, or snow. Jim. always one to have a pood lookinp drap at his side, enjoyed fully the liphter aspects of academy life. With his warm per- sonality, constant wiilinpness to help jieople out. and ready smile, Jim will be remembered as a man to have around when the poinp pels tough and when a true friend is needed. Jim will be a definite asset to any command to which he may be attached. JAMES ROPER SCALES JR. This " never-say-die " rebel from that section of the Deep South known as Bush River, South Carolina, came to USNA by way of the NROTC unit at the University of Kansas. He had his job cut out for him Plebe Year when he entered the Academy with the intention of convincing the iipperclass that the South not only produced the best warriors, but also, the prettiest girls. Jim ' s self-confidence and determi- nation to do what he sets out to do have won him many friends here at the Academy and caused his name to appear on lists ranging through such things as Ocean Sailing. Plebe Crew. Dinghy Sailing. Batt De- bate. Co. Football. Co. Squash, the Italian Club, and the Superintend- ent ' s List. However, his name is conspicuously missing from the con- firmed bachelor ' s list. It looks as if " that-girl-back-home " has more determination than he does. Upon graduation Jim will fall in with the long line of newly-commissioned officers and will undoubtedly make an outstanding officer and gain the respect of those who serve under and with him. JAMES ROY SEXTON ] f When South Carolina sent this tall, friendly. South- erner with the bip smile to the Naval Academy, she .sent her finest. Most of the time Edward could be heard ex- poundinp on the .South or his latest love. He used his weekends to develope his theory that the mission of the Naval Academy was not only to develope men morally, mentally, and physically, but socially as well. Edward ' s ability to laugh at himself and his sense of humor have made many friends which lie will keep through life. He al- ways claimed that the reason he could help others with their problems was because he didn ' t have a i)roblem in the world. Edward possesses a di-cp personal pride, and self-confidenre which placed him on the .Superintendent ' s I.ist and pave him that " little bit of extra drive " on the athletic field. These qualities will continiK- to make him a success regardless of the path chosen from here. 106 Joe, having a name that is easy to forget, has a personality that keeps you smiling from the minute you meet him. After graduation from high school in Lyn- brook, New York, he spent four years in the U. S. Marine Corps. Included among his previous duty stations is Hawaii, where he spent much of his time burning up the roads in a Sprite convertible. Coming from the service, Joe had no trouble adjusting himself or his Plebe Sum- mer roommates to Academy life. Joe ' s talents as a runner and as a writer went to good use during his stay at Navy. When he wasn ' t writing for the LOG Feature Staff, Joe was helping the company cross country and battalion track teams win championships. Joe plans to return to the Marine Corps where we are all sure he will do a superb job. After graduating from high school in Fresno, California, Bobby l| spent a year at Fresno State College before entering the Naval Academy. Il Being the outdoor type. Bob has channeled most of his athletic ability 1 to Varsity Cross Country here at Navy. He is also a strong competitor j in company softball and football. When not on the athletic field. Bob I devotes many of his off-duty hours to the children in his Sunday School . Class. Academically, Bobby has worked hard for every grade he receives. This is evidenced by his ever-increasing good marks. With , his many abilities and strong religious faith, we are sure that Bob I will continue to be an asset to both the Naval Service and his country. HAROLD WILSON TEASDALE ROBERT DEAN STEVENSON Harry, or " Teaser " as he is sometimes called, is a native of that great land west of the Mississippi River, even though he achieved this distinction by a scant 100 yards. Coming straight from high school, Harry plunged into plebe academics and plebe swimming, emerging as a winner in both fields. Harry soon had an outstanding record in academics and aptitude, but he encountered an enemy in our dreaded conduct system. His famous troubles returning from leave did not go unnoticed by the Executive Dept., for Harry soon acquired the coveted " Black N " . Although much of his free time was taken up by the Drum and Bugle Corps. Harry still found time to think up countless gags and practical jokes to spring on unsuspecting friends. His skill in squash and fieldball contributed to many victories for his company. An easy-going manner, keen wit, and an unmatched skill with hair- clippers will assure Harry a successful career in the service. TENTH COMPANY 107 SECOND BATTALION (»rnr (iillnnnl a sonifwhal devious routo coniinR l the Acudomy and an even more devious one iu roming baclc for a second try, work- ing in one year of prep, school and a lialf year of college. After a busv plef e vear playing pleln lacrosse, he took up company sports. TTiese were s K n replaceil liy n niucli more satisfying and exacting activity, seeing how many iioiir per day one could actually sleep. Liberty, with ( " .ene. was another mailer as some of his " good " times were infamous. Trimp ' s boyish looks made him the type of Middie that tourists love to take pictures of and the girls love to lake home and show the family. His love life was known to be full of ups and downs but he always seemed to come out on top. Plebes were oftin seen standing up in the mess hall voicing the comments of " Mr. Trim| ert " . His easygoing personality fitted in well at the Academy. Gene will be able to serve the Navv in whatever branch he chooses . . . EUGENE CHARLES TRIMPERT WILLIAM K. VIZZA Bill willingly gave up the freedoms of being Joe College at West Virginia University to join us on the shores of the Severn. However, four years in the Navy have almost completely obliterated any fond remembrances of the good old college days. Bill did carry over some of his old traits and managed a pretty fair career at the Academy. Dur- ing this time he was a member of the Glee Club, was an outstanding fieldball product and was a trusty member of several national champion varsity lacrosse teams. Bill also known as " Willy " is looking forward to the time when he can either pin on the wings of an aviator or the dolphins of a submariner. Hailing from the big city of New York, Jerry quickly adapted to life here at Navy. Always ready with a friendly Word and a quick nmilr, Jerry had little trouble making many friends while here. Being one of the boys with stars, jerry fo-ind plenty of time to devote to many and varied extracurricular activities; with sailing occupying much of hi fnr time, enabling him to become well ac(|uainted with the wayn o( the w.-a. Always willing to put forth that little extra effort. Jerry will be a welcome addition li. any command ihroughoul his career. 108 1 ELEVENTH COMPANY Lieutenant Peterson WINTER SET Back Row: D. D. Hill, J. J. O ' Dwyer. Front: J. E. Bishop. MH K 1 — — If ' ■[fc nm - ' 1 FALL SET Back Row. L. J. Kimball, A. J. Waiss. Front: G. L. Peterson. 109 SECOND BATTALION AftiT firadiialion from high school, where he was an lioiior student and ihrrrspnrt alhlcle. John hioiight his ambitions and talents East to lirromr n nienil er of the class of 196S. As a Fifteenth Company plelv. John ' s high school sports interests were temporarily set aside while he rowe»l on the picbc crew team. Youngster year found him in the Eighth Company where he once again returned to his high school sports on a company level, enabling him to devote more time lo ovrrloail for an engineering major. His basketball ability helped spur the company team to unexpected heights. As an upi)erclassman, John devoted many hours lo coaching classmates in academics as well as to his duties as a striper. In keeping with his record as a high school honor student. John attained a star average with his sights set on a career in nuclear power. A man who has time and again proved his ability to manage any task presented to him, his spirit, enthusiasm, and leadership will be remembered by those fortunate enough to serve under him and with him. JOHN CHARLES ALLEN DONALD GORDON BARGER JR. John came lo USNA via NAPS after spending a year with the fleet. Before this lime he was an outstanding student engaged in athletic as well as academic activities at Wyandotte High .School in his hometown of Kansas City, Kansas. While at the Academy, John excelled in the racket sports, lettering in squash and participating in tennis. During the fall and winter months John could be found in the field houw squash courts, i)erfectiMg his game. When not playing squash or tennis John could be found studying or taking an active part in the programs spon- •xired by the Cllinpi-I, Notable among these activities were The .Naval Acnilemy Christian Association, the Officer ' s Christian I ' nion, and the 1730 (Chapel Service. In all of these f)rganizalionK, John witnessed to the importance of placing Christ fir«l in oneV life. We all appreciated the contribution that John made to the programs whether in a formal capacity as Vice-President of NACA or in- formally as a leader of di ' cii-sions on Christian beliefs. Although Don claims Hamilton, Ohio, as his home town, he has, as a result of being an Army brat, the right to also claim many other parts of the world as home. Don ' s army background inspired him to thoroughly develop his military potential by not only meeting the challenge of Academy life but also by participating in such extra activities as Survival. Escape and Evasion School and Airborne Train- ing. Don ' s enthusiasm for life at the Academy was not limited to the area of military training, but more often than not, he could be found behind a book, earnestly pursuing his academic endeavors. He did not limit himself to the basic academic program but broadened his educa- tion by actively engaging in the over-load program offered by the bull department. The real joy in Don ' s life, however, came from his participation in the Christian activities around the Academy. His enthusiasm and dedication to the academics and to the military was his way of witnessing for the Lord, Don ' s Christian beliefs and activities enabled him to always do his best in everything that he undertook. JOHN EDWARD BISHOP Ron, being from the oil fields of Oklahoma, readily accepted the chal- lenge of life in a new environment on the Severn. Coming straight from high school, where he excelled, he plunged right into plebe year both in academics and sports. He set out to make a mark for himself with the academic depart- ments, and participated in company basketball and softball. His quick re- f lexes and ability to hustle made him an asset to the B-ball team, and his wit and good natured personality make him well liked by all. Ron ' s spare time was taken up by his work with the B.S.U. and helping anyone who came to him with a problem. The record he has established during these four years predicts his success in the future. RONALD FLOYD BISHOP Ira " Bud " Gaston hails from Indianapolis, Indiana. Bud grad- uated from Pike Township High School before coming to the Naval Academy. During high school he attended Butler University for special classes in college courses which kept him in good stead at the academy. Bud has studied very hard, wonn stars and been on the Superintendent ' s List since coming to U.S.N. A. All the same Bud likes to enjoy himself in free moments. He is an avid sports fan and played plebe soccer and golf as well as intramural sports. By majoring in engineering Bud has had to study quite hard, but I am sure that this extra effort, along with his ability to enjoy life, will allow him to go far in the future. JEFFREY ALLEN GAUGUSH Barney hails from the land of steel mills and deep snow. After graduation from Meadville High School with honors, he came to the Academy to find a completely dif- ferent way of life than that of home. He learned quickly, and soon became active in the Brigade Activities Committee. Since he enjoyed this extra curricular activity, he pur- sued it further and became a vital part of the Public Relations Committee, of which he eventually became Chief Announcer. His keen sense of humor brought him many friends and will be a big asset in his career, Barney never had much trouble with aca- demics or with lia ing a pood time. EDWARD JAMES BROMS JR. Jeff commonly known as " The Bounc- ing Gush Bear " , hails from the Windy City, He entered the Naval Academy after attend- ing Mendel High and Bullis Prep. While at- tending BuUis Prep, Jeff decided to further his education at the Naval Academy. Jeff, being a natural athlete, played football for two years before retiring his jersey to devote most of his time to personal conditioning and rugby. Besides being an excellent athlete, " Gush " is also an avid sports fan for all the Chicago teams. His devotion to the Chicago teams is exemplified by the Bill George tee shirt he wears at times, and his knowledge of all the players on the Chicago teams. Hav- ing a relatively easy time with academics " Gush " devoted much of his spare time in broadening his education by reading many novels. Knowing a little about everything and a lot about sports has enabled Jeff to become a very competent conversationalist, Jeff will always be a valuable asset to the Naval Service, ELEVENTH COMPANY III SECOND BATTALION The Naval Academy became the recipient of a versatile and talented individual when Riok left Philadelphia, Pennsylvania to pursue his education at the Academy. As a serious student he realized the import ance of u broad education and chose history as his major area of study. His thirst for knowledge was equaled only by his desire to communicate and he was eager to contribute his ideas and thoughts to conversation Rick ' s personality won .him many friends and those friends will remem IxT him most for his spontaneous humor, social grace, and interest in his fi-llow classmates. During his career at the Academy. Rick achieved a high level of excellence in every undertaking. He truly possesses the (pialilies and attributes that will lead to a richly gratifying life. RICHARD MANSFIELD HAMILTON Dan came to the Academy from NAPS after serving for two years as an enlisted man. The time that Dan spent in the fleet helped him to mature a great deal with the result that he was able to fully accept the challenge presented by the . cademy. Dan contributed much to the . cademy through his artistic abilities and talents. His partici- pation in the art contest helped to strengthen these programs which gav the midshipmen a chance to develope and demonstrate their abilities in the fine arts. We all owe a lot to Dan for the ideas and work that he contributed which helped to make our ring dance such a memorable occasion. Athletically, Dan devoted his efforts to the company and battalion sports program, avidly pursuing such sports as squash and handball. In spite of all his activities. Dan always managed to find time to relax by reading or developing his interests in the fine arts. L. JEROME KIMBALL DANIEL DAVIES HILL I III ak UDi: lii ' l •iifif n iiii «..tl« Lynn came to the Naval Academy with high goals ■set for himself and during his career as a midshipman achieved most all of them. As the son of an .Air Force Colonel he found the military life quite agreeable and took advantage of eviTv " pporlunily the .Aca lcmy presented. . s an athlete he was a vigorous competitor, particijiating in idinpany football, cross country, soccer, and battalion track where lie was undefeated in his event. As a student he piai cd high importance upon academic excellence and con- se(pienlly stood high in his class. As a friend he was under- sl.iiiijing and reliable, dependable, and interested in the will being (if his clas-mates. I.ynn achieved a foun dation al till ' Academy that will insure him an impressive and in- spired career in the Naval .Service. 112 PAUL FREDRICK MICKELSON Danny, destined for a career in destroyers, entered the Academy from Baltimore. An ex " Poly " boy, a fact which he constantly reveals to friend and foe alike, he has stirred up things on the Varsity Lacrosse field during the Spring and Fall. Besides his value on the athletic field Danny has been noted for his " excellence in Engineering " , always willing to give a hand whenever a rough problem was encountered. The " old Eighth " owes its gratitude to him and is certain he will make an easy transition to the life of a " brown bagger " due to the experience gained from his many weekend cake and cookie runs to Cochran Ave- nue. Always on the move, a gentleman with sharp insight and a ready smile. " Mitch " will be a welcome addition to the service of his choice. Mick came to the Academy from the " Land of the Ten Thousand Lakes " , Minnesota, bringing with him his quick smile and witty humor. Adding these to his easy- going manner. Mick soon won the friendship of all with whom he met. A varsity athlete and outstanding scholar in high school, Mick easily took to Academy life. A fierce competitor, he held down key positions on the battalion football, water polo, and company field ball teams after foregoing varsity athletics for his academics. He was the frustrating type, holding down double overloads, con- tinually receiving Supe ' s List grades, and forever practic- ing the horizontal on the blue trampoline. Liberty call always found him raring and ready to go, whether he was chasing or being chased by the fairer sex. Never lacking a place to go, Mick was a charter member of one of Annapolis ' loca l key clubs. He is sure to be a welcome asset to the fleet. FRANK DANIEL MITCHELL JR. EDWARD THOMAS NAPP After graduating with honors from high school, " Snapper " , as he was known to his friends, spent a year at the University of Akron before coming to the Academy. Capitalizing on his college courses, Tom took advantage of the validation program and was thereby able to pick up some additional credits. During his youngster year Tom spent many an afternoon sailing on the Chesapeake Bay as a member of the sailing squadron, which led to his participation in the Annapolis-New- port Ocean Race during second class summer. Tom was traditionally known to be quiet around the Hall : however, his radiant personality shown forth at several post-game parties. One of his favorite pastimes was tinkering with Hi-Fi gear, and his room usually looked like a Hi-Fi shop. We ' re certain that Tom ' s sincere attitudes in dealing with those around him will be one of his major assets in whichever facet of the Naval service he selects. ELEVENTH COMPANY 1)3 SECOND BATTALION fTT PAUL FRANCIS NOE JR. " The Noc " came to the Academy from the fleet via NAPS. Sur- lviiig plebc year, he spent much of youngster year in the pad as did the rest of us. lie was active in Brigade boxing, soccer, and company Softball, but more often than not could be found curled up with a Mil-key Spillanr liiriller or a pillow. Never one to shirk a f;ood time nr a(l (iiturc. i ' aul spent two summers abroad, one in Europe, and the other in Westl ' ac. I ' aul was born on September 22. 19H. and hails from Harrison. New Jersey. He brought with him to lh»« Academy a friendly nature and happy go lucky spirit which will long be remem- bered by his classmates and will serve him well in his future as an officer. " PF " has vowed to make every liberty call for the rest of his career. John has spent most of his life in southern Nevada, but now calls Sun Valley, California his home. He received his strong academic back- ground while attending four years of high school in Ireland at Clon- gowes Wood College. John is a great sports fan and played plebe soccer and participated entiuisiastically in intramural soccer and rugby. John has been a member of the French Club and Newman Club, has earned stars and has made tiie Superintendent ' s List from time to time. He has been busy in taking additional electives in science courses and in majoring in French, but all the same has always found time to help others in any kind of difficulty. John is good-natured, intelligent and certain to be a credit to whatever branch of the service he enters. GORDON LeROY PETERSON JOHN JOSEPH O ' DWYER In Jiim- of ' 61 ' C.ordie ' put away his boots and -addle, hung up his guns and left Texas for the Naval Academy. He had a hard ride ahead of him. but he met the challenge with flying c dors. While at the Academy he participated in company football. (ill ' yliall and cross- country, sang in the Academy Choir, and sailed with the i v S(piadron. He had a keen interest in academics which was only exceeded by his avid desire for the pad. This was no big proi)lem for him because he compromised and always slmlied in llie pad. (lordii- ' s frletidliness and (ipcnininclcdncss nuule him a widcomed friend in any group. Ilayl work and determination have never been obstacles to him. so his only limits in the future are the ilcirrs and goals to which lie sets his heart. 114 CHARLES ARTHUR SALDARINI bdOlSl . DICK came to the Boat School immediately after graduating I with honors from Emerson High School in Union City, New Jersey, and had little problem adjusting to the rigors of the U.S.N. A. routine. Many jwill remember him for his keen sense of humor which carried them through their unhappy moments. Managing the Lacrosse team took much of his time, but Dick could always take a few moments to chat with his friends, who made his room a center of activity. Academics were never any problem for Dick, but swimming and the opposite sex rendered him hours of anxiety. A good mystery or party were par- ticularly to Dick ' s liking, and he pursued both zealously. His interests for the future lie in Navy Line, and he will surely succeed in his chosen career. WYNNE ALLAN STEVENS After graduation from Glen Rock High School where he demonstrated his athletic ability by lettering in foot- ball, basketball, and baseball, the " Hooch " directed his attention toward the shores of the Severn. He started his plebe year in the First Company, and it wasn ' t long until he became a bosom friend of the " Gruders " . His fine athletic ability and keen competitive spirit can be attested to by all who came in contact with him on the intramural field. Academically Chuck stood in the upper half of his class all four years and was always willing to lend a helping hand. His friendly, unselfish and warm person- ality, his understanding and respect for all hands has gained him many friends during his four years at the Academy. Not to go unmentioned, is the " Hooch ' s " enthus- iasm over a good party, and the magnetic personality which always endeared him with the opposite sex. " The Terror of Greenwich Village " was always in favor of everyone having a good time. Although undecided as to his future, with his loyalty to the service, forthrightness, and con- scientious efforts. Chuck will be a welcomed asset to the Navy and to all around him. RICHARD STEPHEN SIROTA g4 Wynne Stevens, or Wazzy as he is known by his friends, has lived in Hawaii and came to the Naval Academy via Annandale High School where he was graduated in the class of 1961. After having difficulty with academics plebe year, he has settled down and ranked well above average since. He has used the elective program effectively and be- cause of his good background from high school was also able to use the validation program. Wynne is about as unsuccessful in following academy regulations as he is successful in the academic field, having spent numerous weekends restricting and amassed countless demerits during youngster and second class years. He. is a versatile athlete, having rowed battalion crew, played company football, volleyball, and cross country. In addition to these organized sports, on weekends he is fre- quently seen playing tennis with a member of the opposite sex. W ith his fine academic achievements, hard work, and dedication to the Navy, he should be a successful officer. ELEVENTH COMPANY 115 SECOND BATTALION Furnian is u Virginian by liirlli. Ixit lii ' claims Miami. Florida, as iiis rral liomi ' . Hcfrirc joining llir lirinailr. In- altiiidcd Simtliwest Miami Hinli ScIkioI and Sullivan Prep ScIkidI. Wasliinf;l(in. D.C. He was always a solid sluih ' nt an i parliii|ialc(l In inlramural 15() foot- ball, water polo, and the Sailing Scpiadron. Sports cars are bis hubby and owning a Corvette liis dream, for when he was ri-laxing from regular studies, lie could always be found c amitiiiig ihe intricacies of some automotive component. Being dedicated lo a career in the service, he will be a fine officer and leader. Kurm ' s combination of a warm smile and a helping hand for everyone will mark his passage mi llie trail lo success in everything he undertakes. FURMAN EWAN THOMAS ALAN JAMES WAISS Al came from the rolling plains of Nebraska to USNA and the Chesapeake Bay. He was more at home on a tractor than on a yawl, but he has adapted himself well to the sea and has become a true sailor. A good singer. Al was in the Catholic Choir and the Glee Club, which has enabled him to make the claim of having an address book that read more like a geography book. He has been a member of the Musical Clubs Show every year and his talent on the trumpet gave him a |dace in the Concert Band. Al ' s enthusiasm for the outdoors and hunting led to his being a charter member of the newly formed Gun Club. In spile of all his activities, Al tnanaged to find some time to devote lo academic pursuits and he even managed to take a few over- loads. His numerous activities have enabled Al to make many lasting friends at USN.- . and we all know that his many talents will enable him to become an outstanding Naval officer. JAMES HIRSCH WILSON jim came to llic -liorcs of the Sc crn willi llie bless- ings of I ' ulnnra High School and l..|i,nion Valley College. Palmyra has good reason lo be proud, for as outstanding as Jim was in scholastics and sports while in high school, he (iinliinied to do quite well during liis years as a mid- shipman. An oulslaiKling sludi-nl. having a major in mathe- maliis as well as one in plivsics. he (|uile often discovered his name on the Superintendent ' s List. Jim ' s devoted in- terest lo brigade activities and studies never precluded his giving a hand lo any classmate in need of extra help. He i- i-nvicd li all for his carefree allilude and his charm- ing personality. r - ccrlain lo excel in anylhing thai he :illi iiipis after gradnalitin. TWELFTH COMPANY Lieutenant Forsnian WINTER SET Back Roiv: D. L. Miller, D. H. Shipley. Front: T. E. Ander- son. FALL SET Back Row: J. N. Frazar, III, M. G. Malone. Front: M. T. Coyle. 117 SECOND BATTALION Hailing from ihc thriving metropolis of Gladsloiu-. (in the V.l ' . Michigan, Terry siu-nl two years in the Marines before receiving a fleet appointment to the Academy. With his Marine Corps experience and his likable and easy going personality Terry soon established himself as one of the leaders of his class. This leadership was carried, likewise, onto the intramural field where he became a valuable asset to the Eighth Company athletic teams. The academic dept. never phased Terry and those not so fortunate could always turn to him for assistance. On weekends he could be found in an interesting discussion on sports, in particidar those Detroit Tigers, or out pursuing the fairer sex. With his quick mind, pleasant per.sonality, and smart appearance. Terry will certainly be an asset to the service. TERRENCE E. ANDERSON J ; Freddy " Boom Boom " came to us from Chippewa Falls. Wisconsin where he excelled in high school academics and athletics. His interests were centered in the maths and sciences and his ability in these areas enabled him to earn a major in mathematics via the elective program. Never finding the Academy academic routine overly demanding, he could always be counted upon to engage in extra curricular activities not normally condoned by the executive department. An avid water skier, Fred always managed to spend more time at the beach than he spent under instruction during summer cruise programs. An easy going, likeable personality along with an unwavering concentration upon a goal will make Boom Boom a successful officer. FREDERICK EDWARD BAKER Bill, who is known to his classmates as the " Birdman of Annapolis " , comes to the Naval Academy from Coral Gables. Florida. At Coral Gables High Bill was an out- fttanding athlete in both football and track. After high sch ' Kil he eriistcd in the Navy and went to the Naval Academy I ' rcp School in Bainbridge, Maryland. At the Academy, academics never posed much of a problem and Bill devoted much of his time to athletics. He played foot- ball for two year.-! and pole vaulted for the track team until they no lunger had a pole strong enough In support him. When Bill was not on leave or liberty, he loulil al- ways be found in the Field House playing with a few bun- drrd pounds of weights. After graduation Bill hopes tn head to IVnsacola. WILLIAM GRAND BURD 1 lie Ikmt ma etm xtiiilii lii DB WW Mike is a Navy " junior " who has been around quite a bit and didn ' t really settle down until he came to the Naval Academy. After getting off to a slow start in academics, he buckled down and pulled up his grades to the point that his uniform was adorned with academic stars first class year. Although he put a lot of time into his studies, Mike still found time to develop his social etiquette, and could always be counted on to have a good-looking drag and subsequently a good time at football games, hops, and parties. In fact, a testimonial to his good times at parties remains inscribed on the side of his cheek, though he claims it is a football scar. Mike was a stal- wart on the batt football team for three years, holding down the number one quarterback slot the last two. During the other two seasons of the year he man- aged the varsity track team. Mike is friendly, easy to get along with, and well liked by his classmates, as well as those of other classes, because he will go out of his way to do a favor for someone. He is a dedicated, hard worker, and his perseverance and con- scientious efforts will insure his success as a Naval officer. After a year of college in his home state of Mississippi. " Butch " came to USNA well prepared for the first stage of his naval career. He decided to forego his love of football in order to concentrate on academics. Active in the intramural program, soccer, volleyball, and heavyweight football occupied many of his afternoons. A sincere stu- dent with an occasional flair for the pad, Butch has consistently im- proved his class standing since Plebe year. His easy-going nature and ability to take a joke make him a popular and much respected person by all who know him. Hunting, fishing, gun collecting, women, and southern cookmg form his main interests and give him a lot of variety during his summers. MICHAEL THOMAS COYLE Dudes had the great fortune of learn- ing the English language under the tutor- ship of the U.S.N.A. EH G department. He came from Trieste, Italy, five scant years earlier and became a citizen of the U.S. just one day before being sworn in as a Mid- shipman thus losing his newly gained privi- leges of a full-fledged citizen overnight. The biggest part of his plebe indoctrination was convincing him that wine would not be served in the messhall. However, his in- domitable spirit was not dampened as can be seen from his record here at the Academy. He earned his letter for his outstanding ability as a defenseman on the soccer team. He put his proficiency in foreign languages to good use first as vice-president and then as president of the Italian Club and as sec- retary of the Combined Language Clubs. Thinking of Dudes one cannot help but to recall his many care packages — continental style — and his bountiful information on the ways and customs of the European people which helped make his classmates ' cruise so much more enjoyable. FABRIZIO M. DUDINE JOE NEWTON FRAZAR Ml Coming from a state where superlatives abound. Joe found it easy being the happiest person in the brigade. Always ready with a witty remark, constantly smiling, Joe was never at a loss for something to brighten up a day at USNA. Long will the memories last of midshipman 4 c Frazar ' s messhall an- tics Meal after meal Joe kept the first Regi- ment in laughter as he loosed upon those designated 1 c such humorous verbal ridicule as 4 c have never dreamed of. The back- ground Joe received from his training at New Mexico Military Institute served Joe in good stead at the Academy. With a pleas- ant personality and a firm appraisal of right and wrong Joe practiced leadership daily. Although Joe didn ' t burn up the academic record books with his marks, he always felt he was in a position to join a weekend ex- cursion party. Th e mention of a fair maid- en ' s name or the flash of a skirt sent the happy rebel scurrying to the Batt office for a weekend chit. Joe also found time to take part in a masquerader ' s production. Uncer- tain as to his future, Joe ' s sense of humor and drive will make him a success in what- ever field he chooses. TWELFTH COMPANY 119 SECOND BATTALION Bruce came lo I ' SNA from llu- Miiiny slair of Cnlifi)rnia. After a harassing Plfbc year in ihc old 8tli company, Hriico settled down to ihc demanding life of an upperclassman. lie quickly demonstrated lii - abiht) a- a capable student, and was on the Superintendent ' s List, in his leisure lime. Bruce could always he found in the " blue trampo- line. " An active member of the inlrutiuirai sports program, he could •lway» be counted on for a winninji effort. Bruce ' s hobbies include skiing and hunting. His sincerity and bis many capabilities will go hand in band lo produce in him a rewarding success as an officer and a grnlleman. BRUCE LEONARD FULLER ALLEN WAYNE HOOF " Hoofer " has hailed from many places, at present from 3 Porter Road. Allen was graduated from Whealon High School, and a month later dipped into the cauldron of Plehe Summer to emerge a mid.ship- man of top notch quality. A man of diversified interests, he is equally as skillful on the chess board as on the Soccer field. He has always made a discouraging roommate since he conquers academics and ath- letics with ease. Al ' s deep love of fine art is shown in his good taste in music. H you ever hear a Gilbert and .Sullivan Operetta blaring, rest assured that the Hoofer is near. Deejily imbedded in him is a military soul, and a fine sense of discii)line. He is always willing to win or to take the next objective, and shows promise for a great career in the Naval Service, Andy, commonly known a " Indian " , hails from Lu- cerne .Mines. Pa. Befr re coming lo Nasv. he spent a year al Indiana Slate CoHege. Indiana. Pa. wliere hi- lettered in fwtlball. During bii- slay al l. ' S.NA. Andy directed most of hi» extra lime toward Varsity football and acaiiemics, how- ever, in the hpring his fancy inevitably turned to an uii- equaled passion for sun-bathing. Conseipiently the ilec|i Ian he always acquired brought along with it the nicknanii- Indian. Andy ' s outstanding trail i» his " never give up " allituJe. Thin along with his warm cheerful personality should help insure him a happy and successful future. ANDREW R. KISH 120 GEORGE DURANCEAU KOREN KPm [ ■Uf ibbni ijb|l Html Mac was born in San Diego, Calif., but being a Navy Junior, he never settled long in one place. After one year at the Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio, where he joined Sigma Nu Fraternity, Mac fol- lowed in his brother ' s footsteps and came to Navy. His quick, witty, and sarcastic humor soon endeared him to all. An active supporter of intramural sports, he played football, baseball, and ran cross country between separated shoulders and Sitz baths. Academics were never much of a problem, always pushing Supe ' s List grades. But, as Adam had his troubles with the apple, so did Mac, particularly while applying the principles of terminal ballistics. " Losing " his lighter on Youngster Cruise proved costly, it leading to the loss of his Pin . . . several times. Mac ' s enthusiasm for the Navy, along with his intelligence and sense of humor will be valuable assets in his career as an officer. I MICHAEL GLEN MALONE A true Californian in the best sense, " Turk " was constantly extolling the virtues of his home state. After a carefree year as a NROTC ' er at Oregon State, George quite ably weathered the abrupt transition from college life to that of a USNAY midshipman. Easy-going and likeable, George won many friends, not only among his own classmates, but also with the underclass. His vigor- ous participation in sports covered many fields, ranging from ocean sailing to company lightweight football, per- haps his favorite being numerous workouts on his blue trampoline. An avid music lover, George ' s musical interests extended considerably beyond the top ten of WCAO. Turn- ing his face skyward, George aspires to follow in the wake of his older brother, and to one day wear the Navy Wings of Gold. GARY WALTER MacLEOD Mike came to the Academy str aight from the campus of the Llni- versity of Southern California where he became a member of Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity. While at the Academy, he majored in history, but he still found time from making Supe ' s List grades for many out- side interests. Mike showed spirit and determination on the 150 Pound Crew as a Plebe and later as an upperclassman on various intramural teams, including football, volleyball. Softball, and crew. He was the " organization man " for entertainment during liberty hours and if there was a party, he was sure to be in on the planning. His crowning achieve- ment was the Second Class Company ring dip party for which he pro- cured twenty blind, but beautiful, drags for his classmates. Being a charter member, Mike spent many of his weekends at one of Annapolis ' more famous or rather infamous key clubs. His keen interest and deter- mination should carry him far in his career. TWELFTH COMPANY 121 SECOND BATTALION I)a%r ramr lo tlir Naval Academy from Carden iiitsli Srliool in C)akwiK d. Virginia. wli«-re he lettered in three sports. Althniiph he played no varsity sports at Navy, he was usually a stand out in intramural haskelliall and softhall. Spring afternoons. Dave could usually be found working out with the sunbathing team. Actually bis favorite pastime at the Academy was sports, either participating or watching. Da»e never had any trouble with academics; his grades were always alxiut average. , s wc all knew, although be vehemently denied it, his favorite courses were swimming and weapons; however bis best grades were usually in the humanities. Dave has a strong affection for the deep south, especially Florida and Naval .Aviation. liis ability to get along with people and bis natural enthusiasm should insure him success in whichever branch of the service be choose s. EDWARD FRANCIS O ' CONNOR Fat. more affectionately known as the Whale, caine to the Academy from Colund)ian Prep School after spend- ing his high school days at St. Francis Xavier High .School in New York City. He is easily recognized by his Irish red hair and boyish freckles. Pat can always be found with a crowd for bis jovial personality just seems to draw friends. Pat may not be known by the rest of the Brigade, but most of us will n -member the Whale ' s jarring tackle.s on the football field and (juick ilefensive stick on the larrosM- field as Navy downed many an opponent. Pal. barring any physical disability, plans to fly the big birds (or ihe Navy after graduation. (;ood I.uck, Whale! Hy llie way. there ' s never been a flying whale in the Navy be- fore. DAVID LEE MILLER Ed attended high school in Brooklyn. N.Y.. and within a few months of graduation enlisted in the Navy. After a short time in the Navy, Ed became interested in the Naval Academy and attended the Navy Prep School at Bainbridge. Never having been a varsity athlete, Ed confined his efforts to the intramural program. He started out plebe summer as a boxer, but because of his nose (it was broken) he found that his efforts would be more rewarded as a handball player. Ed was also an effective soccer and Softball player. Between dragging and trips to Brooklyn, Ed managed to log in some study time; he had little trouble with academics, taking numerous science electives and being on the Superintendent ' s List all four years. Actually, the secret to Ed ' s success was that be spent so much time showing his classmates how to do problems that he learned by osmosis. Ed was also a member of the Spanish Club and was selected to serve on the class improvement committee. Ed hopes for a career as a line officer and with his high class standing he is a shoo-in for the nuclear power program. PATRICK J. PHILBIN 122 Upon the completion of his four years at the Academy, a little scrutiny will show that " Ole Plummer " has accomplished much in the first twenty-two years of his life. As a grad of Plainfield High in New Jersey, Jerry set out to make Columbian Prep aware of his presence, but af- ter a year there, the Blue and Gold call became too much for him and he entered the Academy. His performances there have been admirable with Jerry excelling in aca- demics and sports alike. He has contributed much to his company in providing warm friendship and a competi- tive interest in all aspects of company life. Naval aviation will benefit tremendously from his talents after graduation as will the lucky female who latches on to his warmth and sentimentality. H the past is any indication, indeed much lies ahead for Jerry in the future to help round out a highly successful life. JERRY PLUM " Boog " hails from Inglewood, Colorado where he was known for his athletic prowess. He wrestled at the Academy for two years, and could often be seen giving several of his classmates a little wrestling E.I. in the corridors, often at inopportune times. He also participated in various intramural sports and could always be seen giving his best cheering loudly for the team. Doug was also a hard worker in academics. He majored in en- gineering with particular emphasis in the nuclear field. His pleasing personality and ear-to-ear grin won him many friends for life. He will be a welcome addition to the Fleet in whatever field he chooses. DOUGLAS R. POWELL NORVALD JARL REPPEN JR. Jary, better known to his friends as Reps, could well be described as a bright spot in the life at Bancroft. His innate good-naturedness, sense of humor and outgoing personality brightened the darkest of Dark Ages for many of his contemporaries. Thinking of Reps, one cannot help but bring back to mind the phrase " He was born with a sense of laughter and that the world was mad. " He entered the hallowed halls of Bancroft after graduating — with moderate distinction — from high school in Dallas, Texas. Impressed at first sight by the Academy, he decided he should excel in some field of endeavor. Discarding the idea of being " Anchor Man " after extensive research, and limiting his athletic career to his favorite sport of rugby, he decided on excellence in a field outside the academic-athletic realm. He was extremely successful in being a jovial, congenial, witty, and terribly friendly person. Reps will always be remembered for his misplacing " Bill the Goat " at the Cotton Bowl game and for his reluctance to separate with his class pin. The future should be waiting for him with open hands and plenty of success. I TWELFTH COMPANY 123 SECOND BATTALION Gary came to the Severn ' s shores from Park Ridge, Illinois, with a keen interest in naval aviation and a fine arademic haekground. whirh he received at Maine Township Hifih School Fast. This enaliled him to validate three first year courses and also (jiialify for Superin- tendent ' s List. While here, in aildilion to fimlinf: iiiufh limi- for hooks. Gary took part in the amateur radio rhih. t;uri chih. and a variety of intramural sports. .Always williii(; to help owl those with a prohlem. (iary will hesl lie remendiered for his friendly and pleasant manner. Be it air. surface, or suhmarines. whatever hranch of tiie Navy (lary makes his career, the N ' avv will receive a fine man and a liard worker. GARY LANCE REZEAU DAVID HOWARD SHIPLEY Dave came to the shores of the Severn with the hlessings of Balti- more Polytechnic Institute. Baltimore has good reason to he proud, for as outstanding as Dave was in scholastics and sports while in high school, he continued to do quite well during his years as a midshipman. An outstanding student, having a major in mechanical engineering and nuclear physics, he quite often discovered his name on the Superin- tendent ' s List. Dave ' s devoted interest to brigade activities and studies never precluded his giving a hand to any classmate in need of extra help. He is envied by all for his carefree attitude and his charming personality. Dave is certain to excel in anything that he attempts after fH ' aduation. ARNE PAUL SODERMAN The shores of the Hudson have produced one of the most likable and colorful figures ever to sail the Severn. His easy going and friendly ways have established him as a leader among his classmates as well as the life of every party he attends. Due to ill-timed encounters with the Kxecutive Depl. the pride of New Hamburg. N. Y. is only an occasional member of the .Supt ' s List but he is always willing an i able lo assist those in academic trouble. Arne ' s allilclic talents arc welcomed by his coinpanv baskelball and sc.flbul! teams. He is a self-confcsscd llcrnanl Haruch but has nothing but a stack of old Wall Street Journals and his confession to show for it. With his offhand manner and (|uick wit, Arne is bound to be a great success in the service. 124 JOHN MICHAEL SZUBSKI Marshall, or Mike as he is known to his friends, came to the Naval Academy two years after graduating from Moultrie High School in his hometown of Mt. Pleasant. South Carolina. His preparation for the Acailcniy inchiiled six months in the Marine Corps an l attendance at tiie College of Cliarlp -ton and Millard Prep School in Oregon. Mike had no trouhle getting through plehe year and made many friends due to his friendliness and keen sense of humor. During third and second-class years, Mike ' s fun loving personality blossomed as he became an active participant in many parties and pranks with his classmates and. while a few of these escapades cost him a considerable number of weekends restricting and countless demerits, he has been able to use the extra time inirsuing his high academic standards. Be- sides the knack for getting into trouble. M ike is a gifted athlete and has contributed greatly to both company and battalion sports. Be- cause of his friendliness and casual manner, Mike will most certainly liven up any outfit to which he is sent. " Szups " came to the Academy from his home in Garfield Heights, Ohio, and Cleveland ' s Benedictine High School, with a definite desire to associate himself with the sea and ships, which he has not lost during his four vears at the Ensign Factory. Although John participated in sports along with everyone else, and had an especial liking for Water Polo, it was not in the realm of athletic endeavour that he left his mark. Every fall, his football jiosters. urging us to beat our various opponents, em- blazoned the trees around the Yard. As well as being a skilled artist. " Ivan " is a connoisseur of fine music, and one can be fairly sure that the Chopin echoing through- out the Hall is emana ting from the home of the Tall Pole. Very active in the Newman Club and in the Naval Academy Sodality. John is a thinker and has refused to allow himself to be stereotyped. He always searches for reasons behind anything he does, and as a result, is one of the few Midshipmen who can claim to understand the " system. " His ability to see the " big picture " , his knack for knowing the important and not worrying over the in- significant, as well as a deep-seated dedication to God and Country all combine to make him a definite asset to the Navy. MARSHALL JACKSON WILKES FRANCIS EDWARD WILSON Known affectionately as " the old man " among classmates, it was with good reason as Frank was one of the " oldest " members of the class. Born in nearby Baltimore, he quit Baltimore Poly at the end of the Sophomore year and entered the Navy in search of adventure. After three and one-half years and advancement to second class IC elec- trician, he decided to become a career officer so he attended NAPS and became a midshipman at USNA. After early struggles with aca- demics due to his long absence from them, Frank became a member of the Supt. ' s List during second class year. He participated in com- pany squash, soccer, and softball and his enthusiasm was a valuable asset to the teams. He maintained special interests in Rhode Island and frequently headed north for leaves and weekends. With his ability to instantly make friends with everyone and his natural leadership talents, Frank will be a highly successful officer. TWELFTH COMPANY 125 THIRD BAHALION STAFFS FAIL SET Back Roiv: L. T. Lund, J. F. Savard, P. J. Kellogp. MMle Roiv: D. R. Haverkamp, F. M. Berthrong. Front: W. M. Teichgraber. WINTER SET Back Row: E. A. Flynn, D. C. Witham. D. E. Luther. Middle Row: G. A. Kent. T. A. Morgenfeld. Back: D. W. An- derson. 126 Lieutenant Thearle THIRTEENTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: P. R. Elder, R. F. Fasting. Front: E. A. Orr flp V fl| : : ■■■i J; ' ' •- § $ = - J 1 gsaafc M S §MSUtm- 41 m . , , 1 • ' i K i v " w - ' K ■j H . i|| , B s»WW mH H " ' ... - ' - p ft- ■»--- FALL SET BacA- Row: H. B. Wessinger, Jr., P. R. Elder. Front: A. W. Fahy. 127 THIRD BATTALION Jim canir In I ' SNA aflrr itirt ' c years at Texas A l located in King %ille. Texas, his Imnielowii. Aeailemv arailemics were never any prolilrm to Jim Ik-iuk " Sii|it " s lister ever since plelu- year. The pursuit o{ nialh. physics, anil nuclear science majors wouldn ' t leave too many people time (or extracurricular activities hut Jim was a niemher of the Trident Society and was also a debater. Jim, a true JVxan, had a smile for everyone and if lie wasn ' t whistling some of Slim Xhitman ' s country style music, he was singing Johnny Cash ' s latest hit. Jim kept evervone guessing how he obtained so many local telephone num- bers. .Mmost every week-end he was dragging some new. cute little Annapolis school teacher. Jim ' s ambition and endless store of energy will injure liim success in whichever branch of the service he selects. mtf DAVID W. DRIVER Hailing from Valdosta, Georgia, Boh and his south- ern drawl came to us after one year of mellowing at Georgia Tech. Always on top in a crowd, Hob ' s lanky six foot four frame could alway.s be seen as the focal point of all manner of strange and stirring yodels be it party, foiilball game, or manning a port oar in a Navy heavy- weight crew slwll. Hob was alway- so full of spirit that he never failed to instill a spark into his comrades whether they were on top or far behind. He often said that he got the greatest satisfaction from being the underdog coming up than from being on lop all ihe lime. Hob ' ' - ilclcrrninalion and gooil character are sure to we him through to any goal he might m-I. JAMES EVANS COLEMAN From a small clearing in the woodlands of upstate New York came a huge bundle o{ talent by the name of David Driver. His fine high school record both in athletics and academics paved the way for what Dave had expected to be four years of leading the brigade. Since the books had never i)re.sented much of a challenge to Dave, most of his free time was spent in pursuits of higher types of activity; the pad. As he had been a high school All-Star quarterback Dave decided to try his luck on the gridiron at Navy but was waylaid on the way to the field and spent the next four years rowing a boat up the Severn. Beside his many days on the river Dave also found time to participate in Company sports, run the traditional football pools, play cards, harass the first class and maintain his " star " academic average. PHILIP ROBERT ELDER 128 Andy arrived at the Academy after attending George Washington University for a year that vfas used as a stepping stone to follow his father, a 1932 graduate of the Academy. During plebe year Andy contributed to the suc- cess of the swimming team, but since then he has been using these talents mainly on the beaches of California. Throughout his four years at the Academy, the winters found Andy snagging passes for the company lightweight football team while the springs saw him roaming the out- field for the Softball team. His desire to excel on the ath- letic field naturally carried over into academics where his efforts were equally successful. In his spare time he helped edit the Reef Points of the Class of 1966 and also was a member of the Lucky Bag staff. Andy will undoubtedly be a successful career officer in whichever Service is fortu- nate enough to gain his talents. hk tnila kit. Sim ithepil iedileilli htniD he Seen ■utidpit ill anil ROGER F. FASTING ANDREW WILSON FAHY After spending 18 years in the heart of Brooklyn, and two at the University of Rhode Island. Rog decided to give his talents to Navy for four years. Despite a few problems with the rigors of plebe year, he found things more to his liking with the opening of basketball season. After starring for Erasmus Hall High School in Brooklyn and the Rhode Island freshman team. Fast quickly broke into the starting five on the plebe team, combining excellent playmaking with some high scoring throughout the year. The coming of youngster year found Rog ' s thoughts drifting towards the pad and a deck of cards, both of which he quickly mastered. Never one to have any trouble with academics, he continued to give his athletic talents on the intramural fields, being one of the top softball pitchers in the Brigade. His happy-go-lucky attitude and sharp intellect are sure to bring him success in the Fleet upon graduation. CHARLES HYLAND FEHRS Chuck hails from Wolcott. Connecticut, a not too small town of several thousand in the heart of beautiful New England. At least he thinks it ' s beautiful because he has never been west of eastern Pennsyl- vania. Chuck came here directly from Wilby High School, where he was affectionately known as " Chuck " . Here at the academy he has picked up several other nicknames, and no one really knows how to pronounce his last name even as short as it is. Now he is not even sure. But most of the time he is known as " Charlie " , which reflects upon his characteristic good naturedness that has won him man friends. He has a remarkable quality for getting along with people and every- one enjoys his company. Chuck has a strong will to work, and. despite the efforts of the navigation department, has plotted his course for an exciting and rewarding career. He is truly a responsible and dedicated person and will contribute a great amount of enthusiasm to any en- deavor he undertakes. THIRTEENTH COMPANY 129 THIRD BATTALION Mike cnliTcd llic unit ' s of U.S.N. A. after an auspicious career at ' I ' aragduld lliuli School. ParaRoiiUi. Arkansas. While there, Mike lettered ' in both footliall and track and, with this as a background Michael soon became an outstanding participant in the Brigade intramural program. Nfike soon mastered the mysteries which pour forth from the academic departments here at " Canoe U. " and. after weathering the storms of ph ' be year, he assumed the role of a full fledged " youngster " by taking advantage of the dragging privileges which came with his new stripe. While on Third Class cruise Mike was exposed to the " Grevhounds of the Fleet " , destroyers, and he was definitely impressed by the way of life. With this as a goal and, with Mike ' s innate ability to " get the job done " he is certain to be an outstanding member of the Navy and a credit to the ship he will serve. MICHAEL ROY GOODWIN WILLIAM LEWIS GSAND III Bill came to the Naval Academy from Central Bucks High School in Doylestown. Pennsylvania where he was President of the Senior Class. With him he brought a sparkling personality, an excellent at- titude, and a well rounded athletic ability. He participated in Plebe soccer and Plebe tennis. Later he used his talents extremely well in company softball and battalion tennis. Bill ' s favorite subjects .were those that dealt with people — in fact he was always at his best when it came to dealing with people. He was ready for a friendly cbat or to help anyone at any time. His sharp personal appearance and helpfulness won the admiration and respect of all those who knew him. His cheer- ful voice and smiling face helped brighten many drab days. When the weekend rolled around. Bill could always be seen dragging his favorite girl. Success will come easily for someone as outstanding as he. LEON FLEMING KING JR. Many an evening would find the halls of Bancroft ringing with that boisterous laugh which distinguished its -.outhern owner. Born in Virginia and raised in Alabama and Louisiana, Leon, or Lee, as he is known to some, spent ills iiigh school days at Fortier High in New Orleans. After one year at Tulane, Leon enlisted in the Navy. Two years later he was at N.M ' .S. preparing to enter the .Academy in the summer of 1961. Being an " old salt " . Leon found that he could devote most of his time to academic work, with the result that his name on the Superintendent ' s List has been a familiar sight to all. With his natural ability in sports, Leon fit in well with the sports program, and •litniist any afternoon could find him putting his lacrosse -tiik to good use or. as befits his slow, easy-going nature, in the rack. It is this same easy-going nature, along with liis sincere interest in others which has won Leon many friends and will continue to lo so in whatever career he diiides upon. 130 JOSEPH JOHN KLOCEK Boyd, an Air Force junior, decided early that the ocean ' s deep had more to offer than the Wild Blue Yonder. He has settled down considerably since his earlier years as the international playboy of two continents. As a matter of fact, he collected $25.00 from some of ! his friends who felt he would never adjust to the staid and stoic life I of the Naval School. Boyd ' s loss to the civic, social and sports world [I of Wiesbaden High School in Germany has been a welcome addition ' to our Company and Battalion teams, especially Heavyweight Foot- ii ball and Track. Monday evenings found him practicing with the Anti- j phonal Choir and his last two years were spent on the Working Honor I Committee. Boyd was never one to be caught short on sleep, yet his I frequent appearance on the Superintendent ' s List indicates that he seldom neglected his studies. Boyd ' s sense of humor and friendly nature will make him popular in any wardroom and his competence and |i ability will insure confidence on many a bridge. LAWRENCE JOSEPH MACK To begin his Navy career with Plebe Summer, Joe had to arrive at Navy two days before his graduation from Richmond Hill High School. Always able to keep ahead of academic pitfalls, he turned to other activities. An increasing interest in skin-diving led him to the Navy ' s Underwater Swimmer School at Key West, and finally all the. way to president of the USNA Scuba Club. Other interests kept Joe busy. too. Many an afternoon would find him at the helm of a Luders yawl on the Chesapeake. His knowledge of poster design helped him become the vice- president of the Brigade Art and Printing Club. In addi- tion to these activities, he also found time to participate in such intramural sports as cross country, squash, volley ball, and gymnastics. Joe ' s plans for the future include much time underwater via the Nuclear Power Program or UDT. When he joins the Fleet, Joe will be continuing a fine service record and we can all be sure that the Navy is receiving a well rounded contribution to its officer corps. BOYD KENYON KNOWLES Larry, known to various groups in the Academy as " Butch " , or " Lenny " , came to Annapolis by way of Morton High School in Cicero, Illinois. At Morton, Larry had achieved an enviable record in football, basketball, and baseball, and even made the pages of " Sports Illus- trated. " During Plebe Football season, he suffered a serious shoulder injury which could have ended his athletic career. However, through determination, he worked his way back to earn berths on the varsity baseball and basketball teams. He was also elected captain of the bas- ketball team First Class year. Larry also established an outstanding record in academics, ' particularly in math, and his name was frequently found on the Superintendent ' s List. Larry will be remembered for his fine sense of humor and jovial personality. He will be a welcome addi- tion to whichever branch of the Naval Service he chooses. THIRTEENTH COMPANY 131 THIRD BATTALION Grorn - liaiU from Pills-burRli. Pa. where he attended Knoch High School. An oiilstandinp student and athlete while he was in High School. (;rorpe had no diffiriiUy in adjustinp to llie life of a Midship- man. It was aiipurcnl from the hefiinninB that the Sciences were his favorite and ( " .eorpe plans to use this knowledg e to become a i art of the Nuclear rowereil Navy. Cieorpe was strictly a Company sports man where he excelled in many, among those were football. Softball, volleyball and bridge. Although very popular with the other sex George seems to have been caught and a June marriage may be in the cards. George has been a great help to all in aca lemic trouble and it will be this willingness to help and work that will make him a fine officer and gentleman in future years. GEORGE T. McLaughlin KENNETH KINARD MILES ,Skip came to the Naval Academy from Chaminadi- High School. Wantagli. I.. I.. N.V.. where he was an out- Ktanding M-holar and athlete. During plebe year Skip played football, basketball, and baseball, but later dropped baskeiltall in favor of company sports. W ' lirii llic 196.5 fool- ball season opened. Skip was Navy ' s 1 flankerback and later he »et a Cotton Bowl record for number of passes caught in the .New Year ' s classic. During the baseball .sea- son he was found out in left-field. .Skip was also our class »ecrctary. When he wasn ' t at classes or playing sports, he wan found either with Koger .Staubach or sound asleep in the pad. Skip wasn ' t very friendly with the steam de- partment plebe year, but he overcame his problems and year after year hi ' academic average rose stcailily. He was •IwayR in " »l8»h " bull sections. .Skip will always be a welcome member of any ship ' s wardroom. He will be a •ucccss in which ever branch of the Navy he chooses. Having been raised in the true tradition of the military way of life. Ken has had many homes during his early years. He has a well known preference for the west and now resides in a picturesque Danish town in sunny California. Having developed a sharp sense of humor, it has been put to good use during the past four years. Never one to let any situation get the better of him. Ken has proven himself in every phase of academy life which is due largely to the easy-going manner that has always been his way. An avid sportsman, western music lover, and a great companion, Ken has made many lasting friendships during his stay on the Severn. His sparkling personality and enthusiasm will make him a fine addition to the field of his choice. EDWARD ANDREW ORR 132 Jim came to the Academy from Bayonne, New Jersey, after a year ' s stay at Columbia University. Jim quickly found his place in the sports program of the Academy, lettering in basketball during plebe year. After weathering the ravages of plebe year. Jim quickly slid into the role of being a youngster. Finding the intramural program to his liking, he became known as one of the )est backcourt men in the Brigade. Jim always stayed at least one jump ahead of the academic departments, so he never seemed to let rhis worry him. He could always be found on the athletic field, asleep, or in the company of a young lady. His out-going personality and sharp wit made him well-known through-out the Brigade. Jim hopes to fly in Marine green after graduation. Fred, tiie original Tennessee Rebel, came to the Naval Academy immediately after graduation from McCallie School in Chatta- nooga, Tennessee. Armed with a supply of Country and Western music and a long list of young ladies, he quickly and easily made the tran- sition from civilian to midshipman. Fred kept track of his favorite sport, swimming, by being team manager for four years, and when he wasn ' t working with the swimming team he was avidly supporting the other varsity sports. Though he always .stayed well ahead of the academic departments. Fred never allowed himself to fall behind in either drag- ging or spending time on the Big Blue Tramijoline. With a friendly ismile and a helping hand, Fred was always willing to do that little bit extra to help a classmate whenever he had the opportunity. His leasy going style, open personality, and natural ability will make Fred an asset to the Navy and the countrv it serves. WALTER MICHAEL TEICHGRABER FREDERICK CHARLES SCHLEMMER II Walt expected many things that summer he arrived but not nearly what he experienced.- Plebe year was definitely a change from his high school days at South Hills Catholic in Pittsburgh, but adjustment was swift though .not always pleasant. Walt brought with him a love for sports, especially basketball, and he could be found on the courts at any time during the year. Closely competing with basketball for his free time was his ever present desire to tinker with his stereo system. Almost any night would find him either recording or at least cleaning, rebuilding, or rewiring his tape recorder. Even with this drain on his time, Walt always seemed to find room for studies. His name was no infrequent addition to the Superintendent ' s List and he sported academic stars his last two years. Never one to let liberty pass him by, Walt used every available weekend as if it were his last. His genial nature and natural ability will be a welcome addition to any wardroom. THIRTEENTH COMPANY 133 THIRD BATTALION Hugh grew up and s|H ' iit his liigh school years in Alexander Cily, Alabama. He entered the Academy following a year at the Holies School in Jacksonville. Kiori lu. Throughout his years at tin- Academy, he has shown a readiness to assume maj ir ri ' sponsihililies and the ability to handle them well. He has served Loth on the I ' lehe, and later, on the Hrigade Hop Committee; has been a member of the Antiphonal Choir and has frequently appeared on the Superintendent ' s List. Having been elected to the office of Class Treasurer. Hugh became (jualified to rep- resent his class on the Brigade Honor Committee. Hugh ' s drive and perseverance as well as his good natured and generous personality make him an asset to any organization. HUGH LLOYD THOMPSON JR. HALL BRADLEY WESSINGER JR. ' Wes ' set sail for USNA right after graduation from Luther Stark High School in Orange. Texas, the last of the secondary schools he attended in his coast-to-coast travels as a Navy Jr. At Canoe U. Hall set his sights on academics; his superior academic record established him as the man to turn to for the gouge on most any academic problem. The only other things that interrupted his study hour were his frequent trips to the gedunk machines. In his leisure time Wes was always ready, willing and able to do most everything; not only was he able to excel in anything from chess to football, but he really showed his stuff wheji it came to chasing skirts. Also, if there was nothing else to do, he could sleep sounder and longer than anyone around. Wes ' cool, quiet, confident manner combined with a ready wit has earned him many friends and can ' t help but to see him through a very successful career. CHARLES W. ZSCHOCK Chuck seems to have lived everywhere before he ar- rived at the Naval Academy, starting at his birthplace — Herlin. Cermany. and ending at present in Cleveland, Ohio. He ' s a fine athlete with an amazing versatility which keeps him busy every afternoon throughout the year. He rowed plelie crew, but decided to spend his last three years iciiK enlraling on soccer and track, whert his interest in pliysiiaj fitness has certainly paid off. Off the athletic field Chuck ' s main interests have been listening to fine music, beautiful women and foreign languages. He has a major in Cerman and speaks F " rench. His interest in languagi ' s lias been carried over to the foreign language clubs where lie has served as secretary, vice-president, and president of the (German Club as well as president of the combined foreign languages clubs his senior year. Part of his conlriliution to the (lerman Club has been the originating of a lively Cerman language radio show, broad- cast regularly by him over WHNV. Wherever Chuck heads in the Navy, his fighting spirit, determination, and fine sense of personal honor are going to make him an out- standing member of the Navy team. 134 Captain Browne FOURTEENTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: A. W. Bower, III, M. Bayer, Jr. Front: J. W. Wroten, Jr. m mmm t m ..mm FALL SET Back Row: J. E. Faltisco, C. R. Duarte. Front: C. M. Wood, III. V 135 THIRD BATTALION ll did not lake Davt- Iim) Imip Ici cn v down and make liini clf known here al Navv. A hard worker he had no Irouhle keepinp ahead of the Acadeniir Depdilmenl. Full of enerpy, belween his own weit;lil liflinp program, he eoidd always he eounled on to come through with a goal in the Co. S ccer game. He was a mainstay on the Co. Fieldliall defensive team, and his powerful hat kept the opposing team ' s oulfiilil on their toes, on the softhail field. His artistic ahility and imaginalidii made him a natural for our Co. Hrigade Ac tivity Conimiltee Rep. .Mways one to make friends an l take responsihility Uave or " Sii-r " as the gang calls him has ,-1 a scdid foundation for his naval career. H DAVID WILEY ANDERSON MERRICK BAYER JR. BrcMikes. known to his friends and classmates as Benny, came to Annapolis from scenic southwestern Wash- ington. After the frustrations of plebe year, Benny entered youngster year with a twofold purpose — to continue study- ing hard and to catch up on tlie relaxation lie had missed during plehe year. .Studying at night and lifting weights in the afternoon took u|i most of his free time during the week. Weekends found him catching rays, going tp jJae movies, or most often showing some cute girl around his- toric Crabtown. Second Class summer fostered an interest in aviation and the sunny Florida beaches. Benny is usually the first one to grab the i)aper in the morning to check the latest news from Wall Street. With his major in International Relations and his strong will to succeed backed up by his good sense of humor. Brookes will most likely make his prcnence known in whatever he under- takri. After three years at Texas A M, Merrick decided that the Naval Academy was the place for him. His college years stood him in good stead academically, and enabled him to devote iiis time to more im- portant things. A member of the lightweight crew for three years, Merricks, athletic abilities included football and cross country. In his free time, Merrick dreamed up new ways of improving the program and always took an active part in group discussions. Strangely enough his return from Youngster Cruise found him full of raves for the destroyer life and a true love for the sea. His first love was never lost, though, since from the first day Merrick had aspired to become one of those Navy hot-shots with wings on their chests. If he continues his competent work and determined effort in the future, as he surely will, he will alwavs be a success. BROOKES MclNTOSH BENDETSEN 136 U3fi b Doyle calls Clifton, Texas, home and talks of retiring to Central Texas someday. The entire year he could be found working out at Hubbard Hall for crew. When he was not watching his weight for a race he was always ready to find some chow or have a coke. Doyle had a special weakness for frozen cus- tard from the Steerage. He was always friendly and ready to shoot the breeze. Many times he was the target of jokes, but managed to take them just the same. If guitar music was available Doyle would listen to it on the Hi-Fi or radio. When he was not around for Sunday night study hour inspection there was no worry — Doyle was a regular at NACA. At one time destroyers looked mighty good to him but Airtramid helped con- vert Doyle to Navy Air. DOYLE JOHN BORCHERS II After graduating from high school, where Gordon ' s main interest was football, he came directly to the Naval Academy to begin his career as a naval officer. Gordon ' s love for leave, the pad, and rainy p-rade days, made the four long years seem short. Academics were never a problem and Gordon proved to be a valuable source of extra instruction for many a classmate. If there was a bridge game being played, you could easily find him there on weekends or even during the week. Gordon ' s cheerful outlook on life will serve him well after graduation as he carries the blue and gold of the Academy to the fleet. GORDON CLARKE JR. GORDON RAY CHUBBUCK y Bill and his jovial personality have provided many bright moments in our stay liere. Whenever you were down in the dumps. " Squirrel " , could be counted on to come up with some Newark, Delaware, cheer for you. His early-developed desire to attend the Academy showed up in his dedication to his work. He applied liis time wisely in the pursuit of academic achievement, and usually obtained any goal he set. Amid this work he still found time to take an active part in intra- mural soccer, fieldball, and Softball, and any other Company project going on at that time. During Plebe year Bill gained the reputation of one who could be depended on. Bill ' s dedication to anything he begins will carry him far in life. A. WILLIAM BOWER Gordy or " TROLL " as he is known to his close friends entered the Academy from Olney high school in Philadelphia after a year of partying at Columbian Prep. Always conscientious in his studies, Gordy still man- aged to. log his share of hours in the pad. Gordy put himself on a diligent five day a week weight program when he entered the Academy and the benefits of this program were apparent from his actions on the ath- letic field. Gordy has a tremendous interest in all phases of the service as is shown by iiis participation in the voluntary summer airborne program. His easygoing nature and open friendliness will win him many new friends in the future as well as the respect of tiie men who serve under him. FOURTEENTH COMPANY 137 THIRD BATTALION " Neil " , as lie is afferlionalcly known by ills friends, liails from line of the most licautifiil cities in tlie country. New Orleans. There III- I enl his youth in typical . ' oulliern tradition l)i ' fore niigratinp to llii ' Shores of the .Severn. Never one to lei work coniplclrly interfere with pleasure, Neil is an aviil iiorseraeinn fan and can always he counted on for a friendly word of advice in that direction. Mavinp attended Loyola University in New Orleans for a year, Neil never found academics much of a proideni. .Afti ' r a shot at I ' lche ha eliall. Neil ' s atliletic endeavours ranped from the weiphi room to company football, where he was oulstandinp. A scintillatinp personality, Neil ' s smile and friendly word make him a favorite in the Brigade. His dedication to the service provides him with a fine basis for a successful career. CORNELIUS R. DUARTE Joe came to U.S.N.A. after four years of high school in .Sayre, Pennsylvania, and one year at Columbian Prep. He seemed to be a natural from the start, except for his occasional run-ins with the academic departments. His high standard of personal appearance and his military manner were imitated by all. Joe was undoubtedly the toughest field ball player in his company, leading his team to many successful seasons. Yes. Joe was a hard worker, but he did find time to listen to good music and to drag occasionally. .Vt parties there were never any dull moments if Joe was present. With his serious attitude about his chosen profession, his determination, and his quick on-the- spot himior. Joe is destined for success. WILLIAM DENNIS FRAHER JOSEPH EDWARD FALTISCO lijil ( ainc to USNA from the deepest stale in llie iiiiriy .South. The winters at Navy were a little cold for liim at first, but as tin- old saying goes, " you can ' t keep a piMi l man dovMi. " He excelled in academics and could always be called upon for lii ' lp by lho e who were less forlunale than himself. If a joke was being pulled you loiild always bet that Hill had siimelhing lo do with It. On the wi ' ekirid you emild always count on him lo he n-ady lo go oul tor a good lime, that is if lie (liiln ' l already have a lrag. although he usually diil. Willi liis brains and personality Hill will succeed in m eiidcnor he (houses afliT graihiallon. 138 GEORGE ALAN KENT Though Gordon never quite managed to defeat the Academic Departments, he was always in there trying. Fresh from St. Louis High School in Honolulu, the Kahuna (surf leader) fully expected to make the Navy surfing team, but settled instead for the trampoline squad. Between studies Gordon was active in both batt and company intramurals. usually favoring handball. When not indulging in sports or studies you could count on him for opinions and information in the many earth shaking discussions in the hall. His good nature and winning personality added greatly to the company morale. With these attributes Gordon will doubtlessly make a fine officer. George came to the Naval Academy with a dual purpose in mind. First of all he decided to get the very best education available at the Academy and then use this towards becoming a career officer. Nothing has stood in his way as the first of his goals nears completion and he begins his pursuit of the second. Gak will long be remembered for his participation in intramural soccer, cross country, football, and Softball. His classmates will long be indebted for the many hours that George took to give aid to any and all in academic difficulty. The Skinny department will remember " Old 1 " ' because he could show them how to work the homework problems. The Weapons Department has finally conceded that the only difference between Gak and a computer is that a computer sometimes makes mistakes. His hometown of Ithaca, New York, can rest assured that it has made a substantial con- tribution to the security of our nation. GORDON MATHER RIDDICK JR. FREDERICK S. ROWE III Fred arrived here at the Naval Academy after a very successful four years at Bloomfield High School, where he graduated at the top of his class. Here at Navy academics posed no problem, and Fred spent a minimum of time studying and a maximum sleeping. Despite his spending a minimum amount of time studying, he learned his lessons well and was a frequent member of the Superintendent ' s List. Not one to let academics interfere with a good bull session, Fred spent many evenings engaged in conversations dealing with almost any conceivable topic. Besides his academic achievements, Fred was a standout in both handball and squash and could be found almost any afternoon taking on any and all challengers in either sport. A fine career awaits Fred in whatever branch of the Naval service he chooses. FOURTEENTH COMPANY 139 THIRD BATTALION Jav ha l liltlo Iroiilil.- IranMcmliiip llu- bridge hflwcrn civilian and mililary life. Not lioinp om- lo l«M llii- world go by willuuit liiiii. Jay could alway bo fouii l making ihc best of any silualion win. Ii l)ccanip a Ircnirndoiis asset ibrouplioiit his four years on tlic Sexcni. I.illlo free lime was available to Jay during the week due to a 1)U schedule of extracurricular activities which included basketball man- ager. French Club, and reception committee, . cademics not being any particular problem pave him the opportunity to close the books on the weekends and devote full lime to one of bis many diversions such as dragging, sailing, or some other aspect of the finer things in life. Jay ' s easypoinp manner and i)leasanl personality liave won liim many friends and will continue to do so in the future. JAY WOODROW SPRAGUE LAWRENCE L. STEWART Jim entered (be confines of Molliir Haiicroft aflii atten iing Lima High School in Lima. Ohio. v liiTe lie wu-- chosen lo In- on the , 1I-American .Swimming Team. After spending mo .t of lw i years on tlie l ' lel)e and Varsity .Swimming Teams, missing a Varsity letter in his youngster year b only one point. Jim sacrificc l swimming so In- could keep bis .Supt. ' s List average and also aid gri-atly the Company sports of s (ccer, lightweight football, and volleyball, being a mainstay anri a real hustler on each learn. He participated for four years in the Catholic Choir and ibe , iadeniv ' s ( ' , i-r ( ' . u i. Jim ' s always kept busy here at ILSNAY whether it be playing bridge, rcaiiing, playing in all ibe sports he possibly could, or just clowning aroiinil with his many friends. Hlonde. blue-eyed, and fair skinmil he i« usually referrei) to a CHKKlJj} • r just plain lU It by the gang in the ball. With a Dull Major, a great per- « mality. and cong ' iiiality that will win him many more friend " . Jim will be a real a sct to the service. A confirmed Texan from Houston, Larry set sail for the Academy in the summer of 1961. After just completing a year at Texas A M the rigors of Navy life as a Plebe were not a shock to him. Larry ' s first love is his rifle shooting. His straight shooting anchored him a spot on the Varsity rifle team, and he helped the Navy bring home laurels time after time in rifle matches. When the Gun Club became active again Larry was very prominent in its reorganiza- tion and became its treasurer. If Larry was not shooting he was out looking around for a new " shooting-iron " , and if I ' ncle Sam ever needs any support, he will be able to call on Larry and bis ever ready arsenal. Larry also has a very definite professional interest in the Navy, and he evidenced this in liis interesting articles in our Trident maga- zine. Whatever Larry does in the fleet, he will do well and will be of real service to his countrv. JAMES LOUIS TAYLOR 140 FREDERICK JOHN VOGEL A hometown of Norfolk, though land-locked, could hardly have influenced " Wags " to any career other than Navy. After a year at the University of Nebraska, where he sparked the NROTC Rifle Team. Jim came east bringing along his keen eye for our rifle team as well as an insatiable curiosity for anything that runs, either on four wheels or electricity. If ever anything needed fixing Wags was the man to see. Always a slash in the academic departments. Jim did equally well with the femmes as he seemed always to be trying to extricate himself from the terrible dilemma of choosing the girl to whom he should show the greatest interest. Slashing the athletics as well, Jim ' s fine performance in softball and soccer carried many a game to a successful finish. Always the man with the quick smile and willingness to help a classmate in difficulty Jim will be remembered as one of the stanchions of the " terrible tenth ' ' . Shunning water as an odious element fit only for fish. Jim has his sights set on Navy Air ' s finest. GLEN A[DEN WEEKS A native of Crabtown. Fred became aware of the existence of " Canoe U. " at an early age. After a year at Purdue, where he i)lanned to take up electrical engineer- ing, he " graduated " to his four years oi " varsity ' ' study. At the Academy he changed his major to foreign lan- iiuages. choosing French as his specialty. Shunning steam and skinny as black magic he would much rather study the effects of the blue trampoline upon a person ' s disposi- tion. Almost any free period during the day one could find Fred compiling data on the subject. Besides surprises received from unexpected relocations of his home address, Fred enjoys participating in athletics, particularly soccer, lacrosse, and swimming. His summers spent in survival school, airborne, and scuba training should prove to be worth-while to Fred in his chosen service. JAMES AUBREY WAGNER Born and raised on the shores of San Francisco Bay, Glen spent a year as an NROTC at Cal before deciding that the Navy was for him. Trading the Blue and Gold of the Golden Bears for the Blue and Gold of the " Navy Factory " he traveled East to the shores of the Chesapeake. He lists Batt Crew, tennis, and swimming as his favorite sports, but, never one to let physical exertion interfere with good health, he spent many hours with slope zero. A " Bull " major, both officially and in the many after hours sessions in old Mother B., he survived a plebe year spent mostly on the unsat list in Math and Dago and went on to wear stars. You might never know it, but down deep Glen is very dedicated, and few can match his knowledge of the Navy and its traditions. Never really daunted by the vagaries of the academic departments, desjjite his policy of sleep now — study later. Glen, how- ever, never really learned to fathom the " system " . But then he says that any system is bearable if you can ignore it. Glen desires to become a member of " Hymie ' s Navy " and it is sure that his interest, drive and ability will make him a welcome addition to the Silent Service. FOURTEENTH COMPANY 141 THIRD BATTALION " Hrrliir " came to llip arndrmy from FayclKvillf Senior Hi(jli Willi a rral inlrrr«l in " porls and a urniiinr good nulurr lliul has made him vrr |Mi|iiilar nith his classmates. Here he sailed for two years. made a n«nie for himself in volleyball, and generally worked hard for the company s|mr!» program. With his drawl, he really impressed the foreign language deparlmeni with " .Siulhern type " Spanish. On his weekends Herl) managi-d to get a great deal of enjoyment and travel packe.i into those short 21 hours, with just enough planning to arrive hack at the academv with a liig smile and LS short minutes before furmation. In the future we are sure that the same good qualities of fairness, good leadership, and interest will always be a part of lii- rndcavors. HERBERT BATEMAN WILLIAMS CHARLES MILLS WOOD III " Wrotiind " . the pride of Winnfield, Louisiana, came to HSNA after a year of studies at Louisiana Tech. Perhapo hi greatest problem was making weight for the Company lightweight football team: he managed to avoid thin in the Spring and Fall by engaging in Sipiash, Volley- hall and Softball. .Mlir a two year battle with ihe Uago Department. John was abb- to find out what a weekend is really for. His .Siuthern charm has taken iiiin through many elo«w situations at l!SN. . His natural leadership ahililies and Academic achievemenls have made him a valuable member of the Class of ' ( 9i. The future should only h(dd a continuation of the luck of one who spent both Miibhipman Ouises on a CVA. The day has finally arrived when this man ' s real identity can be disclosed. We who have known him as " CM. " can now reveal to the world that his real name is Charles Mills, that he hails from Providence, Kentucky, and tiiat he was born on a bright day in May. 1943. His military career reportedly started behind the gray walls of McCallie School, where he took his first dive into the cold rigors of military discipline, long before he came to the Naval Academy. C. M. is an excellent friend, a dynamic organizer who always finds time for everything and everybody, and a successful leader of men. In addition to his academic majors in Mathematics and Nuclear Science, he has managed to do well in many unrelated fields. He has been a success as President of the French Club, as a sportsman, in his Sunday School activities, and. last but not least, as a miniature Casanova. C. M. is well known in this latter field because of his uncanny ability to charm the femmes. to keep their names straight, and to handle several dif- ferent dates on the same day without starting crises of major propor- tions. We who know liini well are certain that he will be a very fine, well-rounded officer, bound to succeed in every activity of his choice. JOHN WILEY WROTEN JR. 142 Lieutenant Kuhneman FIFTEENTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: R. C. Cline, C. P. Joyce, II. Front: C. M. Jack- son. u i • • : : 1 9L s. ' ™ " ™ ' c am SB ...««« fc ■ Wk " " ■««« = ==- «S. M. ;sx« ,» .J FALL SET Back Row: G. M. Zemansky, T. E. Harding, Jr. Front: E. A. Alcivar. 143 THIRD BATTALION riir linlils l)urnfd late many a iiit;lil in ihi- immiIi «iiif; a- llii-. ainhitious. conscientious, and lianl-Wdrkinj; man applii-d liirnM ' if to liis laliors. Diirinf; his xpjimrn at llic Naval Aiadiiiiy F.rnie " s periicliial curiosily and keen Miiiiil iiiMr id liim rest. Not conlcnl witii iiis stars and ills -lri|ics. iiis rescarcii on rocket motor testinj; and instru- minlation -arn ' d for iiim a si ,eal)li ' firaiit from tiie Bureau (if Wiapons. and ills conIril)Utinn to tlie Weapons Depart- mini wiil ioiif: i)e ri-mcinijercd. Krnie " s interests extend licyond llie confines of tlie Computer I.al). however. During iiis cruise aboard tlie Coast (Guard ' s Kdf-le youngster sum- mer he established his reputation as a lady ' s man. and the conquests of F.rnest Alcivar made him a legend among lipmates. The day this tridingual prodigy settles down, female hearts will be shattered on three continents. It is witii great regret that we will see him return to his native Ecuador; our loss is . ' outli Ame rica ' s gain. He will long be remembered by all with whom he came in contact a- one (if tile outstanding members of his class. , fter finishing second in his high school class in Morocco, Indiana. Herb achieved his goal of going to the Naval Academy. His assets of blond hair and blue eyes blended well with his friendly per- sonality. At the . ' Vcademy Herb has done very well in academics, having been on the Superintendent ' s List, and was a good competitor on the sportv field. Herb ' s extracurricular activities consisted of playing Frerich horn in the concert band, being a member of the popular " Salvation .Army " band, listening to good music, and dragging — especially at away football games. IJack home in Indiana Herb ' s main interest was raising hi " SiUer Cattle with llie Coiden Future. " Herb, usually displaying a congenial altitude, should do well after gradual ion. FREDERICK MORGAN BERTHRONG HERBERT EUGENE BARNETT JR. llc Fred -(•ltl( li c. Willi from w res alway s be made him name of ' name coul ncvei hav -port ill ll hold- . Fic I Mi.ikiiit; I he -hcruious journey froin Cical Falls. Virginia. ,1 ,1,,UM Id ihc life of a Midshipman willi energy and initia- aiadiiiiic- always in the fore, his inleresis ranged widely I ling to submarines: and. in any spare moment, he could found in till ' weighl room. His loyalty and gregarious manner very popular with his classmates and soon earned him the ' Throng. " His academic efforts lid not go for vain as his Id alwavs be found on tlie .Siperintendent ' s Fist. Although iiig wreslli ' d previoiislv. Fred soon discovered his favorite le wr.-lling lofl of Macdonougli Hall. In whatever the future (I will alwav- pr.nc liini-elf a crcdil to the Navy. liij Sit lit Wrj »ki .(: 4 lis iftil 144 John came to us from the Land o{ Lincoln directly from high school. Even be- fore he got to the Naval Academy though. John was a professional photographer, and the loss to the photographer ' s profession was a gain to the Naval . cademy. He was to prove to be one of the most qualified and able photographers and organizers that the journalistic world at the Academy had seen. John held the most responsible positions of Photography Editor of the Log. the Splinter, and our own ' 6.5 Lucky Bag. He was also the official photographer for the Naval Academy FAC. but he will be most appreciated for his work at football games, special events, and around the Yard. In fact much of this Lucky Bag would have been impossible without John. Not one to slough off in any field. John was a stud in Batt, crew and gymnastics and hit the books hard to keep his grades up. Yet for all these activities. — journalistic, athletic, and academic. — he was the first one in a gab session and the last to leave. He had the true well-rounded personality. STEPHEN ROSS BROWN ROBBINS ELY BROWN After a year at the University of Ne- ■ada. a year with the class of " 63 and a year ■It Cal. Steve made the big step and jo ined ip at good ole USN.4 with the class of 196.5. ' Steve graduated from Long Beach Poly |n 1958. While at Poly, Steve was a cross- ountry and tennis stud. However, after com- ing to BH. he dropped these leisure activities ior the challenges of the academic depart- inent. Not one to kiss off studies. Steve could ' )e found in his room on many a weekend, [vhen not dragging, and late at night pound- ng away on his overloads and skinny. ' A member of the Masqueraders, Steve |nade his contribution to drama in Inspector general and The Andersonville Trial. Steve iilso had other numerous activities such as kcretary of the Foreign Relations Club, glee I ' lub. antiphonal choir, NAFAC. James Bond ihrillers and les jeunes filles. Steve will always be remembered for Ills quick wit. his friendly manner and his love for the blue trampoline. With the dili- i!ence that he has applied here. Steve should be a success in the big bad world outside jhe walls. JOHN G. BLOOMER Rob hails from Falls Church. Virginia, by way of Hawaii. New London, and the Canal Zone. His amazing ability to pull out a passing grade at the last moment left him with plenty of time to pursue outside activities. During Youngster year he utilized this time on the rifle team. He is known widely for his skill at solitaire and his liking for the one- eyed monster. During leave periods, he became one of the all time great chiva dodgers at Canoe U. .4 master of improvisation, he could jury-rig like Rube Goldberg, which is easily demonstrated by his notorious steam driven tape recorder. His ability to relax in any situation and his talent at turning into a hard worker, once his interest is aroused, insure him a pleasant, useful career, wherever the hands of fate and BUFERS deem he shall go. WILLIAM ALBERT FRIES Coming from southern Florida. Bill graduated from West Palm Beach High in 1960 and went to Palm Beach Junior College for a year before riding the bus up to Annapolis. While at PBJC. Bill won an award for being outstanding in chemistry and this helped keep him out of the skinny department plebe year. During plebe year. Bill established himself as a leader, scholar and athlete, being one of the standouts on the swim- ming team. During youngster and second class year, he developed even more prow- ess in swimming. At the end of second class year. Willy was elected captain of the " 65 swimming team. Bill Fries is truly one of the out- standing members of our class. His abil- ity extends into all areas of a midship- mans life — academics, military and ath- letics. The thing that impresses one so much about Bill is that he tries hard in everything he does, and most important. succeeds. FIFTEENTH COAAPANY 145 THIRD BATTALION Krilli liaiU from llii- laiul «l ky-l liK- wulrrs and I.h.iIimII (.mji Hay. VliM- in«lii. Mr ijnic In llio Naval Academy dircills (lom llit;li S-luml. Iinntiiii): with liim tin- same i l fi)r life he iiud llierc. lie diilnl lia»c to worrv al oiil (he Miidies. yd liis every miiiiile was filleil l jilivily. He was known a the hiticesi " lii)erly hound " around, and il wa a rare weekend lliat you found liini al the Arademy. Many of those werkenils were taken up tourinn the country with tlie N ' arsity Deltate Team, which he »a a mi ' udier of for three years. Tennis, swimtninp. and p df wen- his s|iorl ami if the weather was had. tiii-re was always a pood hook. Keith was welMiked iiy liis classmates, and was elcile l his rompany honor representative. With his natural aliilil In ;;it Mlnrif; with people and to make things work, his entire life is a--iirid if liciii;; happy and rewardin};. THOMAS E. HARDING JR. Neil was horn in Uritish Cohiinhia. Canada, hut (jave up the land of ice fr)r a home in sunny California. He rarne straiphl from hicli schotd. lo the new status of Ix-inK a plelie. Me maneuveri ' d ihrouph this year with a minimum of hardship, due mainly lo his participation in sports. Neil ' s main inlereM continued lo he in sports, and he has le|iere l in hnth Varsity Konlhall and Varsity la- cros-e sini ' e hi younu ' -ter yi ' ar. When he is not on ihe athletic fielil or in class, he is U ' -uallv fr)und in " the pad " reading. An i-njoyahle life is not always llie rule in this herlir worlil. hill he lrie« hard lo he happy wheniMi po«sil)|e. while .|andin|: up for the ihinps he liclicve in. A pooil knrtwieilce of people and life arniiiid him in-ure Neil ' s suere«s in most anv fuhirr- field. KEITH GEORGE HANSFORD i Tom ' s home address is Washington. D. C, hut his hometown is I ' aulucket, R. I., where he lived until 196.3 and where he claims no one speaks with an accent. He attended St. Raphaels .Academy and spent one provocative year at the University of R.I. hefore settling down to life at the Naval Academy. .Since he arrived his main interests have heen guns, guitars, women, and eluding the executive department, hut he has found time to distinguish himself in the field of sports. Three seasons cif the year have heen s|)ent on the Ocean Sailing Squadron where he mailed in hoth the Newport and Bermuda races and the winter season has heen spent hreaking re cords on the varsity pistol team. . few of honors he holds are the College . ' Ml-Anierican. Individual Cham|)ion, Sectional (■jiampion and the Naval . cademy range record in pistol and captain of the leani. This vear he has led the team in a very distinguished season. Tom ' s professional knowledge, relaxed personality, and fine personal integriu will iiiakc him an outstanding officer and a credit to Navv. NEIL MONTGOMERY HENDERSON P 146 ( Mon mioi kmk ntm t« .Ah Chip traveled to Navy by way of Ohio State Univer ity. He found little resemblance between the Ohio State NROTC unit and the ways of the Bri- gade but quickly realized that Mother Bancroft was not the Phi Gam house. The switch from the girls of Ohio to the dragless weekends of Plebe Year was made with more reluctance, but the choice not being his to make. Chip made the best of it. The Spring found Chip on Thompson Field taking his share of firsts in the discus and the rest of the year was spent cheerfully accept- ing blind dates from his classmates. It took him two years of dubious achieve- ment before he learned to shake the habit. Academics came easily for Chip. -0 consequently little time was spent on them. Chip ' s only hard luck came in " shaking " . For three years he lived in the top rack, shared the double locker and studied at the worst desk in the room. He also picked up the room ' s rifles for seven consecutive parade sea- sons. Chip will be a welcomed member to many a wardroom throughout his career and his quick mind and able leadership will be a great addition to the Naval Service. CARL MOORE JACKSON He was born in Green Bay. Wisconsin, but, like many another avy junior. Jerry finds it difficult to label any one place as ' " home " , laving attended about twelve different schools before graduating from 5t. Louis High School in Honolulu. Hawaii. After arriving at L.S.N.. . )n 27 June 1961. he seemed to breeze through academics. — and a najor in skinny — with time and energy to spare for a multitude of other ictivities. including Photography Club. YP Squadron. N. F. C. and tvomen. not necessarily in that order. Much of his time has been devoted o reading, his literary fare tending toward western, mystery, and science ' iction writers. Jerry has proved to be a stalwart competitor on the ithletic field as well, having contributed his talents to the plebe crew. )attalion water polo, and company fieldball teams, . fter graduation he es to go into submarines, with destroyers running a close second. Uways ready with a subtle quip or a friendly smile, and his ever- )resent will to succ eed. Jerry undoubtedly will be an asset to the Navy n whatever course he chooses to direct his career. top Uw ■ re! I n y RICHARD THOMAS JONES ! GERALD PATRICK JOYCE II " " ill " originally hailed from Brook- lyn. New York, but since then has traveled extensively being a Navy junior. He presently claims California as his home. " Will " is a very persevering individual who sets high goals for himself and possesses the ability to attain them. Academically he stands in the top ten percent of his class. Being an avid reader. " Will ' s " favorite academic subjects lie in the fields of litera- ture and drama. Here at the . cademy " Will " has contributed a great deal of time and talent to the Masqueraders. the midshipmen ' s drama group. During his leave, " Will ' ' enjoys travel- ing and gaining an intimate knowledge of different people. On leave during second class summer he and a friend took a bicycle trip through Massachusetts. ermont and Maine, eventually arriving in Canada. He has plans for excursions in the near future through Scotland. Ireland, ales and England. " Will " ' plans to become a destroyer officer upon graduation. His future will un- doubtedly be highlighted by many successes that are the result of his hard work and sin- cere iiersonality. WILLIAM BAXTER KIRKLAND Dick, more often called " Jones " , is Pittsburgh ' s contribution to the Naval Acad- cmv. A well-rounded athlete in high school. Dick competed in plebe wrestling and has subsequently been elected varsity manager for the 196-1-65 season. Dick is an astute reader of books in general, detective and Tarzan novels in particular. In addition he has valiantly maintained a no-sweat attitude toward academics. Living in another era, he would have been the typical western gun- f ighter, for he maintains an avid interest in collecting and handling firearms. During the ummer months he may be found behind a fast-moving boat, since water-skiing is a favorite pastime. With no lack of persever- ance. Dick will have no ])roblems achieving any goal that he sets. i FIFTEENTH COMPANY 147 THIRD BATTALION Hoy. pi-ncrallx known to liis main fiiiiuls as Kip. lanir lo llic • -a.l«-niv via Hiilli- I ' n-p Sliool. A Marinr Corps " iiinior " . Hoy usually calls . rlint:lon. a.. home and as all (lood Marinr Corps " juniors do, he has his siphls srt on the Corps. Kasygoing Hoy could generally he found with ihe " Hlue Monster " during his ai parenlly endless free IHTiods. Hul slill. the " Hlue Monsler " coulil never keep him in during sports time in the afternoons or on v eekends. If not in the vv ' ight room, he was lending his hard drive to company or hattalion sports ranging from squash to boxing, . lways claiming to " sweat " academics, Roy slill managed to get hy ipiite satisfactorily witli a minimum of studying. With his easygoing, frii-ndly nature Hoy should never have trouble finding friends or making good in the Corps. LARRY T. LUND Unaccustomed as he is to public speaking, Pete always enjoys a good discussion, whatever the topic may be. Friendly and cheerfid. his interests range from ath- letics lo polities and bark to the l ' hiladel|)hia riiillii ' s. Pete is active on the Heception Coimnittee where he can put his gift of being able to gel along with people and to enjoy any rompany to good use. His sense of humor and a knowledge of athletics also helps in this activity. The Cerman Club and the Ni-wman (Jub round out Pete ' s extracurricular activities. Always on the inside track of rumors and policy change, wonl has it that he is also a close conliilant of the Admiral. I ' eti- i- a fine athlete who i« an energetic anil enthu-iastic lompetjlnr in his favorite sporl«. track and ba ' -keiball. ROY CRUIKSHANK KLINE From tile fariidaucK of Bakersfield. Califurnia. !.an lirou :iil an ever ready smile and an easy going nature. His elieerfuhiess in the summer transition from farmboy to Mid gained him many new friends ' and set the pattern for the next four years. Cross Country and Public ; Relations claimed him liiat first year but he later became known for his spirit and iiard work in football, squash and tennis. Academically i Larry did well enough lo take occasional overloads in History and • Weapons. His ability and interest in Cerman carried past llie lassroom ■ to the exchanging of letters in (Jerman with friends in Europe. The ; first summer cruise was a trying one. in the attempt to convert Larry i into a blue water sailor but the .s iccessive summers found him greatly interested in the travel and education in Florida and the Far East. Leave time found him fitted out with hunting and fishing gear in the t California hills seriously engaged in the sport of taking it easy. Four years have not dampened Larry " s enthusiasm and interest in his class- mates and friends. The Navy stands lo gain a fine officer with his graduation. PETER EDWARD O ' CONNOR 148 When Johnny came north from McKenzie, Tennessee, to Annapolis in June ol 1961, he was as bewildered by the radical change as the rest of his new classmates. That condition was very tem- porary, for his smile and ability to laiigii at any situation won tiie favor of any upperclassmen, classmates, or young ladies who happened to be around him. Boxing season would always find Johnny in the basement of MacDonough Hall slugging it out with any and all comers. When back in Mother " B ' , he managed to slug the books enough to have his name adorn the Superintendent ' s list time after time. Boxing and academics were by no means the limit of " Getts " interests. Sports in general ranked sec- ond only to having a party of one kind or another in his non-working hour in- terests. The future looks bright for John, for his ability to get along with his fellow men, and his acute desire to " get the job done " , will carry him over any obstacles that may rise. JOHN ELLIOTT PADGETT 1 Andy hails from Brooklyn, New York, all five feet-5 of him, I but what he doesn ' t have in height he makes up in heart and desire. Graduating from Brooklyn Technical High School in 1960, he attended ' Carnegie Tech a year before coming to the Naval Academy. Smooth I sailing has been the description of Andy ' s academic life. Supporting I a math and a science major, his success has often been the reward of ' his ability to take advantage of every opportunity. On the side, he keeps I a watchful eye on professional sports, baseball in particular. He is (without a doubt the most valuable representative and public relations I man the New York Mets could have. I It is not often that a midshipman injects as much of himself into Academy life as Andy has. A member of the Hop Committee and the Ring Dance Committee, a Lucky Bag Representative, and manager of the 150 lb. football team, he will be remembered as the busy beaver I of the Ninth Company; also not to be forgotten are the long hours I he spent as a varsity rnember of the swimming sub squad. MICHAEL J. RILEY Kip, sometimes known as " Happy " be- cause of his sunny disposition, comes from Miami, Florida. After attending Columbian Prep School, he won an appointment to USNA. A varsity athlete all year round (football, indoor track, and outdoor track) Kip will graduate with about as many N ' s as anyone possibly can. As a varsity halfback and sprinter he showed everyone what he could do when he ran back an intercepted pass 75 yards for a TD against Maryland second class year. Never one to let academics bother him. Kip probably reads more than anyone in the class. If you want to know any- thing about the latest detective heroes or Tarzan. just ask Kip. His many hobbies in- clude hunting, skin diving, and water skiing. His drive and determination will probably see him reach any goal he sets for himself. ANDREW STEVEN PRINCE FRANKLYN KIP PASKEWICH Mike was born and raised in the small New Hampshire town of Somersworth. He entered the Naval Academy straight from high school where he established a fine record. His aggressive spirit has made him a valued member of many intramural sports teams including volleyball, cross country, squash, and handball. His extracurricular activities have been NAFAC and Debate. His quiet ways and friendly personality have won for him many friends both here and away. He seldom hesitates to give his considered opinion on any of the world shaking questions which come before the brigade. Mike has consistently done well at academics despite his philosophy that the only good book is a closed book. On weekends he can be seen either sailing on the Severn or on the golf links. Mike ' s mature, well rounded attitude will surely make him a welcomed addition to any organization. FIFTEENTH COMPANY 149 THIRD BATTALION Afirr israiluuling from hitili school. Jerry alloiulod the University of Alaliama for a rar licforc coming to Navy. ; l Navy .Icrry letlcrcd on lliP l ' lrl)p C.ymnavlics Irani Ix ' forp poing out for track vvlicr - lie- iHN-anie an accompli .lic,| pole vaiillcr. Jerry also foiinti time lo do niiidi sailing and rcprcMMileil the United .Stales Navy at the Keil Week raie in Keil. (iertnany. . good student. Jerry also had a love for the pail and could be found during most of his free periods re lininp in llie Idue trampoline. His always cheerful manner vvmi liiiii iiiaiiy la-.lin ; friends while al ihe Academy and will assure lilm i ( iicci- in lii-- naval career. GERALD STANLEY STANFORD IRWIN STOREY A native Californian. flil came to the Acadeim straight from high school with ambition and drive an l a wt of gold bars shining in his eyes. After a tough plebe year the rigors of youngster cruise on a heavy cruiser were no problem and he thoroughly enjoyed his fir l contact with the real Navy. Allhough stars always eluded him. he was continually on the Supl " «. List aiul wa a validator and multi-overloader. Kqually at home under- water with the S uba ( lub or in the air with a parachute he covered many miles keeping himself physically fit as an " American fighting man. " A serious Navy man he aUo appreciateil a good party at the " O " club as well as tin- companion-hip of the fairer sex. Only lime will tell inil nuclear subs look " mighty fine " and (;il is sure to In- a decideil a»M-l to the service as a hard working, capaliir ( arerr officer. .Skip, a Navy junior, turned down a scholarship to Miami of Ohio and came lo us dirtctly from the Bolles .School in Jacksonville, lie had a (]uick mind and an even sharper wit. He used his quick mind to absorb the academics ith a minimum of time and effort, and he used iiis wit to amuse his frieniis and to " straighten out tiie . cademy. " He iield daily conferences in his room, where his " lieutenants " gathered to find out tiie troubles of the executive department, the conduct de|)art- riuiit. or the State department. His imilatinns of certain infamous officers and his wry sense of humor may not iiave solved the Navy " s problems, licit they certainly made Skip weli-liked and ajipreciated everywhere. He was an excellent all-around athlete and became well-known on his battalion football and rugby teams. He kept himself in constant jihysical trim with weiglits. and his room was virtually another Vic Tanny ' s witii weights and bars everywhere. With his never ending drive, his ready smile and sharp wit. and his great love of life. Skip ' s life will always be fillcil willi friends and happiness. GILBERT MAREK ZEMANSKY 150 SIXTEENTH COMPANY J Lieutenant McGlasson Back Row: M. V. Lane, L. D. Williams. Front: A. F. Notari Back Roiv: P. K. Seiberl, T. H. Harlan. Front: S. J. Pace. 151 THIRD BATTALION " D. J. " came lo llic Naval Acadi-niy aflcr a year of riix luinic al pnpinrrrinp al N ' illanovu. His home is in Woodliiiry. New Jersey, wh.ri- his parenls. two sislers and three lirolliers reside. At the Academy lie has rowed holh Plehe and Varsity Lightweight Crew, ohtuininp an ' N ' in his third class year. He also played Company heavyweight foolhall and vollryhall. S-veral mathematics overloads have occupied most of his leisure time. Having made a fine record at Villanova. ' D. J. ' has used his great lirive and intelligence to estahlisii himself as one of llic l etter students at the Naval Academy. This drive and intelligence lluil he has shown will surely lead lo a vi-rv iicccvful can-er. I; «)lel JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY Norm came to the Academy from the " Wild West- ern " town of Muskogee. Oklahoma. Well liked for his friendly maimer and easygoing ways, he has made many friends during his stay al the academy. On most Satur- day and .Sundays he rould he found in town with a .Southern Belle and sometimes a northern girl. Norm has licen one of the mainstays of the company cross-country and foothall teams and usually helped his team to a winning seas m. Norm never had lo worry much alinul academics, and always managed to get good grades. Ih- W8» one of the first Ifi alteni)il an Kngineering major, and could often lie foun l in the niclallurgy lah or helping a rlahomate with his steam. A good friend and a respected leader. Norm should make u great r)f(irer. DAVID J. ADAMS JR. Bill came to Navy from the bustling metropolis of Ketchikan, Alaska, after a year at Columbian Prep. While at the academy Bill I)articipated avidly in intramural basketball, football, boxing and was . a member of tiic picijc squash team. The experience he brought with , him from •the plebe team to the brigade courts caused all hands to give ' him a wide berth. Bill, always ready for a party, could always be found ; at liberty call iieading for the nearest club more often than not in ' the company of some adoring female. When not on the beach we often ' saw Beetle diligently a|)i)lying himself to avoid another .session with : the academic board. Bill ' s easy going manner and ever present cheer- ' fulness caused him to be a favorite with all who knew him. It is certain ! that Bill will be a credit to the academy and a definite asset to which- ever branch he mav choose. NORMAN GEOFFREY BLISS 152 " Terry " hails from the Far West . . . Great Falls. Montana, where he completed high school in 1959. After a two year hitch in the Navy, Terry fin- ally realized one of his many goals . . . that of coming to the Naval Academy. From his first year Terry has covered himself with glory in tiie squash courts. particularly while on the Plehe squash team. Since then Terry has been a tre- mendous asset to the company squash team as well. But his athletic ability is not limited to the squash courts (al- though his aquatic prowess is somewhat questionable) for in his second class year he led the company volleyball team to a brigade title. Throughout his four years at the Naval Academy. Terry lias proved to be an excellent student and his out- standing performance in his professional subjects has been rivaled by few. Terry ' s dynamic personality and keen sense of self-determination will undoubtedly carry him to the top in what promises to be an outstanding career of naval service. TERRY LEE BUBNASH Packing his talents and accomplishments Bob left Coshocton, Ohio, determined to make his mark at USNA. He lost no time and successfully mastered the rigors of plebe year. His personality is the kind that made him many friends and no enemies, except on the football field. Gridiron fans will not soon forget the toe of this " mightv mite " nor his aggressive play at end which earned him an N . A natural athlete with a great desire to win. Bob led the company basketball team and Battalion tennis team when not playing with the pigskin. Although not a star with the books he will never forget all those evening study hours spent pondering and solving the world ' s great problems. When not on the athletic field Bob could be found dragging, singing with the Protestant Chapel Choir, or catching up on his French literature. His fine record in aptitude and athletics is only a small indication of the purpose with which he pursues his goal to be a good Naval officer. LAWRENCE DOWD CLARK ROBERT LEE BUSHONG 28 June 1961, saw Dick arrive at the hallowed gates of the Naval Academy full of vigor and incentive from his hometown of Scottsdale. Arizona, where he was an out- standing high school athlete and student. Af- ter four years by the Severn, Dick has still maintained his vigor and drive. His record at the Naval Academy has few if any equals. He is a star student and a star end on the 150 pound football team. He is a member of both the Chapel choir and the Glee Club. He is an active member of the Russian Club and the Foreign Relations Club. In short. Dick is an outstanding member of the class and a credit to the brigade. Without a doubt, Dick will go a long way in our Naval Service. R. E. BURDETTE JR. Larry, a Marine junior, who tongue in cheek claims his home as Washington, has as his major asset a gift for gab, forti- fied no doubt by his times on the Battalion Debate team. Contributing his lime to NACA, the French Club, and the Foreign Relations Club, which no doubt gave food for those arguments, he has also found time for two seasons of Ocean Sailing but later decided to give it up in favor of developing his land legs on the Company cross-country team, managing as well as running. Outwardly friendly, optimistic, a truly sensitive person with a feeling for others, it is certain that Larry ' s future will be rewarding as well as bright. SIXTEENTH COMPANY 153 THIRD BATTALION laddie canif to llif -liorf if tin- SfMTii from llit- Ari .onu dofrl aftrr crAdtialing from Miirnnu Hijili Sclmol at liu- liead of liis cla- . Kill. Iwinn niflcd in inanv ficld . lie liroiiplil more than jiisl acadrniic prowess to tlic Naval Xcadcmy. His i-xpcrioncf in foolliali and Irark made him a rii(!t:i ' d compi-lilor in various company and I)attalion intra- mural sports, and his iniisiral tah-nts conlrihuted to the professional apprarant ' c ol llir Dunn and Hii(;lr C ' orps. A fiT cnt liclicviT in iiard Work and nit-liciilons sliidy. l.addir aciiiiircd a major in acronaiiliral nipinrcrinj;. was a coiisislcnt mcmlicr of llic . " supcriiili ' iidfiil ' s List, and wore stars. cl he was never too Inisy to assist anyone wlio was snowed with arademirs. The onlslandiii): qualities that have niaile I.addie a success al the . cademy assure him a successful career upon joininti the Fleet. LEWIS LADDIE COBURN JOHN RANDALL COPE Don reported to the Academy directly fruni Waiike- (Ean lownship lliijli .Shool where he excelled in a(ad -niies and the finer lliin ;s of life. Continuing to display these trails as a midshipman, he (piickly hecame well liked ■iniong hiit classmates and managed to set an enviahle academic record while dra iging nearly every week end. Ak a Mar man and a never-en lini; source of knowledne. Don iinwdfishly helped many a mid with academie diffiiui- ties and M-rved devoledly as a nieiidier of llie plehc slim- mer detail. In addilinn he helonncd to the Foreii;n liela- lions (;liil) and work d as a repiesenlalivi- lo the Honor coinrnillee and i.ucky Haj: staff. He enjoyed sports ripially well and showed proficiency in all of the racquet sporls and UH a varsity fencer. Oadualin): with majors in hoth ihe mathematics and entfineerinn deparlnienis, Don will certainly he a valuahle a set to our lechnical Navy, and hi» friendly personality will win him friemls and success in any field of emleavor. Randy, affectionately known by his classmates as " El Copa " . came to USNA by way of Fort Worth, Texas. A fond admirer and frequenter of the zero slope scene, his favorite expression might very well have been " why do today what can be postponed until tomorrow? " To focus attention on his more serious traits, having been a fervent traveler of the Latin American Countries when the opportunity pre- sented itself, " El Copa " is truly an American in every sense of the word — a facet well dis|ilayed also by his participation in the N. ' F. C Conferences. .•MiIkiii iIi Handy devoted nuirii of his time to foreign relations club, .Spani-li iliib. and antiphonal ciioir during the week and lo several mendiers of the fairer sex on the weekends, his name very rarely failed to ajipear on the Sujierintendent ' s List. Nor was he any less adept from the physical point of view as his mastery over sports such as sailing, squash and swimming will bear witness to. The Navy Line and, more sitecifically, the Tin Can Fleet can soon look forward to the receipt of an honorary nicnd)er among their ranks. DONALD RICHARD HAVERKAMP IS4 " Pablo, " as Paul is called by everyone who knows him, came right to U.S.N. A. from Janesville Senior High in Janesville, Wisconsin. Having been an outstanding stu- dent in high school " Pablo " decided that this would be a good course to steer here at Navy. However, getting a Math major and taking a few Portuguese courses on the side didn ' t stop Paul from enjoying the other side of Navy life. He was able to participate in Plebe crew, company volleyball, and cross-country and battalion gym, and still have time to date a continuous stream of different girls. Paul was also an active member of the Newman and Portuguese Clubs. Upon graduation Paul will be joining his brother in the Navy. His tremendous drive and natural intelligence will assure him of a very successful career. " i " i GARY LYNN KREBS PAUL J. KELLOGG Gary came to the Academy from Eichelberger High School in Hanover. Pennsylvania, where he was a starting member of the football and basketball squads. Always a good student, he took his academics in stride, keeping in the top forty of his class and getting a major in math. Being varsity football manager occupied most of Gary ' s time in the spring and fall while he spent his winter afternoons playing company basketball. His leisure was spent listening to his " jazz " collection among other things. His easy going nature and sharp-witted jiersonality made him well liked by all. There is little doubt that Gary will be a credit to anv organization he becomes a member of during his career. MALCOLM VICTOR LANE JR. Hailing from Scarsdale, New York, where he left behind an envi- able record of achievements, Skip hit the Naval Academy exerting 100% effort in all of his endeavors. As an avid sports enthusiast, Skip played football, soccer, tennis, squash and was well known for his physical fitness along with being ' Superman ' while he was here on the Plebe Detail. His musical talent was manifested by being elected president of the Glee Club along with singing first-tenor in the Chapel Choir, pro- ducing the Musical Club Show and being the vocalist for the NA-10. As a go-getter and as a leader, Skip is unsurpassed. He possesses an I uncanny ability to succeed in whatever he attempts. Wearing his uniform ' with great pride, his exemplification of those qualities that go into the I making of a great officer and modesty have won for him the respect i and admiration of all those with whom he comes into contact. It is j truly the good fortune of the Navy and the Naval Academy to be able I to boast of a man of the caliber of Skip. SIXTEENTH COMPANY 155 THIRD BAHALION Ted canu- Jircrllv In I ' SNA from liis walcr skis in Fori Lamli-r- ilalf. Florida, after crowing up on ice skates in (Iranil Kapids, Michigan. He has a love for the jireat oul-nf-doors wliieli is only surpassed hy hi- lo c to be in lop physical eoiiditinn. An avid cornpelilor. ' Nan .er U( ' a -r was an outstandiu): niondier of liie soceer, water-polo and liphtwei(j;hl foolhall teams. Kxira-rurricular activities found Ted as company repre- sentative fur NACA and as a second-tenor in the Aniiplionaj Choir. Ted never was one to leave the jiirls alone as he had one in every port. .V conscientious student. Ted was our class Hanking and Financi;il Chairman. Durinj; Younpsler Cruise. Ted participated in the I ' DI program at little Crei ' k. irpinia. For his firslcla-s cruise, our frojitnan turned to the Coast tiuard fur excilenienl. parlicipalin in the ' " Kacli " ' Cruise and in OPKHATION .- AIL at the 1%1 WUKLUS FAIR in New York City. Beinf! above average in all respects and sliowinp his deep- seated respect for the . cademy. Ted has no trouble making friends and influencing people. He wears his uniform wilii great pride and can be counted on to accept any challenge and to always get the job done. These extra assets along with his many other innate qualities will carry Ted far in his naval career. THEODORE GROVE NANZ ANTHONY FREDERICK NOTARI .Sim came to .Annapolis from Teaneck, New Jersey. after a year at Manhattan College. Undaunted by tiie trials and tribulations of I ' lebe year, he succeedi ' d in maintain- ing his cheerful and friendly nature. , bove average in all rchpecls, he alwayts set an outstanding example. After I ' lebe year when he was a member of the wrestling and lacrosse teams, hi- attentions turned to academics, . cademiis were no great problem for this active .Mid, as evidenced by iii- frequent appearance on the .Superintendent ' s List. Viiih ' accom|ilis|iing all tlii«. .Sim was never one to let the fair w-x wait for -omi-one els -. He was always ready to escoil them to a movie or a pleasant evening at a hop. The Fleet cannot help but benefit by jiis active interest in anything he undertakes. In the future, wherever it leads hiin, he can lie certain of success. Hailing from Montclair. New Jersey, Tony came to the Naval .Academy well prepared for Navy life after a year of regulated life at Purdue University. Tony decided that fraternity life, beer parties and co-education were not for him. Not noted for his academic prowess, Tony decided to switch his interests to other fields of endeavor. A hard worker, the " Fox " shone as a member of the varsity |)istol and dinghy sailing squads and sang with the Antiphonal Choir. One of the most personable members of his class who always swings at football trip liarties. Tony " s congenial outer personality hides a strong, inner deter- mination which will stand him in good stead when he joins the Fleet. SIMONE JOHN PACE 156 Pete spent a year at the University of California before coming to the Academy, and this background, com- plemented by his outgoing personality, gained him many friends during the past four years. Battalion wrestling and lacrosse occupied the majority of his afternoons, while his weekends were spent enjoying the finer places of leisure in D.C. — witness a certain disastrous weekend during aca- demic summer. Always one to boast of the merits of the California beaches, " Bear " could also be found attempting to transform Bancroft Hall into a resort area. Pete ' s unique ability to approach people with a mature, sincere attitude, however, proved to be an invaluable aid to those close friends who found themselves in tight situations. Success will surely follow this well thought of classmate of ours in all of his endeavors. PETER STONE ROBINSON Pete came to the Academy from the small college town of Athens, Ohio, and took to the studies like a duck takes to water. Pete is an outstanding student and will long be remembered as one of the more academically conscientious members of our class. He has been on the Superintendent ' s List consistently since his arrival at Navy and will graduate with a mathematics major. Pete ' s big interests include the Civil War and sports. He has been the mainstay of his company ' s intramural lightweight football and soccer teams. Because of his quick wit and vast stores of energy Pete is always a good man to take liberty with and his " dealings " with the fairer sex have been an inspiration. The Fleet will be getting a real dynamo when Pete appears on the scene. PETER KENDALL SEIBERT SIXTEENTH COMPANY 157 THIRD BATTALION |t,i iil. ,1 ii.ili c (it W 1-1 l ' :iliii Ik-acli, Florida, allendcd Palm Hr.uli liij;li S( liiMil. will rr iiiii i (if lii- lime was devoted to football and !-tii(lies. in thai nnlir. 1 |iiim (;railuation in 1960. he joined ihe local Naval Ke. ' ierve Iriil. and Miii eiiiicntly attended Coliind)ian Preparatory Sciiiiol for one year. He ranie to the Naval .Academy tile followinp summer on a reserve appointinenl. David ' .s interests {iiitcred on foot- liall and lacrosse dnrini; liis first two years, and on handball ami hirrosse (hirinj; liis last two years. In addition, he sanf; in the anti- phonal choir for four years. David ' s leisure hours were divided eipially helween the pad and visitations to nearby D..S. It was rumored that his hair was the longest in the brigade — thus the nickname. " Hairy " . He will be remembered by all who knew him as a fun-loving, but sincere personality. His unselfish and per-evering attitude will in ' ure his success in anv rlmvi-ii fii ' ld of i-nili-a iir. DAVID HARRY VIGRASS LYNDON DALE WILLIAMS Lyu came to the Academy from East Mecklenburg High School in Charlotte. N.C., where he had accrued a fine record. His aggressive spirit has made him a valued member of many sports teams while here. including volleyball, cross-country, fieldball. and basketball, but he finally settled on fencing, and after two undefeated seasons on the liattalion level he became the manager for the varsity squad. His extracurricular activities have included the NACA and ' the Foreign lielations Club. Lyn always played the system rather casually but claimed to have a special guardian angel who altered the O.O.D. ' s course in other directions. His quiet ways and friendly personality have won for him many friends both here and away, and somehow he always manages lo have his pick when it comes to girls. Wherever duty shall lead him, it is certain that his competitive spirit, unbounded optimism. overwhelming friendliness, and honest modesty will bring him success. ROGER BLAKE WOODHULL JR. W hni Wnndv canii- to the •■Huat Silmnr ' in June lit IVdI. he was not unfamiliar with the banks of the SiM-rri. Hiing a Navy .lunior. he had seen . nnapolis be- full-, a- a matter of fact he was born in our own Naval Vcadiiin llii-pilal. Woody spiiil his high school days in I ' liilaililpliia and will always remendier Pliilly. especially ,1 ccrlain female aeipiainlance. He came lo the Academy tiiim F.piscopal High .School on a prc idrniial apiioinlmciil and started liis military career after .i Imi ; liiir of mililarv men in his family. I ' ' . cept for French, acadeniii urn- iir . ' i ,i iniiMriii fill- liiiii. Youngster year he even fdiiiul llir liiiir ami iiii- lialiM ' III l.nl iiM-rliiading. Woody enjiued the new sport of Ku;;li and ua- a stalwart on the Hall Hugby team. I -piMl most of his wiM ' k-enils dragging and 1 ii|n ii| life here at Navy more than most. He had a taste till iiiri ' (lollies and good food. He enjoyed playing with llir slmk market and someday should realize some jirofit III! llii- iiilcr(--l. Woolly ' s success should be unlimited. He i ir inlelligent and his success in life should come early .mil M ' liiaiii w illi him alwavs. 158 Lieutenant Sestric SEVENTEENTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: S. L. Brogli, Jr., H. R. Stiles. Front: R. J. Scuba. m n • • ■■i JS " ;9 n {1 | K._ Pp| FALL SET Back Row: J. W. Springman, L. H. Sadler. Front: R. C. Lasseter. 159 THIRD BATTALION " Skip; Skip! wake up! wak ' upl il- ri (ill l " This -is llic li;i- ililional lK-piiiniii|; cif a day in llii- iilr »i Si H. He is llic only Ml.! llial 1 know llial can lionrsilv sav llial hr lias never heaiil llie ii ill ' JK-II. Skip ' s ersalilily is Inily aniazinj;. His inl -resls vary from nil painlint: I " eollertini; (inns. Durinn iiis 2 e year, lie (ie(iil ' (l llial jii-l for ihe licck of it he woiil.l Iry 1S0 foolhall and make llie lillle All- American leani. He also fancies himself as a classical piiilar player lull thai can he ilehaletl. Skip hrlieves in the old saying that " for every hoy there is one (tirl. " Since I ' ve known him he ' s met her four different times. Skip has a fine career ahead of him flyinp or in allaclie work if he doesn ' t po into the ministry as lie is serioii -l lliiiikiiif; alioul doinfx. GEORGE HENRY BROWN III Anson, a tall, lanky, redhead, came lo the Naval Academy from the heart of horse racing country, George- town. Kentucky, via Bullis I ' rep .School. He will always he rememhered for his self confiilence, his many girl friends, anil his contrihution to the life of numerous jiar- lies. Ans never had any trouble finding something to do on the weekend, besides studying. Though he was always on the Supt. ' s List, his first loyalties were lo girls, parties. hridge, and James Bond. In .Academics. Anson ' s main interest lay with science and mathematics, as evidenci-d hy his studies in chemistry and nuclear Bcicncc. His main interest in sports WQK with ha-kelhall. Participation in the Antiphonal Choir and the Ma ' -qiieraders rounded out his extracurricular activities. In .Anson the Navy has the makings of a well- rounile l and re«ponsihle Naval Officer. SAMUEL LEE BROGLI Hank is one of those whom people always ask why he came lo the Naval Academy. His Kentucky birth place and Midwest upbringing ]irovided little in the way of nautical inspiration, and he had no military experience prior to entering. After becoming a midshi])man. Hank demonstrated great ability and versatility. His dedication to the; service became obvious when he attended two optional training pro- ;ranis, survival training at San Diego, California, and airborne training; at Fort Benning. Georgia. He has become competent in the nautical skills because of his experience on the varsity sailing team. His main academic interest lies in the social sciences to the degree that he has, taken only one final examination in that field. He is one of thosei people who is of the opinion that nothing succeeds like success, and he has more than succeeded in his endeavors. He has made a name for himself that spells ability, desire and competence among his many friends and on the official record. ANSON HOLLYDAY BURLINGAME JR. I 160 A rough game of rugby, a fast game of squash or a challenging game of bridge all describe John. His pri- mary interest always seemed to be liberty. However, he still found time to " earn a math major. Academics were never any problem for John, as is evi- denced by his high class standing. He was very active athletically both as manager of the Squash Team and as an avid rugby player. A native of Oregon. John was thoroughly convinced, when he came to Annapolis, that the climate, scenery, and girls of the Northwest were I the best in the world. Although he changed his loyalty to east coast girls while at U.S.N.A., he still insists that the Northwest is the only place to live. John was never at a loss for words or ideas and could always be found at the nearest " bull session " , where his quick wit and friendly personality won liim many friends. With his intelligence and ability, John is certain to become a successful officer and a credit to the Navy. JOHN ALAN BURT : Bill came to U.S.N. A. from Westwood, Massachusetts, and despite four years in Maryland, he has managed to retain his Boston drawl. iDunc came directly from Bostim Latin — America ' s oldest school. The iVcademy ' s engineering curriculum has not kept Bill from enjoying liberal arts, as is manifested by his active participation in the Mas- lueraders and his literature major. Afterhours are spent sailing or swimming or (most of them) with music. Bill specializes in Music Ameri- cana and keeps the neighbors happy accompanying himself on his isuitar. His favorite artists in the area are Dave Van Ronk and Ola Tunji — whose ranks he someday wishes to join under the pseudonym if Duncan-Duncan. He is an ardent hitchhiker and will gladly show vou his trained thumb which only once failed to return him on time. Bill ' s varied interests leave all roads to the future open, and his many talents and good nature insure that many of them will be traveled. ERNEST ALEXANDER FLYNN WILLIAM ARCHIBALD DUNCAN John came to Annapolis from Greece, New York, where he was a standout on the cross country, swimming, and track teams. He brought his love of running and swim- ming to the academy with him where he has participated in plebe and varsity cross country and has been active in the intra- mural swimming and track programs. John is known to his classmates as being quiet and studious and has often been seen burn- ing the midnight oil in his quest for a chem- istry major. However, not all his time has been spent with his books, as he is an avid bridge player and is always available when a fourth is needed. Summer leaves provided him with an opportunity to travel. The west- ern reaches of the country have been his target, with his chief interest centered in the Colorado Rockies. John is eagerly looking forward to his career and the many new chal- lenges which lie ahead. JOHN ROBERT DUCK JR. Ernie, affectionately known to his class- mates as Errol, came to USNA from Dublin High .School, where he was a quarter miler. While at the Academy, he took up Softball and volleyball and was a mainstay of his company cross country team which won the Regimental Chamjiionship his youngster year. After surviving the rigors of plebe year. Ern became an inimitable master upon the blue trampoline. His keen ability to twist meanings points up the fact that he is a Bull " slash " . This enabled him to escape many finals and made it easier for him to somehow avoid having to take any extra ones. Although a frequent " bridge widow " , Ern made up for it with his golfing and reading. With his good sense of humor and congenial personality, Ernie is bound to be a success in his career with the Navv. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 161 THIRD BATTALION Al rallcti I ' liilailclpliiu Immc iiiilil lii junior vear in tiiuli olu ol, when llic F v rhangfii llifir n ' iilcnro to MoUiolu-n. New Jrrx-y. St-inj: Al rii -li for liis rido al the Ix-ginnini: of carli Iravc pi-riod would lia i ' convinrcd an l dv lliiil iIuti- was a hcaiilv quron wailing for him in Mrliiclion. " Fonr-O Kov " anil " I.U.M. " wcri- Iwn nirknamo llial Al oarni-d for his cxci-llcnl work in ihc aradi-niic world. His ri-al u|i of l« ' a were ihc niinihi-rs coursi-s. and liaxinp majoritl in nialhcinalics. he lookeil forward to po lpradiialf work in the same field. Must of .ATs study hours were about divided equally lielween doinp his own work and helpinp his rlas-mates with theirs. Allhoi] ;li he often did his thinking horizontally. Al ' s mind was seldom idle. . s soon as he had solved a problem, he would rush from liis pad to his desk, scribble the solution on a scrap of papi-r. and soon be liack in lii thinking position. Any afternoon during the lall. Al eould be found on the football field at hi- major non-aeademie interest — helping the Hig Blue as a manager. LESLIE MARTIN JACOBI |j 1 he " Mid that made tlie mar hiiiallii v famous " came to Navy after four slimulaliiig years al New Palestine High .School. .Straight off the farm I.es had trouble adjusting, not to Plebe year, but to wearing shoes, to being frowned upon for exclaiming " Good gosh Ordie. " and to being forced to swim. Les ' s two major problem ' were passing swim tests and attempting to prove that New Palestine, Indiana, actually exists (a still hotly lebated question). In addition to being an ardent pro- ponent of that ancient adage " schlafen uber alles " . I -s was an " N " winner on the pistol team and a liberal arts major. Academics were stddom a pr d lem. as Les repeatedly made the Superintendent ' s List. In his later years, Le devehiped an interest in art and muiiic. Breaking records for spending inex- pensive weekends dragging filled the re- mainder of his lime. I,i-s ' s easygoing manner and level head indicate success in all that he will endeavor. CLARENCE ALLAN FOY JR Ron began his officer career immedialely after graduation from Waukesha High School. Even after four years on these fair shores, he still insisted on expounding at lenglli on the virtues of Wisconsin. A beggar for punishment he could be found either running company cross country, polishing his boxing for i)allalion competition, or playing battalion rugby. After plebe year, study hour more often than not found him in the horizontal iiosition. Notwithstanding, conscientiousness is one of his finest qualities. Everyone who knew hint was sure that any job given him would be done to the very best of his ability. This quality insures that he will continue to serve our country well after graduation. ROBERT COLEMAN LASSETER Huh c.inir lo llic i(lein from Miami .Senior High .Schoid and Hullis l ' ii|i by way of a Naval Ki-cr e ap- poinlincnl. A standout foolball player. Bob was a alual)le asset to the plebe fdiilliall leaiii until injuries forced him lo the si lelines. Since then, intramurals have bi ' come his forle and he easily ex- Ills in all thai he participates in. radiiniis were never parliiidarly try- ing lo Hob and weekends would usually find him cither in the pad or else drag- ;;ing. Hob ' s relaxed atlilude and good ense of humor have served him well in making many new friiMuls at the ; cad- irny. These qualities should pave the way for a salisfviiig and highly sue- revsful career in ihe ser icc. 162 m I Don came to USNA after graduating from Sher- wood High and attending a year at Bullis Prep. Being an excellent athlete, he lettered in four sports and was captain of the football team. Don ' s quick wit and easy- going nature helped him survive the four year strain. His determination and will to win made him an outstanding competitor in any challenging situation. Never having any trouble with academics. Don devoted his leisure time to an active sports participation and a " little extra rest. " His great love of home cooking and boating always guaranteed a fast exit whenever a leave or weekend rolled around. A true competitor in the strictest sense, Don ' s combination of ability and sense of humor will lead him to a highly successful career. DONALD EDMOND LUTHER Merrit came to the Academy straight out of high school from Columbus. Texas. Academically, after balking through plebe year, he came on strong, jumping headlong into the electives program and ' , earning a major in the E. H. G. Department. I His sporting activities at the Academy have centered around intramural volleyball and basketball at which he proved himself a capable member of the team. He has that good-natured ])ersonality I of the true Texan. This trait coupled with his forceful determination. I strong devotion to the American way of life, and personal drive should I assure him of success in his future career. TIMOTHY D. PYECHA MERRIT HENRY NICEWANDER Tim hails from Monaca. a small town in Western Pennsylvania, and as a result has brought with him to the Naval Academy many of the typical characteristics and abilities of an individual from that locale. An example of this is his enthusiasm for baseball and. spe- cifically, his ability to pitch. Other examples of his varied interests are hunting and shooting. He has pursued these further since his arrival at the Academy and has since enjoyed firing at the range. Tim ' s conscientious efforts in the field of academics have re- sulted in achievements of which he certainly can be proud. He has an inherent motivation iwhich will result in his future success in whatever field he eventually desires to pursue. It is with all sincerity that Tim ' s friends wish him the happiness and enjoyment of a successful career, for his efforts have proved him worthv of this. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 163 THIRD BATTALION No finer example of a gciitlcnian possessing consideration, good manners, and service molivalion exists within the Brigade. Larry ' s in- licrcnl character lias itefriended iiim to all iho i ' nf lii ' - acquaintance, ;iii(i ihis extension of |)ers(inalily has returmi! in llir lii;;licst (h ' gree of icspecl. Having lived from the far reaches of Hra .il to the slate of Washington, Larry has enjoyed the life of a navy junior to its fullest extent. Mastering the sport of skiing in the Rockies and later in the Green Mountains of Vermont has heen, perhaps, his greatest source of enjoyment. His interests, however, have great deplli as can readily be seen from his possession of both an amateur radio operator ' s license and a student pilot ' s license. No wonder the ranks of Naval Aviation can expect another outstanding officer in the near future. It is with great admiration tiiat we salute I.arrv upon his de- liarture into a welcomed career of Naval service. LAWRENCE E. REECE CHARLES THORNTON RIEDEL Chuck came to the Academy from San Antonio, Texas, soon after graduation from high school. At the Academy his active participation in intramural sports coupled with his ability and enthusiasm have brought him great success in football, tennis, and squash. His academic interests have been chiefly in the field of physics and astronomy. Throughout his four years he has applied himself with a diligence and thoroughness that mark him as a man capable of attaining great success in future years. His pleasant, quiet approach to problems and his quick ability to make friends will make him welcome in whichever branch of the service he chooses. If Nou ' ve ever heard the joke about the slubborn, leaded Irishman, you know Kelvin. Never trovd)led icademics. " Kev " could usually be found in the pad wlien he didn ' t have a class. In fact, sometimes he could be found in the i ad even if he did have a class. Always fe of the parly until he fell asleep, usually about ten ock. he thoroughly I ' njoyed wine, whiskey, beer, women, ing. liiough not necessarily in thai order. " Kev ' proved lo be a definite asset to twelfth company sports, playing soccer, light weight football and " A " soflball with ecpial facility. " Kev " hails from Connecticut and hopes to return after graduation lo win his dolphins. With his fine leadership ability, intelligence, and personality, it is a foredrawn conclusion that he will be a success in anything he does. 164 LESTER HARDY SADLER Dick came to the Naval Academy from Revere High School. He used his brain as well as his brawn Plebe year by staying on the train- ing table. He was a " studier " ' Plebe year but we ' ve effectively broken iiim of that. He ' s a willing worker on the Mighty Mites and a Battalion Lacrosse star. Since he has been in the Navy he has been trying to live up to the old saying. " A girl in every port. " He hasn ' t been to the Pacific yet, but he has the East Coast pretty well covered now. A definite sports car enthusiast, he is having a tough time justifying himself with his economic mind. Known to us as the " banker, " he has the ability to have money left the day before payday. Naturally he is a member of the Scuba Club. A Navy line man all the way, he hopes to retain a DD on graduation, but, for variety, on the West Coast. Hailing from Savannah. Georgia, Les decided to leave the wild society parties of the deep south for a career in the service. Having spent a year at Marion Insti- tute, he was far from unfamiliar with the ways of the military. He merely traded army blue for navy blue. Plagued by dago he diverted some energy toward academics, but he still found plenty of time to demonstrate his well-known love for his pad. Being a natural " Southern Gentleman " sleep wasn ' t his only pursuit. He lias always enjoyed classical music, fine clothes, and good books. He has also been quite a sports enthusiast. Before entering the Academy he was captain of his high school basketball and football teams, and he threw the discus on the track team. When he went to Marion he played college tennis. With this experience he was a welcome addition to the Acad- emy ' s intramural program. His ability to give and take a good running made him slide easily into academy life. His sense of humor and easy-going manner make him well suited for his career as a Naval Officer. RICHARD JOHN SCUBA LAUGHTON DOUGLAS SMITH " Laughton, " being a rather high-sounding name for such a natural guy, gave way to " Smeed " early in Smeed ' s grade school years. Laughton has always had a winning personality, with a bright smile and heartwarming enthusiasm. He forsook the " anguishes " of Missouri University and fraternity life with the Beta ' s after his freshman year to don the Navy blue. Since then he has distinguished himself by his high grades, self confidence, and willingness to get thipgs done right. After Laughton ' s commissioning in June " 65, the fleet can look forward to another officer who reflects the high ideals of the Academy. SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 165 THIRD BATTALION Hailing from Alloona, Pa.. Joe came to the Severn siiorc hy way of the cnlisled ranks, where he managed to comi)letely dodge sea duly (or two years. With tliis background of avoiding unplcasantries, he slid happily along as a midshipman. .Mthongh lie took pains to let no one catch him studying, the word is that he di l so occasionally. His presence on the Supe " s List and his stars indicate that this rumor might just be true. Kxcept (or one slightly unhappy season of Brigade Boxing, Joe stuck to inlramurals. concentrating on Halt Lacrosse. A goodly portion of his inonlhly insult was .squandered on sporting goods such as yo-yos and water pistols. His ability to understand whatever confronts him and the unlikeliness that he will sweat it will help him have an enjoy- able career. JOSEPH WILLIAM SPRINGMAN HALLETT RICHARD STILES Johnny came to Annapolis after graduation from high school in Lubbock, Texas. There he won letters in boxing and golf in addition to |)articipating in the (Golden Gloves boxing tournaments. He continued iiis boxing here at U.SNA participating in Brigade Boxing and be added a new sport, soccer, although he ' d never seen a soccer ball before bis arrival Iwre. A freipienl visitor to tlw town outside the walls. Johnny never ceased to amaze the waitresses with the combinations of food he always ordered . . . lemonade, milk, hot dog. corn chips, and a sundae is an example of a usual combination. In ' -tanlly enthusiastic at the mention of a party or a rocking dance, he was usually the " life of the party " . Friendly and easy-going, he never had any trouble with academies as he worked toward a major in aerodynamics and maintained one of the highe ' -t averages in the class. His ambition and perseverance will insure success in all his future endeavors. Dick reported into USNA with two years of military schooling experience already to his credit, having attended New York Military Academy during his last two years of high school. He had an idea of what would probably be expected of him at the Naval Academy before he ever got here, and from the moment be stepped inside the gates lie put himself to the task of meeting the demands of plebe year. He made good use of his past experience, combining it with his characteristic drive and acute sense of responsibility, and eleven months later, as a result of his efforts, he found himself one of the top men in the plebe class, being one of the top two in his company. Coming from the heart of sailing country, Dick was naturally a sailor long before his arrival on the Severn. In fact, he was surprised to find that there were, indeed, sports other than sailing, but once he discovered it he readily accepted the fact and enthusiastically entered into as many as he could squeeze in between varsity dinghy sailing seasons. With his ambition and drive to back up his many fields of interest, Dick " s future endeavours are unlikely to be anything but successful. Indeed, he is a product the Naval Academy deserves to be proud of. JOHN ASHER THOMPSON 166 EIGHTEENTH COMPANY Lieutenant Adams WINTER SET ,j„ I Back Row: J. B. Doherty, T. 0. Johnson. Front: T. J. Regan. t f f « ' ' WWIwflUB!ftIt ' :!v Wf ' W ' " ! IB i i i FALL SET Back Roiv: G. J. Roletter, Jr., S. M. Zininy, Jr. Front: R. C. E. Ahlgren. 167 THIRD BATTALION It ' s hard lo say just where Lloyd calls home. As a Navy junior he has lived all over the country as well as in Europe. This experience has enabled him lo feel at home no mailer where circumstances may lead him. Lloyd left Georgia Tech. after a year for the Academy where lie immediately began to make a name for himself on the Navy squasli team. Between seasons he could always be found pursuing one or another young lovely wilii varying degrees of success. With his winning personality and his conscientious attention to duty, he will fit perfectly into the Navy air fraternity. ROY CARL ERIC AHLGREN JAMES LLOYD ABBOT After two years in the NROTC at the University of Illinois, Roy decided to go Navy all the way and came to the Academy. He brought with him his interest in the liberal arts and had little difficulty in achieving a " bull " ' major. The engineering and science courses, how- ever, sometimes gave him cause to despair. Usually, he could be found after class with a cup of coffee and a book, or out on Farragut field participating in intramural sports. In addition to academics, Roy spent his time in working as the Managing Editor of the Lucky Bag or in writing long letters to Janet, that " one and only " back in Chicago. We are sure that Roy will be a credit to iiis ship as he has been to the Academy. Best of luck. The " Mole, " a nickname inspired by Ray ' s special brand of effervescence, brought with him to the Naval Academy from Fairfield Prep in Connecticut a varied and ever enlarging field of interest including electronics, music, woodearving, reading in many areas, and the ability to fix anything breakable. The Mole ' s Hole is notorious as a general store filled with amplifiers, speakers, photo- graph , and a library any small town would be proud of. F ' rom it is dispensed i-virylhing from advice lo the love- lorn to ttie perfect wn-nrli to fix the shower drain. Despite his many interests Hay has found lime for academics, including electivcs in science, math, and social studies, and put to good use his many talents which will stand him in good slead throughout his Naval career. RAYMOND THOMAS BARRETT 168 Frank came to the Academy straight from Boston Latin School in Boston, Mass. He readily adapted him- self to academics at the Academy. Frank was ranked high in his class and was consistently on the Supt. ' s List, receiv- ing a major in Russian for his efforts. He excelled in intramural sports which included swimming, water polo, and cross country. His extracurricular activities at the Academy were centered in the Rus- sian Club, of which he was President. His organizational abilities coupled with remarkable powers of concentration and strong determination assure him of suc- cess in his future career. Jfl T. IbcU a«tU tfHof FRANCIS MATTHEW BURNS III " J. B. " is a Navy Junior and came to the Academy well-indoc- trinated in the ways of the Navy. This nautical background explains the fact that he claims numerous places in the United States and abroad as his " home town ' . Plebe year, J. B. was on the gymnastics team and the Ocean Sailing squad. Sailing has proved to be his major interest and he can be heard recounting his experiences on the water. J. B. has never been one to let academics interfere with the " more important things " . These include sailing, the Brigade Activities Com- mittee, dragging and painting smokestacks. J. B. ' s conduct record has been almost as spectacular as his academic record and it is expected that the Fleet will be set back several years with his arrival. Known by all his buddies as the friendly, out-going type, J. B. will never be without his fun and friends. JOSEPH A. GARUBA -1. - kj Bin JOHN BRUCE DOHERTY Hailing from the second largest state, Jim came with the experience of both a year of college at Texas Western and a year of Army R.O.T.C. However Plebe Year soon straightened him out and he turned his at- tentions from frat parties and caisson roll- ings to the more serious things of academics, athletics and the pad. The Butts at first found the books to be a challenge but he quickly settled down and they became a real .strug- gle. Jim ' s real prowess was on the athletic field where his two year hitless string still stands as an intramural softball record. He will always be remembered, though, for his quick smile, great personality, and willing- ness and ability to either lead or follow. No matter what field he enters, those of us who have lived and worked with him for four years wish Jim the best of luck and com- plete success. JAMES HICKMAN BUTLER A native of Pittston, Pennsylvania, Joe spent a year at Wyoming Seminary before coming to Severn ' s shores. One of Joe ' s out- standing qualities is his intense motivation. An active participant in company sports, Joe was a prominent member of the company football and softball teams. Though not an academic slash, Joe maintained a high aver- age as his quarterly appearance on the Super- intendent ' s List showed. An avid reader, " Jo- Jo " has become quite knowledgeable in the field of international relations. His extra- curricular activities reflect this interest as he was vice-president of the Foreign Relations Club and a participant in the Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Conference. His other inter- ests include sky-diving, folk and classical music, and Newman Club. Joe has his sights set on a pair of golden wings upon graduation. With his drive and determination he should have no diffi- culty in achieving this goal. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY 169 THIRD BATTALION On pradiiatiii): from Tliomus .IcffcrMHi High Srluiol in Kirhnioml. Turn came di- rwlly t(i Annapolis wlicrc lii-- liol)l irs of firc-ealinp and niapir wore |nil lo [lood use diirinp |dil» arllAIM ' IIOI KS. OiiNidr o( llic wininiiM); pool llii- Na al Aradiiny rm ricnhini prespnlcd frw diffirnllips for Tom as is evidencpd liy liis fri-qu ' " ' appcarance- on the Siipvrintfnilrnl " s List and oven morr frrqnrnt appcaranrcs in lln- pad. Many after- noons were saved for Y.P. sailing on llic Chcsapoake Bay ami weekends for dragging his fianree. Vi ' lial lime remained was spent hunting, reading, and listening to show miisie. Tom will he long rememhered for his sense of Immor which, linked with ahilily and con- fidence, will make him a welcome addition to the Naval Service. MARK LIGHT KITTREDGE Mark came to the shores of the Severn from Hopkins Grammar School in New Haven. Connecticut, and his friendliness and sincerity made him well-liked hy all with whom he came in contact. His atidctic ahil- ity an l leadership qualities were quickly recognized when he was elected captain of the I ' jehe soccer team. Although soccer con- tinued to lie " Kill ' s " major interest, he wa.s alM) a hard-hilling memher of his company ' s fieidliall team. He took an active interest in most outdoor sports hut was particularly fond of skiing and ice hockey. An avid reader. Mark especially enjoyed the courses offered hy the hull ile|iartment. His fine voice con- trihuled quality to the .Antiphonal Choir. l)|)on graduation, he hoped to he the prou l owner of a fast, new sports car and on hi- way lo liecoming one of the hottest aviators in the H-rvice. TIMOTHY ROBERT KIRKMAN THOMAS O ' CONNOR JOHNSON Tim came to the Naval Academy straight from the sunny shores of Southern California bringing with iiim his characteristic easy-going, friendly manner which made him easily one of the most popular members of the Brigade. The nickname " Droopy " is by no means an indication of his nature. On the contrary, Tim was an extremely hard and sjiiriled worker both in the classroom and on the athletic field as could be attested to by his frequent appearances on the Superintendents List and on winning teams in football, soccer, fieldball, and Softball. In addit ion to this he found time to actively participate on the working honor committee and in the Foreign Relations Club. His favorite jias- tinies include fishing, surfing, athletics, and music. The son of a Marine officer. Tim intends lo follow in his father ' s footsteps upon graduation. JOHN EDWARD KOHLER JR. .lohn is the quiet-lyi c o( fcllnu will) iiad no trouble in developing last- ing friendships. He is always quick to help a classmate and slow to ask any- thing in return. Altiiough quiet, the " Koala Hear " is by no means timid. His N in l.SO pound football and unfailing eagerness to join in all competitive sports attest to his will to win. The " Bear " proved to be a true native of M;ublelu-ad. Massachusclts. in that he look to ihe water at USNA and became MM avid member of the sailing s(]ua(lron. Idlin ' s major field of academic interest is in .Aeronautical Kngineering which should prepare him well for a successful career as a fine and dedicated naval officer. 170 HENRY MICHAEL LEWANDOWSKI THEODORE ALFRED KRAUSS Hank came to Navy after three outstanding years in high school at Lynn, Mass.. where he earned an enviable scholastic and athletic reputation. During his stay here he devoted much of his time to the field of Social Sciences where he constantly stood near the top of his class. " The Big Guy " , as he was known to many of his friends, made his presence felt on the athletic field. A rugged competitor. Hank is the type of guy you would want on your side. He won his class numerals plebe year as a member of the Brigade Championship Volleyball team. During Aviation summer, his big bat was instrumental in leading our all star softball team to victory over local Navy opposition. Hank ' s good looks, affable nature, and Boston accent gave him a good start in winning the hearts of many Southern Belles. An unforgettable character, Hank, along with the other " Musketeers " , could always be counted upon to have a good time under any circumstances. With his sense of respon- sibility, loyalty, and proven capabilities of leadership, Hank should easily reach any goal he sets for himself. TIMOTHY BRADLEY NICHOLS j You ' d never believe it if you saw ' him just after reveille, but Tim has all I the qualities of a good naval officer I in abundant supply. He came to the I Academy from Baltimore Poly, and ap- ; plied himself to academics in pursuit of an engineering major. He brought a I good deal of experience and skill to the Navy lacrosse team. His perseverance and courage were finally rewarded with a victory over Army and an N star. [ In spite of his heavy academic I and athletic load, he always had time I for a friendly word, time to help some- I one with a steam problem, and, of course, time to drag Eileen on the week- I ends. He ' s the kind of a person you like ; to have as a friend. I Wherever the future may lead him, Tim is bound for success. A native of Cleveland. Ohio, Ted came full of enthusiasm for the Navy. He worked hard plebe year and soon learned what was expected of him as a midshipman. During plebe year Ted became interested in South America, and Brazil in particular. He pur- .-ued his study of that country and its lan- guage, and as the result of two summer leave periods spent down there became some- what of an expert on its politics and its economy. The lore of the sea also fascinated Ted; both theoretical, as evidenced by his study of oceanography, and practical, dem- onstrated by the fact that he was an active and avid member of the sailing squadron. His sense of humor, strong-mindedness, and love of argument endeared him to his class- mates, who were often left tearing their hair at their inability to overwhelm him. Ted, however, was never observed doing likewise. Upon graduation Ted hoped to be one of those few wise, or lucky men who become rich while pursuing a service career. THOMAS ALBERT MORGENFELD Hailing from Hamburg, New York, Tom ' s ever present smile and easy going nature have marked him as one of the most likeable members of our class. One to whom studies came easily, Tom was always willing to put aside what he was doing and patiently help a classmate with any academic prob- lem. An outstanding athlete, Tom devoted most of his athletic energies to the Navy soccer team. His determination and affable nature will long be remembered by his team- mates. The winter season found the " Ostrich " on the company cross country course. Only twice beaten, this record certainly attests to his exceptional ability and fortitude. Tom ' s characteristic drive and determination are easily discernible in every endeavor that he undertakes. An aviator through and through. Tom has his sights set on a pair of Navy gold wings. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY 171 THIRD BATTALION " Fate makes our rclalives; choice mako our frienils. " His quick wil. a((al)le nature, ami ilisarming smile win Tom the liearls of all he meets. If there is a job to lie done, or a pood time to he had: you may depend upon finding " Raps " first an l fore- most in either category. WhiU- one major is enough to frustrate most mids. Tom " s major source of frustration i ' that lie won ' t have his third major by June of (kS. After hours — academically speaking — " Raps " can usu- ally be found at the squash courts, where he is reputedly as redoubtable with a .squash rac(]uet as he is with a slide rule; or at a . panish Club Banquet. The club made a wise choice in their selection of Tom as President. . s one might suspect, the " Pride of Peabody High " has quite a few visitors the night before a review quiz: but he is never too busy to help a classmate. Tom " s initiative, drive, and determination to not only " do the job " but to " do the job well " guarantee him success in any field of endeavor. THOMAS JOYCE REGAN JR. Although a native of New Britain, Con- necticut, Ernie moved his base of operations to the New York area while still a member of the " fourth estate. " ' Coming to USNA via Columbian Prep, it immediately became evi- dent that the " Cyrano of 65 " was a lover of athletics, women, and pizza. A true sports- man, if Krn could not be found on a basket- ball court or behind the plate for the com- pany Softball team, it was a sure bet that he had once again answered the " call of the pad. " To help keep him away from the books, as a " freshman " Em served on the class Hop Committee, then turned his talents toward the Reception Committee and the BAC. " Tecum- ' •h, " a nickname he earned as a Plebe when be was mistaken for a local landmark by bis classmates, had a more than brief encounter with European history as a Youngster but came back to win the battle with flying colors. Always ready with a helping hand, a friendly word, or witty comeback, Ernie ' s warm personalily, outstanding sense of humor, and ability to " gel the job lone " make him a i-ure bet to overcome any ob- stacle which he might encounter on his road to success. " Spider " came to Navy from Nor- folk. Virginia. Being a Navy junior, living in a building with no " steps " or " walls " caused him no problem. When it came to marching, he found himself head and shoulders ajjove tiie rest of his cotnpany. His iiiggest difficulty was in finding lime for all his interests. His first love is photograiihy. but he has expanded into YP ' s and the high jump, where his goal is his own height. He did not really begin to enjoy his studies until he hit professional subjects, of which Navigation was his best. Never one to let the number of liis girls drop below three, he became a master at keeping his schedule straight. His abil- ity at joking and his subtle humor make him welcome in any group. With his love for ships and the sea he will have a rewarding career awaiting liini in the Navv t.ine. EDMUND LEE PRATT JR. George, the " Class Clown, " came to this hallowed institution from Villanova where he excelled in academics. His keen sense of humor, in spite of his past training as a Rotcie, allowed him to adapt well to the system. His high marks are sufficient testimony to how well he adapted. Being an avid squash player he was the backbone of com- pany squash team. His " golden toe " and his fighting spirit were much needed components of the company soccer team. George ' s ability to joke at the right time has made four years behind the bleak, gray walls of the academy a pleasure to live. All those who worked with George know that he has the ability to lead and work hard. His high sense of duty and responsibility will make his career in the Navy a successful one. ERNEST FRANCIS TEDESCHI JR. GEORGE JOSEPH ROLETTER JR. 172 Bill came straight to the Ensign Factory from Lynbrook High School on Long Island, bringing with him an avid love for wine, women, and song (not necessarily in that order). If " travel, " " women, " " academics, " and " sports " were placed in alphabetical order. Bill ' s interests would start with the Zzzz ' s. Afternoons usually found him engaged in one of the sports he loved. Although he played many. Bills fortes were foot- ball and Softball; and his skill at these made the two company teams hard to beat. But BilTs interests did not stop with athletics, for he was always ready to help with B.A.C. work or reception committee duties. Being very gregarious and possessing a keen sense of humor. Bill was always at home in nightly bull I sessions, while weekends and leave in- I variably found him out having a good I time. Bill will take to the Navy a firm i desire to succeed; and this, coupled with I his winning personality, willingness to I lend a hand when needed, and ability to achieve his goals, will insure him success I in all future endeavors. GEORGE WILLIAM WEILER Woody came to the academy from a Navy family via Marion Institute. Easily adapting to academy life. Woody was a constant help to his classmates as a plebe. Youngster year found Woody one of the strong leaders in the company. Excelling in intramural sports and easily avoiding the academic pitfalls he was an outstanding credit to the company. When liberty call went Woody could be found heading for a party with a group of friends and a beautiful girl or two. A welcome addition to any bull session Woody was an expert at relating his novel experiences. A thirty year man, Robin will always be welcome and a constant attribute to the service of his choice. STANLEY MICHAEL ZIMNY JR. -m- - " ROBIN WOOD 1 1 Don journeyed from Lynn, Mass., to Canoe U. after a brilliant sojourn in High School where he received many honors, both scholastic and athletic. While at Navy, he displayed his athletic skills on the baseball field plebe and youngstef years. An avid sportsman, he contributed heavily to intra- mural Softball and basketball, while keeping one elementary backstroke ahead of the sub squad. Don ' s academic interests lie in the E. H G. Dept. in which he was one of the top members of his class. He also managed to do well with the remainder of the curri- culum. Many of his weekends here at Crab- town, were spent in the company of the op- posite sex. of whom he had a fine stable. One of the " three Musketeers, " a fine fun- loving trio, Don will be remembered for his ability to make the best of any situation. The perseverance and determination that marks his every endeavor as a midshipman will as- sure Don ' s success in whichever field he en- ters upon graduation. DONALD CHARLES WITHAM After graduating from Clairemont High School in San Diego, Stan attended Oregon State U. on an NROTC scholarship for a year. " Zim " then followed in his father ' s footsteps to the Academy. An occasional member of the Supt. ' s List, Stan excelled in the Skinny and Math departments in which he overloaded quite extensively. His hustle and fine play made him a valuable addition to the Varsity Baseball team while at Navy. Originally a shortstop, Stan ' s versatility and fine team spirit enabled the coach to use him where most needed. An all around athlete, he contributed many timely points for the com- pany basketball team in the off season. Al- though a hard worker, Stan liked to relax on weekends in the company of various pretty coeds. The third of the notorious Musket- eers, Stash ' s quick wit and sense of humor allowed him to make a favorable impression on all he met. The ability to apply and adapt himself to any situation or environment will insure that Stan will be capable of doing an outstanding job in any position to which he is assigned. EIGHTEENTH COMPANY 173 FOURTH BAHAUON STAFFS FALL SET Back Row: L. A. Hartshorn, J. M. Reade. IV. M. J. Nicholson. Middle Ron: ]. E. Callahan, J. D. Maddox. Front: M. P. Reed. Back Row: R. M. Brown, D. D. Sedar, J. D. Moynehan. Middle Row: R. A. Asbury, R. F. Sermier. Front: T. W. Difransico. Colonel Hogan 174 Lieutenant Sleekier NINETEENTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Roiv: W. H. Previty, R. E. Folk. III. Front: D. C. Chisholm. r B R " 1 uamm u ' - ' l jjjlljIiljjj HpM i H f — 4N t FALL SET Back Row: R. N. Groce, T. S. Moore. Front: R. Sherman, III. 175 FOURTH BATTALION Comiiifi from Newport Ncw uiul liviiip around ' • u ts nio l of lii-. life, il was only natiirnl llial I.arrv slioiilil imuI up ul llio Naval Araili-Miy. An all-Malf haskclliall player and oiil-ianclinp end in (ootliall. Larry stanipeil liimvelf as a topnolrli allilcle on llii ' rollepr le ol. liavinp derlined several fool- hall H-lmlarsliips to come to Navy, il was nol siirprisin): that he nailed down a slarlinc position at en l. and hecame a mainstay on one of the hest I ' lehe foothall teams ever assemhled at the Aea lemy. Already an inlei- lerlual piant and proven athlete. Larry ' s glih tonpiie has endowed liin) with a certain animal magnetism that the girls find irresist- ible. In addition to his many other pnr.suits, Larry is aUo a dedicated hridpe i)iayer. and many evenings have found him outwitting tiie Executive Department to pel in a friendly game. Never one to he satisfied with anyliiinp except a winninp effort. Larry ' s determina- tion and perseverance will guarantee him the realization of any goal upon which he sets his sights. STANLEY JEROME CARTER JR. FREDERICK NELS BROBERG LARRY DeWITT BRADY Fred came to the Naval Academy after only three days of freedom from the high school hooks. Home for Fred is Cazenovia. New York. The old " fourtli company " gave him quite a plebe year, but with the help of the indoor track season, training tables, and hard work, he remained to become an asset to thirteen when the coni|)anies were changed youngster year. Fred has pulled his share of the oar on the Navy Crew team. He has rowed every season with the exception of the winter seasons, when he ran track. Fred has had little trouble with the academics, but the EH (; Department has been trying to scare him inio some serious studying. With a firm devotion to the service, there is no doulit to the fact lluil Fred will go a long way in the Navy. The first day Stan walked into Te- cumsch Court to report for plebe summer. he was undoubtedly " Mr. Debonair " . He still had a mustache and he was dressed like a real ivy leaguer. But, since then .Stan has traded Ivy League for Navy Blue and has buckled down to a rewarding life at the Naval .Academy. .Stan graduated from Roose- velt High .School in Washington, D. C. where he gained his interest in service life through the cadet corps vshere he was a cadet captain. .Since his reporting to the Naval Academy, .Stan has maintained a high participation in activilie -. .Slan excelled in company intra- mural sports, playing soccer, football, basket- ball, and Softball. .After serving on the Public Relations Committee since plebe year, .Stan was elected .Spurts Publicity Diri-ctor for this organi .ation. lieing an avid weiglitliftiT and hports enlhu-iast made Stan well pialified for this job. However, this enlhusiasm was insignificant when compared to that gen- erated by liberty lall. Heing a good iiatured and a well liked person, who coubl always be counleil on to give a helping hand. Stan ' s classmates are looking forwanl to serving with him in the Navy. DOUGLAS C. CHISHOLM Doug was liurn in Seattle. Washington, in lOl-S. His father was a Naval officer and consequently the family has seen quite a few areas of the country. However, most of his life has been s|)ent on the West Coast where his family now resides in Ontario. California. His academic interests are mainly scientific, as proven by his over-load weapons project and general excellence in science courses. When nol studying or writing iiis girl, Doug will usually be found building ship models, reading books, or ilrsiguiiig new lab e(|uipment. Willi llii ' inlrarnural spoils |)rogram. he has participated in sipiasii and handball as his favorites. I ' lebc year lu ' was a member of the Plebe track team also. Doug ' s par- ticipation is always marked by great drive ' and sjiunk. This is best illustrated by the fart that lie trolled liirougli the agility course in . ' i:02 while consuniing upwards of two jiiiik- of cigarelles |)er ilay. Doug has won many friends here at iIm- cadeniy and with bis ability and drive lie vboiild go far, V wi-li liiiii llie very be?t. 176 MARLIN DAVID CLAUSNER JR. WW Coming to USNA directly from high school in Alexandria, Vir- inia, Paul ended his siring of addresses acquired around the country s a Navy junior. Paul brought with him a basic inquisitiveness and a esire to get the most from life. He did not like to think that there was omething that he could not do. Already a proficient basketball player, ' aul vigorously applied himself to gymnastics and swimming. He was onsistently an outstanding player on both company and battalion asketball teams. Academics were Paul ' s specialty. He has taken full dvantage of the elective system and has consistently maintained a tar average. Paul could always be counted upon to generously lend is study time toward helping others. No matter what field of the ?rvice he chooses. Paul will certainly be an asset to the Navy. THOMAS WILLIAM DiFRANSICO Marlin had a varied scholastic career before his coming to the academy. As a Navy Junior he attended the usual multitude of grade schools and then while awaiting acceptance to the academy he attended several semesters of college as an air force ROTC. Possessed of wide aca- demic aptitudes Marlin excelled in academics throughout his career at the academy. He was a member of the Plebe tennis and Varsity fencing teams. He was more or less the pipe and slipper type, and made himself quite at home with a fair quantity of rest. Being quite flexible in his attitude toward the service career, he expressed interest in all facets of the Navy, and could be labeled a professional even as a midshipman. Thoroughly self- confident and dynamic in action we ' re looking forward to seeing Marlin enjoy many and varied successes as a naval officer. PAUL ARTHUR DAMROW Tom came to the Naval Academy directly from high school in Pittsburgh, where he was valedictorian of his class. At the academy he continued to distinguish himself in academjcs by acquiring a major in chemistry and by wearing stars every year throughout his four years. He impresses his classmates and other midshipmen by his friendliness and consideration — Tom is always ready to lend a helping hand where needed. A well-rounded personality coupled with organization and neat- ness have made Tom a top-rate midshipman, one with v hom anyofte would be proud to serve. NINETEENTH COMPANY 177 FOURTH BATTALION Arriving at Nav willi a -iili-lanlial nine liiinilrcd and evcnt -!-ix yi-ar- f |ir»-- vious s»-lioolinp. Krau iipcnl most of liis four year sojourn liidding grand slams and avoid- ing an alert encculivc department. Not con- fining iiis abilities to intellectual pursuits alone, the hefty one hundred and forty |K)under played soccer and wrestled. He re- mains an ardent enthusiast of the Rebel cause demanding a traditional salute of the Confederate flag from his friends. Rcau for- sook the gaieties of fraternity life at Van- derbilt and Tennessee to follo w a long line of military senice. His friendly and humor- ous nature has won him a multitude of friends, and being a natural financial wiz- ard, each day finds him anxiously involved with The Wall Street Journal. A word about girls is best left unsaid about this adven- turous Casanova. The future looks (juite bright for Reau as he lakes his place in the na al -rrvirr. REAU ESTES FOLK II " Ole Red " is an Air Force brat whose family now makes their home in " sunny " California (at least, he insists that it is sunny there). He spent his innocent years in Utah and matriculated directly from high school there to this university on the Severn. Len ' s bubbling personality and ever- present smile have won for him many lasting friendship-- during his slay here at l ' .SN. . His Air F ' orce background has not blunted his interest and enthusiasm to learn all he can about the Navy. Len will be remembered most for his work as president of the Trident Society. In this job he gained the title of the " great liberator " for freeing the undercover bridge clubs and making bridge almost a varsity uport by instituting the Trident Society Bridge Tournament. " .Specks " is also every girl ' s nomination for " the perfect teddy-bear " award because he is so " lovable " and his freckles are so very " cute " . And, oh, that red hair! ! His persistent drive and stamina are assurances that his career will be sparkling and productive to both he and the Navy. One step ahead of the law, and llKTfhy hailing from just about any and every place on the globe, Pat has spent much of his life attaining his worldly views. His contributions to life at the Naval Academy are evidence of his varied interests. He is a member of the French and Foreign Relations Clubs, participates actively in Varsity Sailing, and joins the fishes in his Scuba Club adventures. Determined to become a naval officer, Pat arrived at the Acad- emy after a year ' s sojourn at Duquesne riiiMr ily. His desire and hard work have enabled him to stand out during his four years here at Navy. He has learned lately that there may even be a i)lace for a little white cottage fitted into his projected career. A helping hand and an earnest like for people have gained him many friends and forewarn his inevitable success as an officer. PATRICK EDWIN FITCH Most men coming from the heart of Dixie are lucky enough to have only the deep southern accent to cope with, but Bob whose last name is pronounced gross was able to last through plebe year and his other three years as the only member of the class that could not help being Groce. Bob entered the academy after a year at Mississippi Stale University where he was enrolled in the school of Nuclear Engineering. Bob soon proved that he was gross in name only. Second class year he joined the Trident Society and became vice-president first class year. He was active in all phases of academy life from company to Brigade activities. Bob should go far in whatever field he chooses and will be an asset to the Navy. ROBERT NOEL GROCE LEONARD ARTHUR HARTSHORN 178 lb ' ■ ! Bud graduated from high school in 1961, and left Huntington, West Virginia, to come to the Naval Academy. He found little use for the extensive training he received on the concert violin at Navy, but with a lot of hard work won top positions on the company cross country team and the battalion fencing team. Because of a strong desire to learn about the Navy, he worked with the YP squadron, where he learned to despise people who ex- ercise the right of sail over power driven vessels. Second class year he helped to organize the USNA gun club, when he finally proved that he was a real " Mountain Man " by winning his expert rifle ribbon. Second class summer proved to Bud that Navy Air was for him. The first loop he ever flew was quite an ordeal, but he picked up the pieces and finished the sum- mer as one of the top aviators in the class. w4 .ppi yen I VINCENT JOSEPH LIEGGI BYRON REESE HUMPHRIES II Like they ' ve said in those many many past articles in yearbooks and various other publications. " Vince will surely be a success. " This young Philadelphian certainly has proven this while at the Augustinian academy, Villanova, and, now, at USNA; leaving each place just that much better for his having been there. Here he has earned the nick- name of Prince Henry, the Navigator, as well as a few other nicknames all of which he has equally earned. He is generally known for his quick wit, generosity and organi- zational abilities. A lot of us would have missed many a good Army Game party or lost out on a June Week Drag House if it hadn ' t been for " old Vince, " the man that always gets a " good deal. " No matter how you look at him, whether you see that twinkle in his eye that shows you he has some big plan on the fire or you listen to him talk himself out of the most difficult situations with his leader- ship capabilities, Vince will be a man that any Captain should like to see come over the gangway. THOMAS STEPHEN MOORE Tom came to the Naval Academy after the Navy had sent him iru Electronics Technician School, Submarine School, and NAPS. Ithough he constantly refers to his submarine days as " the good life, " was his motivation and interest during that period which won him is recommendation for the Naval Academy. Being a typical " old salt " , e was always ready to spin a few yarns. Hence, he was known as a j3od natured, good humored, and generally out-going fellow. Tom be- eved in living life to the fullest and usually succeeded. He could al- ays be found in town or in the yard with some new or old drag, and 5 took any liberty and leave " for the good of the service. " In extra- irricular activities he spent a great deal of time with the Catholic hoir and the Glee Club, which shared his resonant voice. He played ' , a variety of sports such as track, waterpolo, lacrosse and squash, id when not busy with one of these he utilized his time reading or |oying " with hi-fi equipment. We know that Tom with his capabili- i;s and experience will make a good and able officer upon graduation. g k NINETEENTH COMPANY 179 FOURTH BATTALION Jack hails from Clii-rry Hill, Now Jersey, uml came to USNA after spemiiiig a year al Drexel I ' liiversity. He received lii- aiipointment through the Naval FIcscrve and came to the academy to follow in the footsteps of his older brother. While he was here Jack put in his share of lime on the academics but always found time to drag and also to get in those extra hours of rest in the " rack. " Among his favorite pastimes were dancing, singing and soccer. Jack, also, loves traveling and will go anywhere where there is adventure to he had. He has many interesting stories of his roaniings to Hawaii and to many, many areas of the continental U.S. Jack likes people and likes to be with people and he will be a success in whatever he does. ERIC CHRISTIAN PILGER Legli came to the academy uflir graduating fioni Loyola High School in Hallimore, Md., viiicre in- wa an outstanding student and an ardent lacrosse player. He quickly adjusted to the academy life and became a hard-working member of the brigade. .Some of his sports and extracurricular activities included plebe and j.v. la- crosse, gun club and public relations committee. On the lifthter Bide 1-egh was anything but lacking. Known as " the original non-sweater " by .some of his classmates, I gh never let the system get him down. Many times he gave a needed boost to morale by way of his timely i)uns. He enjoyed li-tening to good music and enjoyed ilragging on weekends even more. I.cgh has his goals set on Navy line but with his easy-going nature and determination, he will l)C a credit to the vervicc or anv other uspe l of life he undertakes. ; JOHN RAYMOND MUSITANO Chris graduated from high school in Royal Oak, Michigan, in 1959 and attended BuUis Prep .School as a Reserve candidate for the Naval Academy. Entering the Naval Academy with the class of 1964, Chris en- joyed plebe year with 8lh Company. He enjoyed it so much, in fact, ' that he turned back to have another with the class of 1965. Interested in extra-curricular activities Chris contributed his artistic talents to the Brigade in the designing of 3 Brigade Christmas cards and cartooning for the Splinter. He also served as ring and crest ' committee representative. Lucky Bag layout editor, and president of ' the 1964 Christmas card committee. While being the company expert on aviation Chris didn ' t ne- glect his development in the subject most basic to the seaman — the sea, and as a member of NASS helped bring home many trophies to ' Navy as in the Annapolis-Newport Opean Race. When the Naval Academy received the new Shields class ' racing boats Chris helped organize the Shields Team and later became its captain. With all of these interests and talents Chris promises to be a real asset to the Navy and should enjoy a successful career. LEGH RICHMOND POWELL IV 180 WILLIAM HARRY PREVITY jciipii Qoiss iQnsiat {luini itsdnti omt-i npliiKi litUi dij Uflbtcu Pat, unlike most Navy Juniors, can at least call one area his home — Crestview, Florida, as anyone can readily perceive by his south- ern accent. Coming to the Naval Academy directly from high, school, he has shown a broad capability for academics, especially in the fields of engineering and mathematics. Whenever he couldn ' t be found drag- ging out in town, he satisfied his escapist desires by sleep. Hence, he was a typical midshipman. While at Navy, his time was split between batt football, company fieldball and softball on the athletic field, and overloads on the scholastic side. Impulsive, outgoing, and good-natured, Pat could always be re- lied upon to be a good addition to any group. We are sure that with his capacities and qualities he will be an excellent addition to the Navy upon graduation. STEPHAN JOHN SEUFER Bill came to the Academy fresh out of high school and soon found out that the life of a midshipman was a little more regimented than life in the peaceful New England town of Stonington. Bill ' s interests included the latest in popular music and their associated dances, trips to various parts of the world during summer leave — from Hawaii to Sweden, but most of all, sports. 150 football was Harry ' s (Bill ' s name on the gridiron) varsity sport, and during the winter he was a top scorer of the field- ball team. Bill always added to the life of a party through his jolly and effervescent personality. There was also the serious side to Bill ' s personality as shown by the academic standing he acquired in his four years. Whichever branch of the Navy Bill chooses, he will be a great asset to his fellow officers. JOHN PATRICK SCOTT III Coming to the Naval Academy from a Norfolk, Virginia, high school, Steve calls home any place his Navy family happens to be. On the athletic field he showed varied interests, participating in cross country, crew, volleyball and knockabout sailing. A hard worker Steve always stood near the top of his class, his preference and talents di- rected toward the liberal side of academics. A tremendous organizer, he was very active in the BAC, manager of several intramural sports, and was really faced with only one problem while at Navy — getting people to listen to his poetry which he was known to strike off at any odd moment of the day. A congenial straight-shooting fellow, we expect great success from Steve, and wish him well wherever he goes in the fleet. NINETEENTH COMPANY 181 FOURTH BATTALION ft ' r spending a year at Cornell University in Ithaca. Rog en- liTid the Academy to pursue his ambition of becoming a Naval Offi- cer. Motivated by a persistent desire to attain future goals. Rog de- voted considerable lime and effort toward academics, yet he tnanaged to jiarticipale in several extracurricular activities including the Class Impruvemciit Committee and those pertaining to brigade organization. ThroiighdUl his four years. Rog proved himself to be a fierce competitor ill iicith varsitv ir)0 fdolball and battalion lacrosse. His desire to win iiiadc him an ciiil-.|anding leader on the jdaying field. Hog ' s deterniina- tiiin to always do his best, coupled with a well-rounded jiersonality, will iiiaki- him an outstanding officer anil imlividua! in his service career. ROGER SHERMAN Down the channel at emergency flank, steamed " 31 Knot, " B. J. Smith at the conn of his lively YP. " Beerfoam " . A native of Michigan. Bernie has lived most of his life in West Palm Beach. Florida. Though he is planning to become a naval aviator, Bernie worked very hard to qualify for his YP command. Known to almost everyone simply as " B.J. " . Bernie never fails to greet all he meets with a cheery ' hello ' . To find a harder wo rker than Bernie. would reijuire a very careful search indeed; and many were the times that his lights burned late. when everyone else iiad retired. Having excelled in high school, one year of college, and a brief tour of naval service before coming to the . cademy. Bernie always strove for that .same excellence as a midship- man. Though an avid fisherman, Bernie also devoted a considerable amount of his spare time to readings on aviation and books of a professional nature. Bernie is recognized as a very capable leader by all who know him. and his sincere devotion to the naval service will undoubtedly enable him to become a verv fine naval officer. BERNARD J. SMITH WILLIAM JOHN WIDHELM JR. John came to the Naval Academy directly from harrington. Illinois, aspiring to be an Academy graduate like his father. It seemed as if John spent every afternoon ill till- wrotling loft— and it jiaid off as he won his first varsity leller in his Youngster year after decisively defeating his Army opponent. Always interested in sci- riice and malhematics. John entered the overload program .IS a nuclear science major but promptly switched to niatlie- iiialics and gained his major in that field. John ' s intelli- gence and ability to get along with jieople should make hini a fine Naval officer. 182 HfflWil. TWENTIETH COMPANY Lieutenant Barnum WINTER SET Back Row: C. M. Henderson, Jr., J. R. Morford. Front: C M. Taylor, II. rtcilvi H iilll ! l • • . .h : :! 1 • • iliMMaii s ■ jSSiSStiS . Jll : ' fe ii iii sJ 1 II ' FALL SET Back Row: T. H. Kinder, B. R. Baird. Front: J. L. Olson. 183 FOURTH BATTALION Brad came to the Academy from Cortez, Colorado, directly out of high school where he was very active in sports. Being an outdoors- man, he turned his attention to ' the rifle team and was an active member during his four years. In the fall he rowed for Battalion crew and in the spring he played Company ? niash and softhall. Brad ' s extracurricular activities included the Public Relations Committee, the USNA Cfun Club, and liberty. Rarely could he be found inside the wall whenever the gales were open. Still with all his running around he found time to study. He wore stars since Plebe year hut had difficulty making the Superintendent ' s List due to the Form Two. Pursuing a major in aeronautical engineering. Brad hopes for a flying career, preferably in the Marine Corps. Wherever he may be stationed, the Naval Service is going to have an officer with a high devotion to duty. ROBERT MASKELL BROWN Immediately after graduating from high school, " Crash " stowed his James Bond thrillers and headed for the Hhores of the .Severn. Although experiencing a little trouble plcbe summer with ship handling, hence the nick- name " Crash " , the call of the si-a was always strong ever since he look lo oars of the j)lebe crew team. At first not too adept in the water, he overcame this to such a degree as to becotne interested in the silent service, both aca- demically and career-wise. " Crash " with liis dry New England humor, found only one continuous fault with the Academy and that was the entire ever present " system " . But there is still hope; " Things will bi- diffi-rcnt when I ' m C.NO " , he says. (Jood luck. Crash, in whatever branch you choose. BRADLEY R. BAIRD Brownie came to Canoe U. after a year at Columbian Prep and ■ a year at Stevens College. Although Bob was an army brat, he soon found Navy life was for him. An athlete in baseball and track at Longbranch High School, he channeled his athletic prowess toward soccer, and he soon won himself a berth on the varsity soccer team. Athletics being his central interest at the Academy, he found no trouble with academics. Although he could often be found reading a novel or in the pad. he was always close to Supt ' s List. The Pooch ' s amiable smile and easy going personality won him many friends both male and female. During the summer. Bob could always be found in the nearest O ' club and thoroughly enjoyed his moments away from i liie gray walls. On free afternoons. Brownie could always be found (in the new bowling alleys improving his already outstanding average. ' Bob ' s varied interests, keen intellect, and love for a good time willi assure him of success in whatever field of service he chooses. HUGH MICHAEL DOHERTY 184 GEORGE ARTHUR EATON JR. iPrtpal James hails from Lake Worth, Florida, where he brought his many assorted academic and athletic skills to the Academy. Always a stalwart on the company heavyweight football team, James was a natural leader on the field. With his superior academic ability in the math and science fields, his room was always a haven to his class- mates in academic troubles. Many nights were spent unbegrudgingly going over seemingly impossible math and weapons problems for his classmates. Upon graduation. Jim hopes to apply his engineering and science ability to the best use for the Navy. Jim will be missed in Ban- croft Hall but the Navy will gain a valuable asset. CHARLES MITCHELL HENDERSON JR. Although homeported on the shores Of the Hudson, George overcame the enticements of that " other " service academy and heeded the call of the sea. After spending piebe year in the old eighth company, he was still able to emerge with a fine sense of humor and could be depended on to be in any or all of the study hour antics. While it could never be said that George failed to take advantage of a good deal, he always knew the proper time for seri- ous action. It is this ability to buckle down uncomplain- ingly when the going got rough and to play hard when the time was right that will make George a sure success in his chosen field and his sports of scuba diving and water skiing. Good luck to our only day student! JAMES E. GOLDEN Mitch came to the Naval Academy from Coronodo High School. While at the Academy, he excelled in academics and always was active in extracurricular activities. A product of the Old Eighth, he has al- ways been a hard worker and a hard but fair upperclassman. He earned his numerals in Plebe Swimming, played a hard game of water polo, and harassed the boating public as a member of the Sailing Squadron. Youngster Year, due to the semi-annual migration of our class, he came to the " Friendly Fourteenth. " At this time he decided to major in Mathematics and proceeded to take an overload in English Literature. This same year he worked on the Staff of Reef Points and the next year he assumed the position of Editor. In this capacity he worked diligently and produced a revised and very successful book. He has always been a good sport and a constant source of amusement, like the time he sent his whole pillow to the laundry. His pillow case was re- turned but he has never had occasion to use it since. He was usually good natured about this sort of thing but if he did get upset, you had to watch out for the flying cup of water. His other interests include ski- ing, girls, an occasional drink, and the mountains, not necessarily in that order. His drive and friendly and easy going manner always have and will continue to stand him in good stead and he is certain to be successful in his chosen field. TWENTIETH COMPANY 185 FOURTH BATTALION Hailing from the Kcyslono slalr. h ' hn raiiir to iIk- Naval Academy lliroiinh lli Na al Kc-. T f after altrn.liiip l.afaycllf O.l Icpr ami Hiillis I ' rrp. Altlioupli failinp to set any aiaii ' mic r»vorii . lie a| | ' li ' l liimsrif in rvcrylhinp with a dilipcnrr and llioroiiphno- ihal wa to In- Hi-; hallmark. His two year ninnint! l allli- with thp lanpiiapc depart- ment will lonp he rememhered on both ends of Strihlinp Walk. Onre settled down to the radrniv routine, it wasn ' t lonp hefore he aei|iiired the name " Hunpry " for his insa- tiahle desire for food. He had the kiiaek of finding food (if there was food around I both on the tables and in the hall. Second only to his ability to scavape for chow, was his ability to swing a mean atlas. John carried his stronp sense of competition onto the ath- letic field, and played Plebe and J.V. soc- cer as well as company soccer. Cross-coun- try and volleyball also occupied his inter- est in the afternoons. John ' s quiet character. sincerity, drive and determination are sure to make him a credit to the service and to his country. HENRY BAYLOR KEESE G Hank, belter known to the mend)ers of the Brigade as ' (Joose ' , arrived at U.SNA well acquainted with military life. As an Air Force junior originally from Texas, lie has called many places home including: Puerto Rico, London, and Wiesbaden, Ger- many. .After graduating from high school in .Arlington. Va.. he spent a year at Colum- bian Prep preparing for the rigors of Acad- emy academics, which to this day continue to plague him with nightmares. When not busy trying to keep ahead of the steam and okinny depts.. Hank displayed the persever- ance and strong competitive spirit which marked all of hi undertakings by partici- pating in j)lebe and varsity crew, company cross country, and playing on the Second Halt Kupby Team. Outside of the Aca lemy. Hank ' s interests were many and vari ' i. ranging from enjoying good music to avidly pursuing the thrill packed sport of Skydiving. He leaves behind a somewhat famous, or infamous as the case may be, record in the field of social activities being a firm be- liever in a man ' s occasional need for ' wine, woman, ami song. ' CHARLES WILLIAM JONES JOHN PRICE HUNT III After two years in college and the Navy. Charlie Jones came to the Naval Academy with a broad knowledge of life, and the determi- nation to succeed. Hailing from land-locked Iowa. Charlie brought with him many years of experience in dramatics, and quickly established himself as an outstanding member of the Masqueraders. His sensitive and talented interpretations of a major role in both THE .ANDERSON- VILLE TRIAL and THE INSPECTOR GENERAL will long be re- membered, as well as his many contributions to the Masi|ueradcrs. Never one to sweat the system, when he wasn ' t studying a play, Charlie could always be counted on for a trip to the bowling alleys or a quick appraisal of the world situation, although he occasionally took enough time to insure his jdace on the Superintendent ' s list. Those who knew Charlie will always remember his quick wit, good judgement, and seemingly effortless management of details. When he leaves the Academy, the Navy will gain a dedicated and talented addition to its officer corps. ROBERT ALLAN KILLION - Hob was born into the Navy in New ' ork City and since that time his four yt ' ars on the .Severn proved to be his longest stay in one place. On a presi- ilriiiial appointment, he came to the rademy straight out of a Navy high -rhool in the Philippine Islands. In ad- dition to his s|u(|i(-s. Hob found time to hold down a top position on the fencing team wliiri ' he fciun l parliiular pleasure working over various professors and of- ficers, as well us midshipmen, with his •-alier. He was a member of the Anti- lihnnal Choir and the produi ' tion tnan- ;i ( r fur the class Ring and ( " rest Com- rnitlci-. His i)rofessionai atliludi ' and liiM- lor the service shall take him far ill the service of his country. 186 THOMAS HARTLEY KINDER Carl David, more affectionately known as Tecumseh. turned (down scholarships to several colleges after graduation from Cedar Clift High School, Camp H ill, Pa., in order o pursue academic ad- vancement at USNA. A scholar, athlete, and high grease man. Dave has distinguished himself as a hard worker in any endeavor he has undertaken. Plebe year he played football all year around, but young- Ister year channeled his athletic prowess toward rugby, a rugged ver- ision of football. A fierce competitor, Dave proved himself to be a [valuable asset to his teammates. Academics came easy for Dave, and ihe earned himself a spot among the top ten academically while pur- isuing a major in German. A steadfast determination and unique ambi- tion will surely make for smooth sailing in his naval career. Right out of high school in one of Cliicago ' s sub- urbs. Tom braved the rigors of Piebe year in the " .Savage .Sixteenth " Setting his sights on Admiral Rickover ' s Nuclear Power Program, he worked hard to attain a high academic standing and wore stars from Youngster year on. A good book, a soft pad. and a warm Ijlanket gave Tom many moments of pleasure at the Academy, but at weekend parties he became a veritable tiger, lending his quick wit to liven up many a scene. When tlie call came for his help on the intramural fields, Tom could be seen helping liis company at soccer, lightweight foot- ball, and Softball. The Navy will find him a valuable man with jiis excellent academic ability and analvtical mind. CARL DAVID LAWLEY JR. WILLIAM F. McKENNA JR. After graduating from Gonzaga High School in 1961, Willie came to Canoe U. for four years of fun and fame, although, with a liberal education in high school, he realized that he would be leaving Shelley, Keats, and Frost behind, for Bernoulli, Newton, and Volta. After a comparatively snap Plebe Summer (1.3 mornings of early exercise) he entered a supposedly fruit company. However, the upper- class felt that his Plebe Summer had not been comprehensive enough and proceeded to let him know about it every chance they got. The Academic Department also found that he was a little behind the rest of the world. In summary, it was a war with many fronts that year; as a matter of fact about every front in the book. After 265 demerits and one re-exam, June 6 finally rolled around. Willie ' s summer was spent in that romantic port of Mayport, Fla. After the blessed change of companies from Plebe Year, he did what every sensible Youngster should, roll up into a little ball and play dead. At the end of first semester he was found deficient in Physics and proceeded to take all the P-Works over again in the form of a Re-exam. He was one of a lucky 12 in 22. In the world of sports. Willie has been on the Volleyball, Boxing, 150 lbs. Football, Softball, Cross-Country, and Soccer Teams. As can be seen, he has made up for a lack of proficiency by his diversification. He has also sung second tenor in the Catholic Choir. Each of his class- mates wishes Willie the best in his military career. TWENTIETH COMPANY 187 FOURTH BATTALION Milch arrived at I ' SNA from tlu- Uliu- Ri(ij:i- Mninilairi- of Nmlli Carolina after sprnciinp a year at N. C. Stole wliiic he was inilialicl into Sipina I ' i fraternity. An easy-poinj! Sontlierner, he soon won niiiny friends amonf: liis ela . •mates. Interested in extracurricular activities. Milch could always he counted on to put in a conscientious effort in anythinf! he undertook. After wiiuiin liis | lehe numerals in gymnastics. he devoted his athletic interests to company sports such as volleyijall and touch foolliall. Mitch managed to keep in touch with the southern way of life hy attending the North Carolina Azalea Festival two years in a row. where he found himself an escort to some of the finest North Carolina offers in . ' Southern heauty and cliarm. After spending his hoyhood on a farm and riding horseback at every opportunity, .Mitch found it hard to forget this interest and the weekends often found him heading for the nearest stables. A marked interest in ships and the Navy helped Mitch decide on his goals early in life, and any branch in which he chooses to serve will be guaranteed a fine officer and gentleman. ■w JOHN BULLARD MITCHELL JR. JAMES R. MORFORD Ron is a product of tin- golden sunshine and i-asy living of .Southern California. Me started his college ca- reer with one year at UCL. before coming to the Acad- emy. While at UCJ,A, he participated in basketball and rowed for the Bruin ' s strong freshman crew team. Willi hin eyes on bigger and belter things. " Nick " ' reported lo the Academy to start a successful four year stay. His love for the sea being paramount, Nick concentrated his cf- forln toward the Navy cr -w team. lIi- soon established himwlf as a good oarsman and was a member of the team which won the national champiortship in 196. ' }. He- sides bis athletic abililv, Ron was known for his easy going, friendl personalitv. He was slow lo anger, capable. dependable, and swung a mean Atlas. Ron jii-rformed JTist as well in academics as he liid in athletics, and had no trouble making " -lar " gradr- while at the Academy, liis level headednesH and his sincere desiri- should lead him lo a bright and rewarding career. After graduating from high school in Wilmington, Delaware, Jim, known just as well by the name " Mo " , spent two years in the Marine Corps. It was here perhaps that he gained his independent and self-assured personality. Jim is not an easy person to keep track of once he starts moving. Many a girl will testify to this, as will anyone who has seen him leaving Bancroft Hall under the burden of all the gear he needs for a weekend of sky diving. Jim ' s daily routine was dif- ferent at times, these times being at one or two in the morning when he was often seen nursing a mug of coffee and a book. It is probably this ability to study at any time of day or night which explains the apparent ease with which Jim kept one jump ahead of his studies. Short in height, little Jim is tall in character and will impress those he works with in the fleet just as much as he has impressed his friends here at the Academy. RONALD NEWTON NICHOLS 188 Although born in New Jersey and having lived in Guam, Jack considers himself a native of Seattle. When not busy vehemently defending the West Coast. " Ole " can be found on the Acad- emy ' s intramural fields excelling in cross country, softball, soccer, or bis favorite sport, fieldball. An outstand- ing athlete in Seattle ' s Shoreline High School, Jack always adds both ability and spirit to any sports team. While not known for his academic achievements. Jack has managed to keep himself one step ahead of the academic department. Following his father ' s example, Jack sees a service career in his future. What- i ever Jack intends to do, his warm per- sonality and winning spirit are sure to bring him success. JACK LELAND OLSON Paul, a product of the New Mexico desert and Severn School, ifound immediate success as a Plebe in " Old Eighth " . The grumbling, growling upperclassmen found him a tough egg to crack, yet Paul always managed to keep them hopping. P.F. ' s academy years were busy, but rewarding. Academics, though efficiently and respectfully handled, did not consume too much of Paul ' s time, for extracurricular chores often reared their faces; among them: sailing, the YP squadron (command status in one year), editor- ship of Reef Points, various class committees, varsity gymnastics, girl(s) and not to be forgotten, a unique weapons project. Many trips were made to Robbers ' Row in search of rabbit food . . . subtle tidbits to keep his fighting bunnies in proper trim for the fiery laser bombard- ments which were hurled at their unprotected ears. How inhumane! Yet, busy as he was, Paul still had time to teach .Sunday School, impersonate the OD, run WooPoo ' s, drink coffee, drink whiskey . . . on infinitum. Thus, Paul ' s four years by the sea were active, but light- hearted, dedicated yet lively. His career years ahead are sure to be just as profitable as those past . . . profitable for himself, the Navy, and his shipmates. Rochester, New York, is the place Mike calls home, and shortly (three days) after completing a successful high school career at Aquinas Institute there he came to his new home on the banks of the Severn. Since arriving, Mike has added much to the life of the Brigade in many aspects. Immediately he nailed down a starting guard slot on the plebe football team, and worked steadily upwards behind the green fence after that. However, he always found time for his other two choice pastimes, partying and logging time in the sack. Always armed with a quick smile and ever ready to lend a helping hand, he has won many friends and will surely con- tinue to do so. This winning way carried over to the female gender too, for Mike was never without a dale when the time came. He never took academic work too seriously, but got through with a minimum amount of close calls and the most fun that could be had while living within the confines of Mother Bancroft. It was natural that Mike, with his appetite, should choose the Navy with its rei)utation for good food. Mike should have no trouble being a success and will be certain to make many friends during his service career. MICHAEL FORD RILEY Casper, Wyoming ' s envoy to the Naval Academy, Dean quickly made friends with his pleasant nature and enthusiasm. Out- standing athletic ability enabled Dean to make the plebe swimming team as well as validate wrestling, gymnastics and swimming for youngster year. In addition Dean was Brigade Badminton Champion as a plebe. Dean ' s attitude toward academics was re- flected by the increase in his class standing each year. Extra-curricular activities were not overlooked as Dean was a member of the antiphonal choir for four years. A regular on the " drag circuit " . Dean attacked the task of raising the morale of the local feminine populace. Dean greatly enjoyed his aviation summer training and has definite inclinations toward the " wild blue yonder " . Whichever branch of the Navy Dean chooses will cer- tainly benefit from iiis presence. TWENTIETH COMPANY 189 FOURTH BATTALION ™ ILinv 1 .iriir lu tin- Academy after spending a very happy year at I he riiivL-i ily (if Niirlli Carolina. Harry ' s greatest interest was always till- sports page which never seemed to carry the Southern scores that inlerested him. I ' m sure this was the only thing that ever up.set this ra ' -v going Southerner wlio was always ready to sit in on a hul l session. II was Harry ' s native ahilily in liiis field llial always managed to net iiiin a high gradi ' in the F.nglish deparltnenl. While sjiorls were his primary interest, he certainly enjoyed a good parly and during the various summer programs could always he found in the nearest Officer ' .? C.luh. Harry was active in intramural sports such as handhall and touch football, allhough he was known to hold Maryland winters on Hospital Point in contemjjt. being accustomed to the mild Eastern North Carolina weather year-round at his home. It has been said that Harry was the only Midshipman at the Academy who could make a three syllable word out of " yes " , but his genuine Southern drawl and his winning personality will enable him to make many new friends MO matter what branch of the .service he chooses, just as he ha? here al the Academv. HARRY LOUIS SHACKELFORD RICHARD J. SHARPE Rick is from Royal Oak. Michigan, where he attended Kimball High School. He began his college education at Michigan State where he studied political .science. After he came to the Academy he became active in the Portuguese club and the Log staff. Rick ' s main interests are in aviation, hockey and racket sports and he has been on the Brigade championship tennis team. Rick has never been known for his academic prowess in tlie sciences and his close calls with the ' Steam ' department have amazed everyone. He is one of the bright spots in the comiiany and keeps everyone smiling. CRAIG MORGAN TAYLOR Coming from number two in his class at San Juan Capi-trano High School. Craig started his career at Navy Ti ' ch. I ' rom the very first he applied himself, and main- lained a high average ihrough the following four years, remaining on the . ' upt. ' s list every semester with star grades part of tin- lime. (]raig applied himself in the field of sports as well. He was on the plebe track team and ran varsity track for a year before he turned his sights lo company intramtirals in fieldball. cross-country, and oflball. Nor did his endeavors stop with the confines of Hancrofl Hall. Musi every weekend fi und him entertain- ing some lovely young lady. His charm, (piick wit. and pleasant personality kept him in good supply of drags. Known for his high sense of values, consciousness of fair play, and level headedness at all times. Craig could al- ways he counted on lo gel a job done, and done well. Keing the best all-around man anyone could know, Craig uill hM - no pI lllll■ln wilh whali ' ver llie future may bring. 190 TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY Major Bendell WINTER SET Back Roiv: C. H. Allen, Jr., C. C. Best. Front: D. R. Spur- geon. FALL SET Back Row: P. D. Reiniger, S. J. Erickson. Front: C. L. Etka. 191 FOURTH BATTALION Chip ranir lo Navy right after hij:h vohiMil after spending the earlier years of his life in r ild San Francisco. Xhiie at tiie Arademy Chip was ac- tively involveil in Company Cross ( ' oiinlry. Hand Kail, ami DatI Lacrosse, lie participated in Sciiha Chih and P ' oreign Relations Clnh. His academic zeal is evident fron his sudden desire to gel a Math major in two years; this required douhle overloads most of the time. Next lo the sun and California, Chip placed his love for peojile. lie always had a hip. beaming smile for everyone and these qualities of friendliness and hap| iness should aid him in his future quests. Whether Navy air or .Admiral Rickover " s Submarines will occupy his time after graduation is hard to tell. Either way the big question is " will he gel the XKE he has dreamed about for four years? " CONRAD C. BEST Connie, as he was affectionately known, came to U.SNA from his home tov ' n of Leech- burg. Penna. . fter a relatively hard plebe year, he settled down lo the challenge of youngster year. It was then that he earned the nickname " tnallress back " , a name he lived up to the rest of his slay here. When Connie wasn ' t gaining weight, he was trying to lose it. He must have .set .some kind of a record for the number of diets started. He looks forward to a rewarding lifetime career. ROGER ALLEN ASBURY CARL HOWARD ALLEN JR. Having lived many places. " Rog " extols the virtues of Santa Barbara, California. An outstanding high school record, both aca- demically and athletically, easily opened the portals of USNA to him. ' Rog brought to the Academy a combination of versatility and determi- nation seldom seen. Strong academically and a mainstay of the crew team — which led to competition in The Council of International Military Sports in Sweden — Rog still found time to satiate his passion for litera- ture, classical music, and art. Ingenuity and talent enabled Rog, as Art Editor of the " Splinter " , to assist in making this publication a credit to the Brigade. He approached this job, as all endeavors, with a de- termination that guaranteed its success. A love for the sea engendered in Rog an interest in oceanography. Technical competence and desire to succeed will make Rog an invaluable asset to the Navy. 1 (iordie came to DSNA straight from Burlingame High School. He played " jayvee " football through second class year with a slight interruption for the removal of his spleen. Cord was more adept at swimming and bolstered the battalion water polo team. A real " wheeler-dealer " , Cordie stayed avidly engaged in the stock market and was regarded as USNA ' s authority on slock matters. .Academics were no problem for (Jordie and consequently he didn ' t mis« too many parties. His drags were many and scattered, but he now seems lo have found his O.VO. Always looking for a iiMi |ue way of doing things, Cordie --houid be able to use his wit in whalevei career he chooses. 192 I STEPHEN JOHN ERICKSON Craig, an " Army brat " born in Vinton, Iowa, came to the Naval Academy from Annandale High School in Annandale, Virginia. Soon after the start of plebe year his father, a colonel in the army, was transferred to Hawaii where Craig became a little brown god and learned how to surf. He spent a busy plebe year in " Savage Sixteenth " Company, and he carried lessons well learned with him to the Thirteenth ' Company at the beginning of youngster year. There his pleasant per- I sonality and exceptional professional knowledge made him a stand-out in the class. Craig ' s outstanding sport was basketball where second ' class year he sparked the company team to the regimental champion- ' ship. The same year he broke the field house intramural record in the ; high jump in competition for the Second Battalion track team. Craig, i a star man and an extensive overloader since youngster year, majored ■ in aeronautical engineering in preparation for a career as an NAO. Craig is a hard worker, a good organizer, and a sure success wherever I he serves his country after graduation. Wstnil SdiocL MgilsM Hniiw OJll0l!« gd (didl ' X STEVEN EDWARDS FABRY Hailing from the state of Washington, Steve comes here after graduation from R. A. Long High School in Longview. With a fine record in both academics and ath- letics in high school, he had little trouble adapting him- self to the rigors of life at the Academy. Steve ' s athletic talent was varied as he was always looking for a new sport to master. He has been a member of the plebe squash team and various intramural teams ranging from gymnastics to Brigade Boxing. Other interests which captured his interest at the Academy were the Antiphonal Choir and NAFAC. Not having had much trouble with academics, Steve has enjoyed a good class standing, and has taken advantage of the overload program in the field of computers. Steve ' s amiable personality and his enthu- siasm for life are valuable assets which promise him an interesting and successful career in the armed forces. CRAIG LEWIS ETKA Steve has taken a long hard route to make the Navy a career. After graduation from high school in Albert Lea, Minnesota, he joined the Navy to see the world and ended up at Bethesda Naval Hospital. From there he went to NAPS for one year of concentrated study in preparation for the academy. At the academy Steve has worked hard and continuously at academics, finding time to increase his knowledge through elective cou -ses in government. During his free time Steve has been active in many clubs and organizations in the brigade. Steve ' s willingness to help anyone with " the common cold " has earned him the name " Doc. " Tlie fleet will regain a valuable member when Steve re- turns upon graduation. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY 193 FOURTH BATTALION Jim. ii|MiM Kniiliiulint: from Deiiisoii llit;li. i-nlrii ' d S.M.I ' . . l- thiuiph lir wa iiuilf salisficd willi ihr lifi- llirn-. In- liirncd lowurH tin- . cadrmy al tin- ciul of l is first year lo piirsuc his footl);ill lalinls. . flcr rnlrriup llic .Academy he i)roved to be a valiial)le asset, for In- was l»e.s| kiiowii for liis talents on tiie gridiron. He was plareil on several . ll-. meiicaii teams and won various other lionors for hi ' - achievements. W lien not engaged in football, he could be found on the lieldball field or the lacrosse field. He also used his talents in pursu- ing the opposite sex and il was a rare occasion when one found him in his room studying during the weekends. His easygoing nature won him many friends and this should be a valuable asset to him in the future. JAMES KIRK FREEMAN JAMES GISLASON HART When he finished his freshman year at .Sun Diego Stale College in California. Les pulled up his stakes and came east lo the Academy. Il seemed lo be a natural choice since his father had spent thirty years in the Navy and his brolh«-r is a graduate of the Academy. Following a boul with plei.e year academics, he sj ' ttled down to the old grind and managed to get himself on the Snperinlendent ' s List his upperclasH years. Many afternoons found him out on ihe field with the company lightweight football team, a Hporl which replaced his plebe year sport, winter cross country. After graduation Les hopes lo cimtinue to make liis life by unil on the water with many years in the Navy. Jim Hart entered the . cademy on a life-long dream of a military career. He hails from Missoula, Montana, where he spent his earlier years doing such things as motorcycle racing and hunting deer and elk. Still an avid s|)orls fan. he loves i)araciiute jumping and scuba diving. His main desire is to join the Marine Corps or UDT and stay for thirty. Behind a seemingly hard exterior of opinions, however, there lurks a fondness of .soft jazz and philosophy. His room was always a haven for lovers of good music and spirited conversation. LESLIE BRUCE HERMAN 194 . Hailing from Atlanta, Georgia, Tony left home after graduating from Rome High School in Rome, Georgia, to enlist in the Navy. In 1960, after having attained a rate of yeomen third class, he entered the Naval Academy Prep School at Bainbridge, Maryland. " The spider, " as he is affectionately known, led the NAPS tennis team to many a victory. The following year Tony entered USNA as a mem- ber of the " hard-nosed " sixteenth company. Following a touch-and-go battle with Chemistry during plebe year, Tony through diligent application managed to avoid the academic " doghouse " for the remaining three years. His eloquent vocabulary and literary proficien cy put him near the top of the class in English, History and Government. A stellar performer for the plebe gymnastics squad on the still rings, Tony went on to participate in intramural gym, tennis, squash, and volleyball. A lively sense of humor, a warm, easygoing personality and a wealth of experience mark Tony as an invaluable addition to whichever branch of the Navy he selects. ANTHONY WILLIAM JOHNS Bruce entered the Academy after a year at New Mexico Military Institute, bringing with him the same competitive attitude and easy going personality which is well known to all of his classmates. During the fall, he could always be found behind the " green fence " , getting ready to do or die for Navy on Saturday afternoons. Besides football, which Bruce played all four years, fieldball and sleeping were his next favorites — well, that is if a certain high school sweetheart is not mentioned. Although he did not break any records studying, you could usually find his name on the Superintendent ' s List. Bruce has not quite made the choice of a career yet, but whatever it may be, he will undoubtedly continue the success he has achieved thus far. BRUCE HOLLADAY KENTON WILLIAM CLAUDE LAWLESS Claiming residence in Boston, but actually coming from the heart •f Dixie, Bill entered the Academy with the class of 1964. It didn ' t take bng for " Willie " to realize that there were many good deals in store for )5, so he was quick to jump on the bandwagon by turning back into lie class of 1965 at the end of his third class year. Willie quickly became j ' ell liked by all. as his friendly, outgoing personality won him many Iriends in his new class. He was a true Southern gentleman and a more Ivid waver of the Confederate flag was hard to find. Bill was far more Uan a fair weather friend and could always be counted on in a time of eed. His many interests at the Academy included sailing, basketball, the ' rench Club, and the blue trampoline. Bill soon proved his sailing ability Ind was given command of one of the Academy ' s new Shields class sail- iig boats. When not engaged in sailing activities, he could be found In the athletic field participating in a variety of company sports. Willie ' s jisy going personality and sincere attitude should prove valuable assets li a long and successful Naval career. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY 195 FOURTH BATTALION JOHN DAVID MADDOX Dave took his time in finding his way to the Naval Academy. Join- ing the Navy after high school he was an outstanding student at sub and nuclear power mIiooI before the Navy realized that tlicy belter make him an officer. At the .Academy Dave ' s ability with tiie liooks didn ' t wane. Overloading in literature as well as technological subjects, his tremendous respect and enthusiasm for his education gave him the air of a genuine seeker of wisdom and truth. With broad interests inchiding a fund of knowledge and ability in all sports, Dave ' s plebe and youngster years were spent with the fencing team and later making color points for his company. As long as ability and perseverance generate success. Dave will succeed wherever he chooses to endeavor. CHARLES HENRY MORRISON III Charlie was born into a Navy family in Bremerton, Washington. The lure of the Naval Academy flowed in his veins ever since he was four years old. Charlie comes from a long line of Academy graduates. He graduated from Severn School in Severna Park in 1960, but failed to receive an appointment. He attended the University of Rhode Island for one year, keeping his eyes focused on the Academy. By the time selection for the next entering class rolled around, Charlie had outdone himself. He was qualified under three different categories, one of them being the Marine Corps Reserve, but came in under the 30th District of California. Charlie formed his opinion of plebe year, or rather had it formed for him, as a member of the " Savage Sixteenth. " He has carried with him the lessons learned during that year. During his stay at the Acad- emy. Charlie participated in battalion wrestling, squash, and lacrosse. excelling in all three. Charlie will become a proud wearer of the Marine green upon graduation. The Corps could not ask for a man more dedicated, more loyal, or more interested in his professional advancement. In the years to follow, his classmates will no doubt be hearing of his accomplish- ments. MICHAEL JEFFREY NICHOLSON g Originally from Seattle, Washington. Mike, as a Navy junior, has known many homes. Before coming to USNA, Mike attended Highland High .School in , ll)U(iuerque. New Mexico, and Coronado High School in Coronado. Califor- nia, where he excelled in tennis and basketi)ail. He has con- tinued to be active in sports, being a member of the plebe tennis team and a stalwart on tlie inlranuiral tennis and squash teams. " Nick " has also gained renown as an author- ity on miscellaneous facts. The plebe who could stump him on general knowledge is yet to be found. After experiencing a bit of troubh- with Physics, Nick has raised his class slan ling and lias taken advantage of the overload program to lurtiier hi- talent in the fielii of Navigation. Nick ' s con- scientious and persevering manner along with his easy- going personality mark hitn as an oulslaiiding leader aiid friend. Nick will have little trouble in being a success in whati-ver line i f endeavor the Kli ' ct has to offer. 196 PETER DAVID REINIGER This " old man " is a fine example of what the Fleet can turn out if it tries hard enough. Kurt came to the banks of the Severn via the University of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, where he was a member of Sigma Delta Omega Fraternity and, by law, part of the local ROTC unit, and (Via NAPS after three years of service as an aviation electronics techni- ■;ian. Never one to worry needlessly about academics, he nevertheless always managed to avoid trouble in that area and to attain a good stand- ing in the class. In addition to his interest in the company of a pretty, foung lady, Kurt was a consistent participant in intramural sports and will long be remembered for his efforts on the cross-country course. His jood nature and sincerity won him many friends and made him an upper- :lassman to be liked rather than feared. Kurt hopes to return to Naval Aviation; but, whatever field he enters, his unfailing patience, insight into luman nature, and capacity for hard work will make him a credit to the iervice and to his country. DENNIS RAY SPURGEON Pete came to the Naval Academy from the hallowed halls of Lafayette College, where he minored in Army ROTC. Although Pete still considers Reading, Pennsylvan- ia, his home town, he often winters in Florida, taking par- ticular pleasure in water skiing. While at the Academy Pete has displayed outstanding athletic ability, participating in such company sports as cross country and Softball. His claim to fame was wielding the big stick for the ' A ' soft- ball team. Peter, however, distinguished himself mostly in being able to allocate every free moment to the pad, while at the same time still maintaining a good academic average. The Navy will find it has received a man with determination, ability, and a desire to do the best job possible. KURT SCHILDKNECHT Coming to the Academy from Austin High School, Austin, Minne- sota, Denny soon met the challenge of academics and worked his way up to where he now stands very near the top of his class. Not satisfied with the regular curriculum, he sought to round out his education by taking several overloads in four different departments. Denny brought with him to the Academy a great enthusiasm for golf, and as a result when it became time for the plebe team to play their first match, he found himself playing the no. 1 position. Fond of a good workout he also performed well for Company and Battalion intramurals. In addi- tion he found lime to handle the circulation department and help handle the business department of Trident Magazine. Denny ' s only downfall came when he discovered that the surrounding area had more to offer than scenery. After that time certain of the fairer sex occupied the majority of his weekend time at the expense of all else. His personality, abilities, and desire to succeed have made him a top midshipman and should ensure his success after graduation. TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY 197 FOURTH BATTALION Sieve, »onidinir!i rcfcrrnl to as Ho. came lo llie Naval Academy Mraight oiil of high school from tlio Soutli Side of Chicago. Besides spending | lel)e year Irving lo adjust to life away from Chicago Steve was starring in F ' ootball and Lacrosse. The biggest surprise to those who did not know him was when grades came out and not only did Steve moke the Superintendent ' s list hut he began wearing stars also. His tremendous desire to be the best at whatever he attempts has shown up on the athletic field and in academics and will continue lo place him in the lop of the field which he chooses upon graduation. TIMOTHY WALLACE TEDFORD Etrtering the . cadeniy just three weeks after grad- uating from McDonald High School, Rich was soon cauglil up in the " fun " of plebe year. After a year of ])h;]n: fool- ball he turned his attention to intramurals anil could he seen giving his all in both company and battalion sporls. .Never too fond of books he was still able to mainlain a respectable average, and after a two year struggle with Italian he was never seriously bothered by academics. During his week-day free periods he would generally be found in the blue trampoline conserving his energy. Never me to waste a weekend he could always be found dragging, and i-jrh weekend brought a new girl. Willi ambition for a career in the .Navy, Hich shouM prove ii be a very capable officer anil a credit lo the Navy. STEVEN FLORINDA SZABO Tim came to the Academy from the Confederate soil of Newbury, South Carolina. His introduction to military life was administered by the last o{ the ' " hardnosed old corps " : the sixteenth company. How- ever, between come-arounds and other vigorous methods of indoctrina- tion, Tim. managed to elude the " unsat " list in all courses (save a slight brush with plebe English) during his tenure at the academy. Tim is reiTowned for his knowledge of the Civil War and literature, both past and present. In addition to his academic pursuits, he has earned a name of dislinclion on the intramural battlefields of such sports as volleyball, fieldball, football, and badminton. His persever- ance, initiative, and will to win marked him as a dangerous opponent for his foe on the- sports field and established his position as a valu- able team member. His imagination, love of life, and unquenchable thirst for truth along with an amiable disposition and warm personality will make it easy for him to join the ranks of the Navy team of which he has dreamed for so long. RICHARD L. VESEY 198 TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY Commander Tipton WINTER SET Back Roiv: T. R. Seigel, H. P. Hoffman. Front: J. K. Fyfe, Jr. FALL SET Back Row: D. J. Nemura, A. W. Wittig. Front: G. B. Reyn- olds. 199 . FOURTH BATTALION Jeff left the thriving metropolis of Kii- lery, Maine, to enter another whirlwind of activity at the Naval Academy. He was one of the few people who actually took advan- tage of his opportunities while at the Aca- demy. Thus, he continually made the Super- intendent ' s List, earned " stars " , and stood at the top of the class; his major field of inter- est was physics though he often diversified his elective courses. This record was all the more outstanding due to Jeff ' s constant involvement in " Bac biz " and numerous other extracurricular activities. However, Jeff wasn ' t always working; he was a veritable scourge of Batt. tennis leading his team to repeated successes. Jeff ' s usual quietness was offset by a sharp and inventive sense of humor which made him interesting and pleas- urable company, as can be attested by his numerous friends. He is sure to be a wel- come and successful addition to his chosen career. JOHN PATRICK FLYNN After two years at Texas A M College and two years as a submarine sailor John made his appearance at USNA. And. al- though he wouldn ' t sign that paper again for all the money in the world, he is really quite proud of sticking it out. Almost any afternoon of his four year confinement at the Academy you could find him in the fencing loft. Every weekend you could find him dragging as John firmly main- tained that liberty time belonged to him and was not an extended study period. .So with head bloody but unbowed John sets forth hoping to find his Navy career more enjoyable than the preparation for that career turned out to be. ( MICHAEL JOHN CONCANNON JEFFREY E. CALLAHAN Mike came directly to USNA from high school in Scarborough, Maine, with an already avid interest in aviation. " Con " is one of the few people in the country who can boast of having their pilot ' s license at the tender age of sixteen. He knows everything about every aircraft that was ever built and can identify one by simply hearing it fly overhead. After coming to Navy " Con " found a new love in history overloads, especially the history of Russia. With Supt. ' s List grades Mike doesn ' t have to worry much about academics and spends most study hours reading different history books. With his ability to get things done quickly and efficiently Mike should be a welcome addition to the Navy officer corps. suli m ROBERT EARL FORNAL A good high school background, a strong sense of duty and responsibility, a friendly disposition, and a saving sense of humor have enabled Bob to leave his mark on the Naval Academy and his as- sociates. Whenever his assistance was sought, he was always ready to lend a hand. A difficult chemistry electives program did not impede Bob from being placed on the .Superintcriilent ' s list fre- quently. His affinity for scholarly en- deavor has been evidenced by very sub- stantial grades. Sportswise, Bob has been an asset to any team he played for at tlie Naval Academy. In his secimd class year he developed a keen interest in Rugby, helping bis team to a Brigade rliainpionsliip. His activities on the Severn have iniluded working on the football float committee, the brigade amateur radio station, and amassing an amazing amount of outside reading. He was instrumental in |nitting on quite a few of the popular music shows during his four years here. The Navy will bene- fit indeed from the loyalty and dedica- tion lliat Bob will bring to his career of service. 200 JOHN KERR FYFE woil n vBou ■ M itptk dsM IbMim dloiel , ' il«gl0 it ' )li!l It " " • Harry is a native North Carolinian, hailing from New Bern, but was transplanted to Pennsylvania while a toddler. Bloomsburg High ' s All State end soon became a gridiron regular at Bullis prep and as a Navy Plebe. Academics never presented any insurmountable barriers to Harry, and he gave up the pigskin to tackle Organic Chemistry as a youngster. In addition to his appreciative eye for a good female figure, he spends a lot of time gazing at the underwater world. He was secre- tary of the Naval Academy SCUBA Club. A good athlete, he was a worthy addition to company teams and loved the crunching competition of fieldball most, but seldom passed up a blue trampoline workout. His talents include writing, and Harry has been published in the Institute Proceedings as a crusader to open the specialty corps to USNA grads. The Navy will get a versatile, likeable teammate when he joins the long blue line. MICHAEL DANDRIDGE JACCARD A Navy Junior from Norfolk, Jay was a natural for the Naval Academy. Following his graduation from Nor- folk Academy Jay prepped at Hanipden-Sydney College for one year before coming to Annapolis. He continued his out- standing high school athletic record as a halfback for the Plebe football team. His upperclass years were spent on Zanka ' s team (the 150 ' s) where he received his N-star as a segundo on the 1963 intercollegiate championship team. Jay ' s real love, however, was rugby, the British version of football. Regardless of the weather he could be found scrumming around on Farragut Field. Jay ' s quick smile and winning personality made him a welcome addition to any group. He is certain to develop into a fine officer in the Navy, where he plans to go Rugby line. HARRY PITTS HOFFMAN JR. " Tweet " , as he is affectionately called by his classmates, has been intensely interested in Brigade activities, often at the expense of his academics during his four years on the Severn. Chairman of the Brigade float committee, member of the Christmas Card committee, stagehand for dramatic productions, and radio disc jockey have been his sundry avocations. In addition to all of these interests, he has performed well in Varsity lightweight crew as an enthusiastic coxswain. He is well known by most of his classmates, some oi whom attended Bullis Prep with him. Grades have sometimes been a problem for Mike, but determi- nation has always pulled him through. This tenacity that he has, Mike uses to good advantage in all that he is involved with. Mike may be short in stature, but he is 135 pounds of romping-stoniping steel. The Navy is getting a dedicated officer in the person of Mike, capable of doing whatever he sets his mind to. His affability and winning smile will be his key to success in his chosen profession. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY 201 FOURTH BATTALION Hailing from the near-by Metropolis of Sliady Side Al spent two years in the Airdale Navy before coming to USNA. Here he lived a dareilevil life iinlil one disastrous iii lil midway lliroiiiili voungster year when Na y finally eaiight up witii iiini. An cxrcllcnl athlete. Al soon won himself a place on the Varsity Wrestling team and discovered that the " Wing " position on the Rugby team suited his particular talents. . 1 spent many hours of liberty loDking for the one special girl but has yet to accomplish this goal. His liberal outlook on life and his fine sense of humor make . an inlercslinp if not spirited de- bater. Nothing escapes his careful scrutiny and his many escapades have made him a legend to tliose who know him well. Graduation will send .M to Pensacola as an imaginative and cap- able aviator with all tiie qualifications needed for him to continue along the paths developed here at U.SNA. ALBERT OLDER JONES JOSEPH EDWARD KANE II Dave, " Kirk " , came to us from the sunny stale of Florida. Prior to entering the Naval Academy. Dave at- tended .Saint Petersburg Junior College for one year where he excelled in basketball and academics. Since at USNA he has put his athletic prowess to good use par- ticipating in both the Varsity and Intramural program. Dave ' s winning personality has made him many friends and it is a rare weekend when he is not in the company of some lovely member of the oppr)site sex. " Diamond " Dave ' s bulging wallet has salvaged many weekends for his wives. Dave has had little trouble with academics while here, although he has participated in such extracurricular activities as Glee Club and choir. In the future, Dave will be a welcome asset to any wardroom and to the Naval Service. Joe " KILLER " Kane came to the Academy straight from high school in his sunny home-state of Florida. People who don ' t know Joe very well usually get the idea that he ' s the shy. reserved type, but this illusion is short-lived. He ' s always the life of any party with his bright, ever-present smile, and sharp sense of humor. Joe has developed into quite an athlete, taking interest in crew, cross-country, and weight- lifting. As far as drags go, Joe plays the field beautifully, and is rarely seen on weekends without an attractive female admirer at his side. I know Joe ' s personality will carry him far. and that the Navy will be proud to have him as one of its finest Officers. H. DAVID KIRKPATRICK 202 hi n a liii ilai nil Coming from a Navy family. Clar- ence has always been motivated toward a career of Naval service. It was this that directed him to Annapolis and has inspired him to excel during his four years as a Midshipman. Clarence, com- monly called Bear by his classmates (no one knows why), has always been a rugged athletic competitor, dividing his time among company soccer, cross coun- try, football, and battalion rugby. His strong determination helped his soccer and rugby teams to win the Brigade Championships. Some of Clare ' s many ac- complishments have been: getting a 4.0 on his agility test, completing Army Airborne training, obtaining expert in both rifle and pistol, and losing lioth his slide rule and raingear in the same week. After graduation Clare plans to end his four year apprenticeship as a " Brown Bagger " and marry his high school sweetheart. Clare ' s competitive spirit and his strong desire to stay on top will gain for him respect from a l with whom he works and will enable him to have a most successful career in the fleet. CLARENCE KENNETH MILES Vince hails from Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and his appointment to the Naval Academy was the fulfillment of a long-standing ambition. Validation of Plebe German gave Vince an opportunity to pursue his academic interests in Science and Mathematics. He was a member of the Sailing Squadron during Plebe and Youngster years before the roll of the drums and the color of Worden Field persuaded him to join the infantry. In order to combat minor illnesses such as colds and weekend ailments. Vince frequently sought the healing powers of the blue trampoline. Vince ' s easy-going but firm manner has gained him many friends at Navy and also many admirers among the members of the opposite sex. His desire to serve his country and the Navy indicate that Vince Iwill undoubtedly have a long and successful career. DENNIS JOSEPH NEMURA .lohn Dennis Moynehan. Jr. — Jack — thrifty ole Jack from Johnstown. New York — never one to forget the value of a dollar or remember it either. A hypochondriac at birth and, althougii possibly socially retarded since the age of sixteen. Jack makes a welcome addition to any fun group. He is fondly remembered as the creator of the " Moynehan Line. " perhaps because of his sylph-like physique. His loves are snow-skiing and rugby. However, he became unfortunately physically worked out at the age of twenty due to chip- ped bones, shin splints, calcium deposits, and worst of all size 9-G feet. Jack handles himself well in any situa- tion and it is a certainty that he will find a great measure of success in any job that he chooses to undertake. JOHN D. MOYNEHAN JR. Den, a burly bear from the shores of Lake Erie, hails from the small but produc- tive town of Wickliffe, Ohio. An honor grad- uate of Wickliffe High .School. Den decided to further his education for the benefit of both himself and the Navy. Throughout his four year stay at USNA Den has become one of the most distinguished members of the Class of 1965. A permanent member on the Superintendent ' s List as well as a " star man " . Den has successfully met the challenge of academics here at USNA, although weekends find him far from the fields of study — a routine not easily matched by most midship- men of his standing. Afternoons during the week find Den busily engaged in a number (if activities, not excluding an occasional ses- sion on the blue trampoline, nor a trip to Navy ' s own muscle beach on the second deck of the field house. An outstanding high school athlete, Den has continued to make his mark here with various company sports teams, leaving many a bruised opponent in his wake. Aside from these material attributes. Den dis- plays a warm and welcome manner for every- one he meets. Always a cheery remark for those who are close to him — and there are many — Den is a friend to all. A guy who never says die. Den has worked hard and will continue to do so throughout his career. Whatever his choice of service in the Navy, Den will surely be an asset to that service- and those it .serves. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY 203 FOURTH BATTALION Bring a Trxan and having lliat flaming red hair that marks hi jircspncf in any crowd has hccn a winning coml)inalion for Mii c in Ills four years here at the Academy. Mike is a good competitor and has that strong desire to win that is so necessary to a good Naval Officer. Mike plays a pood game of golf and for two and a half years was on the varsity golf team. During his winters Mike has doveloiied into a standout guard on the cimtpany l.SO pound football team. He also has some talent on the saxophone and played with the NA-10 during Plcbe year. Mike ' s academics are outstanding and at the writing of this article he sports a 4.0 Q.F.R. .Ml in all. Mike sizes up as a fine mid- shipman and has excellent potential for future success in the naval service. MICHAEL PIERCE REED GEORGE BERNARD REYNOLDS 75 - Although his main goal in life was thwarted, that being to become an Army officer via West I ' oint like his older brother, Tom has developed a sincere liking for the Navy. Upon graduating from .Mount Healthy High .School in 19. ' 59, Tom went to Hanover College in Indiana, while trying to gain an apimintment. After two years " Scegs " , as he is affectionately known by some of his classmates, secured his berth as a Mid. Upon entering the Academy, Tom has participated in such extracurricular activities as Antiplional Choir, BAG, Christmas Card Committee, and the Improvement Committee. His pet project is the iri-annual painting of Tecumseh. Tom is a participant in company sports, bas- ketball being his favorite. One of Tcmi ' s claims to fame is that everything his younger brother, also at West I ' oint and a hot shot on thfrir varsity team, knows about basket- ball, Tom has taught him. Tom ' s congeniality has led liirii to popularity with his clasfmates anrl also the lucky girls who were privilegrd to be his drags. The Navy has ae(|uired a future outstaml ing-Naval officer in the person of .Seegs. After graduating from Cathedral College Prep School in New York and a year at Manhattan College, George found his way to the Naval Academy. His scholastic background enabled him to take full advantage of the electives program and to complete majors in French and in social studies in his four years by the Severn. Never content with less than his best effort, George ' s hard work paid off, and he found himself consistently on the Superintendent ' s List, wearing stars as well. He participated rigorously in brigade affairs — French club. Newman clui). Catholic choir, brigade hop committee (co-chairman), ring dance committee, Log staff, and was regarded as a definite " plus " to whatever intramural team he joined. Having developed a mature sense of fair- ness, a subtle sense of humor, a gracious social presence, an interest in others, and indefatigable physical and mental energy, George ' s ad- vice was much sought after and well received by peer and subordinate alike. Regardless of what branch of the service he may enter, George will carry with him qualities that destine him to be a valuable asset to the Naval service, an inspiration and example to those with whom he comes in contact, and an unbounded personal success as well. THOMAS RICHARD SEIGLE 204 Being one of the few " Blanket " winners here at Navy, Bob, affectionately known to his close friends as the " Ramrod, " has certainly made his folks and friends back home in Kingston, New York, proud of him. Bob is a distance runner at USNA and has contributed greatly to the developement of Navy track and Cross Country. Worn and callused feet Jiave been Bob ' s trademark over the years yet he has never failed to make the Superin- tendent ' s List nor been unable to display stars on his blues. He is a well read person and is pursuing a social science major in the academic area. A warm personality and a keen sense of humor make Bob a very popular person on and off the track. He always has a kind word to say and never fails to help anyone in any situation. In his own smooth, quiet way, Bob always manages to accomplish whatever he sets out to do. He is a natural leader and never fails to impress people wherever he goes. With so many attributes. Bob has a bright future ahead. ROBERT FRANCIS SERMIER Upon arrival at the Academy Mike entered whole-heartedly into the activities of plebe year. While trying out for the plebe football team Mike had the misfortune of running into Navy ' s Heisman Trophy winner and when two irresistible forces meet " something ' s got to give. " It was Mike ' s nose, broken for the third time in two years, and his dreams of gridiron stardom. During youngster year Mike returned to football, playing for the varsity 150 pound team. Among his many other activities Mike has participated in airborne training at Fort Ben- ning, Georgia, receiving his wings in the summer of 1963. During his re- maining two years at Navy Mike concentrated on more serious en- deavors, working for his philosophical and intellectual fulfillment. MICHAEL SLEET SHIRLEY DAVID WALKER STRONG From Erie. Dave brought his swimming and water polo skills to the Academy. After plebe year, he dropped the varsity headache in favor of Batt sports. A natural at water polo, he was a mainstay of the Batt teams and one of the campaigners for organization of the sport on a brigade and inter-collegiate level. Not a believer in over- indulgence, he also knew how to relax and was no stranger to the blue trampoline. A veteran Great Lakes sailor, he found little time to sail at the academy but enjoyed it often while home on leave. Sore feet and the long treks to class increased his already keen interest in sports cars and automobiles in general. His appreciation for the music of Joan Baez was equalled only by the appreciation of his roommates for his not playing it while they were in the room. Social life never presented much of a problem for Dave and he has managed to retain his " free-as-a-bird " status. His quiet, likeable manner, quick wit, ability to organize, and, of course, his " .4 " in Leadership indicate promise of a highly suc- cessful naval career. TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY 205 FOURTH BATTALION Most |ico|ilo arc addri-ssi-il by iiickiiaiiic niiK li llm-c wlm know lliem wi-ll. Tlu-rc arc exceptions, however, ami ■ ' Sully " i- luie of tliem. In fact, few people knew his real name of .jerry. ' " .SullyV love for his California sunshine ami his physical allrilmles also jjained liiin the title of " Hiishy Hloiule .Surfer " . His ciuick smile and eiieerful salutations wen- well known hy seeniiiif-ly everyone. Jerry, a Navy junior. eon in(: to the Academy from the fleet and a year at NAPS was well aoiiuainle.l with and acclimated to tin- Navy way of life. His houndless cnerj-y kept him constantly on the go and he could usually Ih- found workinc nijihls. long after his roommates had succumbed to the call of the pad. With such devotion and drive to supplement iiis natural talent " Sully " will make a distinguished officer. JERRY MICHAEL SULLIVAN DAVID ROBINSON THOMPSON JR. . ' Mlhough hailing from Austin. Texas. Tex did not Micciimh to the lure of the University of Texas hut chose the Navy instead. A true Ului ' and Colder he joined the .Navy Reserve in his .Senior year of high school and upon graduation he accepted an appointment to the Naval .Academy. A fighting Texan, he competed in various levels of Colden fjloves hcfore coming to U.SN.V and earned his first numerals hy getting as far as the semi- finals in lirigade ISoxing his I ' lehe year. He soon added other numerals to his li-rohe liv participating in Hatt. Kughy. Always on the go Tex spent his weekends partying and dragging. Although he couldn ' t remember a Skinny formula for more than fifteen minutes. Tex could greet almost every clas-mate with a smile and a first name acknowledgement. Ti-x made many dose friends who will never forget thr- carefree j- ' riday nights spent in the Fomlli Wing barber shop. Prior to entering the Academy Dave attended Bullis Prep School for two years. The transition from civilian life to that of a plebe was a hard one for Dave, but he took it all in stride. A few of his hobbies include any type of car. girls, and of course, sports. Tales of Florida idus a string of talcs as long as his pitching arm gave him a remark- able line with everyone. Academics posed no particular problem for Dave. His athletic endeavors were devoted to company sports, where he excelled in volleyball, football, and softball. His social endeavors were equally outstanding. His pleasant personality and ability to lose anything mark him for an interesting career. He agrees fully with the ol(i pbilosiipliy that " Navy line may not be fine, but it " s safe. " ARTHUR WALTER WITTIG 206 TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY Lieutenant Commander McNeely WINTER SET Back Roiv: G. J. Evans. R. J. Beauchamp. Front: E. R. Linz. FALL SET Back Row: A. R. Spurway, D. W. Burrows. Front: T. P. Craig. Jr. 207 FOURTH BATTALION In his carefrcf high school days at Saint John ' s Collopo in Washinplon. D.C.. Boh was known niori- lovingly as Tony. Il was ihero an l at his honip in Whoaton. ary■ land, lliat in- nurlurcii his drsire lo graduate from the Naval Academy. One eventful year at Bullis Prep., and " Bingo " , here he was; bringing with him just the background to form a lasting impression on Mother Ban- croft. Bob " s experience in journalism tlirougii high school and Bullis put him high in the ranking of Tridml staffers, and finally to wind up his college career as Editor-in-Chief. Plebe and youngster years saw I?ol) out on the Soccer fields battling it out. but with the advent of intramural Kugby. Bob found his true sport. Many was the time that he re- turned to the room looking like he had been strained through a tennis racquet, but just bursting with delight over having won a hard fought game. Bob ' s knowledge of Naval Science and History, along with bis tremen- dous ability to adapt himself to almost any situation, is certain to insure him a most productive and enjoyable career in the Navy. MICHAEL THOMAS BROWN An all-around athlete while at Law- renceville Town liip High School. " Brownie " found pole-vaulting to be his true calling during the [)lebe track season. From that time on he channeled his many talents into his vaulting and became one of the best in the field. He could always be found at the pits on Thompson Field where his determined efforts were rewarded with consistent wins for the Navy team. Keeping one jump ahead of the Skinny [)ept. occupied a lot of Mike ' s lime, hut he still found time to become par- ticularly a lept in the Orman language. De- termination, a keen sense of humor, and a ready willingness to participate in almost any- thing are among the trails that will make Mike a valuable asset to the field of his choice. ROBERT ANTHONY ANDRETTA Bob. who hails from Wilmington. Delaware, came to the Naval Academy after a year at Columbian Prep. Although a diligent stu- dent. Bob has had to fight several touch-and-go battles with the academic departments. His more important battles have been with the Bull and Command Departments, in the cour.se of which he has staved off several noteworthy offensives. His late nights and hard work have paid off, however, as he has always managed to come out on top. He is known to be a terror on the golf course (for any of several reasons), and that is where he may often be found while on leave. Bob has maintained a high degree of physical fitness during his four years at Navy, and has done well in whatever sport he has chosen to play. Bob ' s devotion to his work and his desire to succeed should hold him in good stead throughout the fine career the future holds for him. DEE WAYNE BURROWS X ' ayne, the oldest member of the class of 1%. ' ). hails from the beautiful city of All)U(]uerque, New Mexico, where he began his college areer. Finding college loo (lull, he packed his bags, and joined the Navy to see the Workl. Three years later found Wayne actively taking part ill Naval . cademy Life. While here Wayne played many varsity sports, in- cluding Brigade Boxing, Lacrosse, .Soc- ' er, and was a key member of the clianipion--hip Hugby team. .Xside from his atlilclic prowess. Wayne is jirobably the widest known and best liked member of our class, .sporting a flashing smile and a ready wit. Fin ' dancing and ex- ( illence in conversation maki ' Wayne a must at any party or danii ' . The Navy uill have to look far and wide to find a liclliT man llian Dee W;niic Burrows. f 208 WILLIAM J. COCHRAN Tom was born and reared in Wagon Mound, New Mexico. As the name of the town indicates, it is a one horse town and it had a one horse high school. Tom and his classmates numbered 18 when he graduated from Wagon Mound High .School in 1960. Tom tried his senior year in high school to enter the Naval Academy but failed the CEEB exam. He decided, since the Naval Academy was not his line, he would try Colorado State University, and there he spent one year. Tom received a letter from his congressman pne day at Colorado offering him another appointment. Being broke jnd at loose ends, Tom accepted figuring he would at least have a free meal ticket for four years. Before he could turn around he was tnee deep in all his gear with a stencil pencil in hand. 1 At the academy Tom ' s been a hustler from the start. He ' s been ;m outdoor sports man all three years and has gained much respect on ihe rugby field playing on the Brigade Championship team for two years. The folks back home in Wagon Mound can be mighty proud of hat one time cow puncher who has worked his way to a company ommander at the .Academy. BRUCE E. DAVIDSON " Huey " came to Ship City from the ittle town of Audubon in north Jersey. He :ioved to the Sixteenth Company after spend- ig Plebe Year in the First. Always a handy lan with a drawing pencil, he made many aluable contributions to the Brigade Arts nd Printing Club. He rowed crew and par- cipated in Company basketball for two ears: and as a Second Class helped the econd Battalion win the Brigade Champion- lip in Rugby. Always an amiable guy with pleasant word for everyone. " Huey " has ' i enjoyable future ahead. Good Luck! Following graduation from Cathedral High School in Bellville, Illinois, and one year at Parks College. Bill headed for USNA to trade civilian line for Navy Blue. " Willie " , the nickname by which he is most widely known, possessed a ready smile and generous personality which made him a popular mem- ber of any group. Academics at the Aca- demy presented Bill with no problems, as evidenced by his unceasing collection of out- side reading material. Plebe year at USNA was an occasion which will long be re- meinbered for Bill. A member of the Old 16th Company, he endured the now infamous treatment which that company had to offer. His ability to smile in the face of setbacks will prove a valuable asset in his future. Combined with drive and initiative these at- titudes will provide the Naval Service with a capable and conscientious officer of which it can be proud. GILBERT COMMODORE CROUSE Coming from Ohio, one of the greatest high school footljall states of the country, and having had an out- standing past in this sport, Gil had a very promising future for Navy until a severe knee injury forced him to leave the gridiron. His love of the good life has detracted much from his inspira- tion to study, but his natural intelligence has carried him through effortlessly. Every Sunday, melodious strains can be heard coming from Gil ' s section of the Chapel Choir, and his activities extend into company sports where he is a mainstay of the fieldball and squash teams. His carefree and friendly attitude has won him many comrades, and his warm personality will definitely be a great asset in the future, which, coupled with his sharp mind, will assure for him a successful career. TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY 209 FOURTH BATTALION Fleet ' s hometown is Wilmington, Dela- ware, where he came to Canoe U. from a small private high school. Friends. ' hrn he is not studying or doing something for Navy, he is usually found writing to a young lady or just dreaming about one. His best or his worst friend is the mate delivering mail, depending whether there is a letter or not; or it could be the stock market as he checks the quotations in the daily paper. The Antiphonal Choir surely would not be a success if it did not have his fine bass voice, or his dimples beaming from the choir loft, or his insatiable appclile devouring doughnuts at the Sunday morning rehearsals. Every year has brought a new set of hurdles from the P.T. deparlnienl. but Fleet has al- ways been able to cross them successfully. Rarely does one meet Fleet without seeing a warm smile and hearing a cheery " Hi! " or a mild mannered " Take it easy. " With the fine attributes of getting along with people and gelli ' ng the job done. Fleet should find success on whatever sea lie sails. GORDON JOHN EVANS (.ordif is a native of Scranton, Pa., and came to the .Navy after two years in the Air Force. Having prior service enabled Gordie to make the change to Academy life with ease and since academics offered him no challenge he would usually be found read- ing his favorite novel. Heing a natural athlete was always one of (iordie ' s strong points. Whether on the varsity Wrestling team or tin- Battalion Track team he was alway- a staunch competitor. (Jordic is ahead when it comes to the opposite sex, and his dance floor ability combined with his ready wit make him the favorite of every parly. Upon gra luali m. (iordie plans to enter " The Wild Hlue Yortdi-r " , but this lime in Navy blues. With all his talents he should have no Iroiiliji- with the future. FLEET GOODRIDGE DAVIS II Sam stepped through Gate 3 less than one month after he had graduated from Hollidaysburg High School in the heart of Pennsylvania. As all true Pennsylvanians, Sam was an outstanding wrestler and ' scholar in high school. He quickly adapted himself to the trials and tribulations of USNA and became a top man in his class. When not organizing and planning with the Executive Department. .Sam could be found submerged in a steady stream of overloads, wliicli led to his major in mathematics. Sam ' s athletic prowess was continually evident — not only as a member of the varsity wrestling team but also in all other sports. For example, during the spring, in addition to being a consistent performer on the Battalion track team. Sam was often an enthusiastic " duffer " at the golf course. His determination and drive, coupled with his natural ability to succeed, should insure Sam a fine career in the Naval . ' ervice. HUGH JAMES GILLOGLY A graduate of St. .lnhns College in Wasliington D.C.. Hugli s|)ent a year in the N.R.O.T.C. program at Villanova before entering the Academy. He tackled plebe year with an unrcliiilijig effort which carried him through willi flying colors. He was quite capable in handling any course which the curriculum threw up to him. and he was always willing lo help his classmates along whenever help was asked for. A mariner at heart, llugli spent many sunny afli-rnoons and wickcnils aiioarii I hi ' Naval . rademy a(lilv ;is a member of llie Ocean .Sailing S(pKi(him. Hugh was also a spirili-d and aliii ' coMli ' iuler in sucii inlrarnurals as liattalion gynmaslics. handball, and vol- leyliall. Possessing a talent with the saxophone as well, he volunteered his services to the concert band for two MMts. Hugh ' s f;rral ciiliuisia iii and co- opiialivc spirit will be ajipreoiated by Ills fellow officers: his perseverance and abililv will earn the respect of all who iTM ' tiniirr liiin. 210 While Pat has always achieved outstanding marks, and thus had his lapels adorned by the extra five points known as stars, it is a well known fact throughout the Brigade that the pages of his books have never seen light. Pat, or D.P. as he is often called, can best be described as cool. In fact, the word sweat is not part of his otherwise broad vocabulary. An outstanding athlete and scholar in his high school in Ohio. Pat has carried on at USNA as the top hurler on Navy ' s varsity nine, and the sparkplug of the company basketball team. Being mathematically inclined, Pat naturally took an avid interest in bridge, and can usually be found, when not in class or playing sports, huddled over his fistful of pasteboards trying to decide what Goren would do. Outstanding lead- ership, high intelligence, and a frank straightforward manner make Pat a na- tural in his chosen career. Since he came to the academy, Pat ' s family has gone south; and he now calls Gainesville, Florida, home. DAVID PATRICK GRAHAM Most of the midshipmen who know Bill would probably agree that the first thing he did when he was issued a dictionary plebe year was to tear out the page with the word " sweat " . Kemps, as he is called by almost everyone, matriculated to the Academy from Lake Erskine, New Jersey, obtaining a Presidential nomination. If one word could be used to describe him, " friendly " would be perhaps the best choice. Always ready to lend a helping hand, Kemps has devoted much of his spare time to helping classmates and others with their academic problems. The definition of " spare time " in his case, however, is any time not spent in class, since academics pose no problem whatsoever for him. An avid sports fan, Kemps was a member of the plebe gym team, but has since confined his activities to a few afternoons of tennis or handball, except when he has been called upon to lead the E. D. squad. He can often be found in the woodshop slaving over a machine or riffling through the pages of the Wall Street Journal scanning the latest developments in the stock market. Coming from a Navy family, and highly motivated towards a career in the service. Kemps possesses all the qualities to make an outstanding officer. EDWIN R. LINZ WILLIAM GLENN KEMPLE After graduating from Spingarn High School in Washington, D. C., Floyd spent two years at Capital University in Ohio prior to entering he Naval Academy. While there, lie showed his potential, standing first in his ROTC class. Upon entering the academy, Floyd immediately showed he could adjust to the system. He performed very well in both academics and aptitude. Besides par- ticipating in intramural athletics, he also was an outstanding member of the plebe crew team and played a year of junior var- sity lacrosse. Throughout the years, Floyd impressed everyone with his desire and ef- forts to succeed in academy endeavors, even though he seldom missed an opportunity to answer liberty call. Floyd ' s present popularity will undoubtedly stand him in good stead with fellow officers in years to come. FLOYD F. GRAYSON JR. Ed came to the Naval Academy after two years at Villa Madonna College to prove that Kentucky is not made up entirely of illiterate backwoodsmen. He has proven his literacy as witnessed by the consistent ap- pearance of his name on the Superintendent ' s List. Starting out as a chemistry major Ed eventually decided that math was the field for him. Ed always had a knack for talking and this ability led him to winning many trophies for USNA as a member of the Fo- rensic Society. His debating career was high- lighted by placing fourth in the National Debate Tournament during second class year. Ed once said he would graduate from USNA if he ever passed the 400 yard swim. Other than swimming Ed loved sports and played number one on the company squash team. Ed ' s ability to excel in all that he attempts will make him a definite asset to the U. S Navy. TWENTY-THIRD COAAPANY 211 FOURTH BATTALION With a year as a Plrhc al the New uTk Slair Marilinu- Collcftr. " Miirph " ar- rivptl at I ' SNA well prepared for N.W ' Y life. Academics kepi him Inisy hut were never a tlirrat to his existence. He always managed to have a novel arutind for relaxation. Most afternoons Tom would he ont on Farrapiit Field with his friends chasing a Kiiphy hall around, . fter two Hripade Championship- and a hroken ankle he still likes the panie. On weekends Murph ' s love of sleep and the fairer sex foimd him either in town draptiinp or in the pad " zzzinp " . Tom has a serious side to go with his ready laugh and was a memher of the New- man cluh and Foreign Relations cluh. His large store of professional knowledge made him a friend to many a fourth classman with questions to he answered. Murph will he a valuable addition to the Fleet. HARRY LEON TURNER II AARON RUSSELL SPURWAY THOMAS PATRICK MURPHY Spud came to the Naval Academy from the small northwest, mining town of Kellogg, Tdaho. He is a very versatile character with a big sense of humor. He always seems to he on Supt ' s List and occasionally gets into the star ranks. Although it appears he is quite the book worm, Spud can he found burrowed in the sack almost any free period. He is not es|)ecialiy outgoing and likes to be alone much of the time. He picked up the game of squash when first ap- pearing here and is now one of the better players. At present Spud plans a Naval career but wherever he goes he will be a standout in his field. Harry came to the banks i)f the Severn from Houston. Texas, where he starred in football and track al Springbranch High School. As a midshipman Harry throws the shotput and discus for the track team and can be found almost every afternoon throw- ing or just working out. Not only a success as an athlete, Harry always does well in his academics. Almost every evening he can be found going to I ' lebc rooms and asking, " Cot any chow? " , or can be seen lying or juM hitting on the pad like a frog. When he returns from dragging or a weekend, it in always interesting to watch him rearrange the pictures on his wall or the names on hit grease ladder of girls. One of Harry ' s main interests in his four years here has been the study of Portuguese and the activities of the Portuguese club. He was never one to pass up the opportunity of going to I ' ortu- gueM; after-dinner speaking and the result- ant good chow. Harry is also active in the religious and social activities of the Presby- terian church in town. Certainly with his hard work and will to get ahead. Harry is drMined to a successful career in the Navy. RICHARD PAUL ZIMMERMAN Dick ' s origin of Texas is obvious from tile fad that he " cain ' t " say " can ' t " . He came to the academy sporting a fine array of academic achievements, and he has since added many more to the list. He is a star man and is very inter- ested in his major of Italian. Dick is making good use of his new language in his correspondence with four girls in Italy, and first class summer he plans to put it to even better use on the Italian Riviera. One might say that he takes to the academy like a duck takes to water, except that he begins worrying about his tests of water skills a year ahead of time. On .Sunday mornings he shows his interest in children by volunteering to teach a .Sunday school class. One of his interests that must not be neglected is his love of music, and many a study hour has been invaded by one of his operas. As for his future, Dick ' s in- clusiry and drive will assure him of un- bounded success. 212 TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY Lieutenant Hanson Back Row: W. G. Cooper, F. J. Strahm. Front: G. M Mayetani. Back Row: F. J. Glaeser, C. F. Ingram, II. Front: R. A. Matzie. 213 FOURTH BATTALION Aflor gradiialing from Vl ' usliingliin- Lcc High Sclioiil in Arlinittoii, Virginia, Scott attended Sullivan School and George Washington Iniversity in i)reparalion for the Naval Academy. If he were not attendini: an overload class, Scott ' s early afternoons were spent participating in company knock- abouts, football or cross country. He also was an active member of the battalion debate team. Being an avid reader, friends often found Scott during his free moments en- grossnl in a book, the subject matter being most anything — philosophy of war, U.S. for- eign policy, games of strategy or just fic- tion. .Although he was an avid reader, Scott was by no means a " book-worm; " he spent many hours enjoying music which ranged from the classicals to folk songs. And ac- cording to those who knew him, he was per- haps one of the most colorful conversational- ists one could speak with; he could " spin yarns " to rival even the masters of the art. WALTER FRANCIS BURNS III After graduating from Admiral Far- ragut Academy in 1960, Walt attended the University of Delaware. He finally saw the light and came to the Academy in 1961, where he settled down to a somewhat more restricted life. Almost any afternoon. Walt can be found sailing on the Severn. He has been on the Dinghy Sailing Team since Plebe Year, but sailing is not his only interest. Walt also likes swimming, hunting, and GIRLS. He is a man dedicated to that great institution, bachelorhood, which translated loosely means " max fun with min strings attached " . Walt intends to go Navy Air after graduation. He will be a welcome and capa- ble addition to the fleet. ALAN CHRISTIAN BERNARD FREDERICK SCOTT AVERY III Being a Navy junior and having experienced the Navy life through his father. Chris always wanted to enter the academy. Al- though his travels have taken him to many different surroundings, he has never forgotten his love of the outdoors that he learned in his home state of South Dakota. One of Chris ' best qualities is the fact that whenever he finds something he really likes, he dedicates himself to it completely, as could be seen for example by his quick success in fencing. He did not come out for the team until Youngster year, and was fencing first team second class year. Chris is one of the few midshipmen who not only does well and enjoys engineering, but thinks that the " steam " department is the best department in the academy. If Chris shows the same dedication in the fleet that he has shown at the academy, his success will be assured. WILLIAM PATRICK COOPER Pat is a native of East Liverpool, Ohio, which is. as everyone knows, tiie pottery capital of the world. Pat at- tended Washington and Jefferson Col- lege for two years and lettered in foot- ball bpfore coming to the Academy. He was a member of the plebe wrestling team and has participated in sports rang- ing from handball to lacrosse during his four years at the Academy. I ' al bccumc iniloctrinulcd quickly to Naval Academy routine when at the start of his plebe year he found himself in the " old Sixteenth Company " which was widely renowned for its " hard but fair " attitude towards Plebes. I ' al ' s diief interests are sports, travil and people. His interest and un- (lirvlanilint; in this last category will liilp liiin finally in lii- chosen i)rofession. 214 JOHN VICTOR DeTHOMAS During his waking hours, as limited as they may have been, Pete spent his time engaged in varied pursuits which made him a worthy representative of his much cherished and oftentimes defended home, Los Angeles. Calif. Academics never offered him too much of an obstacle, yet striving for the Superintendent ' s List was a goal to which he con- stantly aspired. Daily afternoons were spent engaged in athletic pursuits designed to bring his company the colors or keep himself off the swimming sub-squad. Pete had a better than average interest in girls and managed to spend many weekends in the company of some charming members of the opposite sex. Not particularly adapted for the variable weather or restrained social life of the Academy he spent many hours buffeted by cold or expounding on the advantages of his native habitat. Nonetheless, Pete displayed the maturity, common sense, and person- ality which made him endeared to his friends, respected by his sub- ordinates, and which should go far in recording him as a credit to the Academy and the Navy. Coming straight from the land of jackrabbits and sagebrush, J.V. or " Hawk " , as he is known by his friends, brought with him a keen sense of humor and a de- termination to do his best at everything he tried. His own rigorous plebe year convinced him of its benefits which he wholeheartedly conveyed to succeeding members of the fourth class. J.V. kept up a high academic average with a jninimum of studying, including several electives, which enabled him to pursue athletics. He won his " N " on the rifle team and is an active participant in Batt. football. He is also the proud wearer of a set of airborne wings, bought at the price of a lot of blood, sweat, and one summer ' s leave. He has set his sights on Navy Air, where his ready wit, initiative, and ability insure him a success- ful career. PETER MARSHALL GALBRAITH FREDERICK J. GLAESER Fred was born in Honolulu. Hawaii, in 1943. As a Navy " Junior " he had already seen much of the world before he came here and is determined to see the rest of it before he retires. Fred hasn ' t been able to find a notch for himself in varsity sports until this year when he took over as manager of the varsity gym team. Undoubtedly, Fred ' s greatest pastime was weightlifting. He believed in keeping himself in top physical condition and never spared any pains in doing this. Every afternoon after class, you knew you could find him working out in the Field House conditioning room or in MacDonough Hall. Not only was Fred known for being muscle-bound, but for being a standout in Battalion Track. For in his second-class year, he captured first place in the mile run in all of the meets in which he participated, excluding one where he came in second. Because of Fred ' s good nature and his love for and interest in the Nav y, his classmates agree there couldn ' t be a finer guy with whom to serve. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY 215 FOURTH BATTALION Jim (Henry) arrived al tlir Naval Aradcmy (iircctly after graiiu- aling from iiigli scliool, where lie excelled in both academics and sports. His winning smile and easy-going personality soon won him many friends in spile of the rigors of plebe year. . u outstanding athlete, Jim quickly became an asset to the company and battalion basketball, softbail and cross-coimtry teams. One of the few true " flaxens " . aca- demics pose l no great jiroblein for Jim as he could always be found in the company of one of many female admirers on weekends. When not pursuing his second favorite pastime, sleeping, he found time to offer guidance to " wayward " plebes. His likable manner, quick wit and determination to get the job done will insure Jim a promising Naval career. Iloi lis] [mii! illltl [any Jjilir ilfi km do ate iijfi llail ltd ' CULPEPPER F. INGRAM JAMES DALLAS HUDSON Pepper is lield in high esteem by his classmates. While academics are not his strongest point, a good high school background and deter- mined effort have helped Pepper through the curriculum with relative ease. Among his many activities at the Academy, his favorite was being a member of the Antiphonal Choir. He was also his company rep- resentative in the Class Ring and Crest committee. . solid performer on the track and the football field. Pepper was an asset to the Bat- talion and Company teams he played on. Whenever he had a little free time he found a satisfying diversion in professional reading. The week- ends usually saw Pepper on the town developing his social graces. Pepper ' s sincerity, friendliness and genuine personality will make him a successful Naval Officer. adei JOHN H. S. JOHNSON JR. When John enli-red the Naval Academy after a year al Bullis Prep, he was following a time honored family tradition. His years here have been beneficial not only to himwdf, but also to those who have felt the warmth of his outgoing personality. He can best be distinguished by his affable mannerism, his jovial laugh, and his rapidly receding hairline. He has no trouble making friends. Although his greatest achievements have not been aca- demic in nature. John has managed to get by in sluilies without much difficulty. He made quite a name for himself in intramural softbail and Plebe squash. On the battalion squash ladder John Henry played in first position. Hi- had a marked knack for training Plebes properly and always managed to keep a spirited relationship in so doing. John had (|uit(- a plebe year himself! While at the Academy he was an active member of the Newman club. With bis heart set on a Naval Aviation career, John will be a loyal and iledicated officer and a lefinite as -i i In the Navy. I 216. John came to the Naval Academy from the city of Salem. Massachusetts. His perseverance and desire to excel carried him close to the top of his class and held him in the high esteem of his classmates. Although not a varsity athlete John was keenly interested in intramural athletics and was a regular on the com- pany football team. Many times John could be found along with his roommates flailing wildly in the cold green water of the instruction pool. Besides his aca- demic prowess and winning personality. John was quite famous for his weekly chow packages from home. However, the care packages were hardly a contribut- ing factor to John ' s popularity. We know that he will go far in his many endeavors, and will certainly be a credit to the Navy and his country. JOHN CHARLES MARKOWICZ A graduate of Mount Carmel High School where he was a standout basketball player. Regis has consistently been a top academic student in the class. Saturday night usually found him working prob- lems for his overload classes in physics or math. Extremely adept at any sport he tries, " Matz " has developed into a good tennis player in his off-time. In the fall he could be found helping coach the plebe basketball team. When he got a chance to take a weekend Regis usually went to New York to see a play on Broadway. Music as well as sports and spaghetti afford him enjoyment. The future should offer a great deal to Regis for the preparations he has been willing to make. GARY MIKIO MAYETANI REGIS ANTHONY MATZIE Bill, the son of a Naval Academy graduate, hails mostly from Norfolk. Virginia, and is a graduate of Granby High. " Jack " , as he is often called by some of his friends — after the famous pro golfer, has contributed much of his time to the greens and the roughs. He was the top man of the Plebe golf team and played three years for the varsity. Bill, never one to let the pitfalls of Plebe year nor the traps of the academic departments bother him. sailed through four years at Navy always pleasant and never known to be angry or to study. Bill aspires to be an aviator and will be a fine officer. The Academy ' s loss is the Fleet ' s gain. WILLIAM GEORGE MATTON The first in his family to venture forth into the Navy, Gary came to the Academy from Los Angeles, California, where he had been reared and gone to a year and a half of college. Gary was known to all for his tre- mendously friendly and outgoing personality. He met everyone with a cheerful smile and greeting — his " trademark " . He was aclive in numerous company and battalion projects, ranging from his work as a striper to those for the " Beat Army " spirit. His sports in- cluded battalion football, rugby, company squash, Plebe soccer, and Softball. Gary ' s interest in the Service, coupled with his ability to get a job done should see him through many years of success in his career. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY 217 FOURTH BATTALION CuminiJ from a Navy (ainily. Jolin camr lo l ' NA after pradiialin ; higli in his class at Hall i a lii):li Sriiool in tlic Canal Zone. He was known licrr at Navy for his dedication to °acu ti ' niirs and to the many sports and fxtracurriciilar activities in which he participated. His dedication to studies paid off in the form of a consistently high ac- ademic a eragr. He was always willing to help his classmates in any course. When not hit- ting the books, he was ocean sailing, run- ning cross country or playing softhali. He was an active memher of the Naval .Academy Christian . ssociation and the Officer ' s Chris- tian I ' nion. and was the editorial editor of the Guidr-On. In addition, he took jiart in the setting up of a professional bulletin board and gave signal drills. John has a dedication to the Service and an ability to sec a job through which should help him to a long and success- ful career. HARRY AUGUSTUS SEYMOUR JR. Chip is the kind of guy who starts to get the job done while others are worrying about the odds against them. The dogged per- severance and delerrninalion lie displayed in his running battle with academics carried him to some very strange study rooms in the early morning hours before reveille. These same characteristics made him a keen compet- itor in any athletic contest with particular at- tention devoted to winning at tennis and pass- ing at swimming. Though not a constant drag- ger Chip could claim more female corre- spondents than either of his roommates and could be found on weekends at his home away (mm home on Porter Hoa l which be- came a welcome haven for frightened Plebes and bewildered drags. Chip was always in- terested in fristering improvement and setting an example that wi!ul(l serve as an inspiration to those aroimd him. He leaves for the fleet, a Navy-liner at heart with the same attitudes he has exhibited and developed f ir four years at the Academy and slioiild go far as a tre- mendous asM-t to his chosen profession. GERARD FRANCIS ROBINSON r?r z i JOHN MOORE READE IV Robi, although now living in nearby Glen Burnie, is a firm be- liever that his home is actually in New England. Coming out of the hills of New Hampshire, Robi went directly into NAPS. His year at Bainbridge finished with Robi trading the blue of the Air Force for that of the Navy. Relying on his years of previous .schooling he man- aged to avoid the pitfalls of a 13th company plebe year and moved along with our class. His determination enabled him to master the academic departments one by one as he continually raised his class standing. During the afternoons Robi could always be found in Hubbard Hall getting ready to go out on the Severn to row for Navy« With Robi ' s de- termination and his ability to triumph over the obstacles in his path he should make a fine officer. JAMES REYNOLDS STARK Coming straight from high school at . ' Vrlington, .lim went into plebe year with a sense of humor an i unusual academic ability. He easily maintained a star average and had a great interest in (lerman language overloads, the latter of which, along with girls, he pursued during several summers in F ' uro|)e. He participated in the plebe summer detail and his firm bi ' licf in jilebe year soon became well known among the fourth estate. Active in company affairs and athletics, Jim was also a valuable mem- ber of the Championship Second Bat- talion Rugby Team. When not on a week- end, engaged in some nonreg activity or K. I).. Jim could usually be found en- grossed in a novel. His wit. good humor and great ability will carry him a long way and will prove an invaluable asset to the Navv. 218 Hailing from Bexley, Ohio, John in coming to Annapolis is following in the footsteps of his brother, who was a graduate of the class of 1957. Finding that academics posed no particular problem, he took advantage of the elec- tive program and pursued the intricacies of math. John displayed a keen interest in sports and he will be remembered for his outstanding participation in intra- ' mural football and Softball. Despite a habitual lack of funds and USNA he managed to drag once this privilege was extended. This plus his easygoing charm and a little red T-bird resulted in many full address books. With his like- able personality and quick wit he has cultivated many lasting friends. If all goes well, after graduation John plans to hang his hat in Pensacola. No matter where he goes, he is bound to be a wel- come addition to any wardroom. JOHN FREDERICK STRAHM It can never be said that Tovs let his studies interfere with his education. On the contrary, he educated himself along the lines of his interests in spite of the Academic Department by the abundance of books he consumed during his four year stay by the Severn. As a result, he could liven up any conversation or discussion with an odd, previously unbeknown fact pertaining to the topic or casually utter a six-syllable word which would always require an immediate explanation and entail a hearty laugh. An easygoing good-timer from Iowa, Jim was con- vinced that Academy life with its petty annoyances was not an accurate reflection of true Navy life and consequently devoted most of his waking hours to the opposite sex, concentrating his efforts in his last two years on his fiance who lived close by. Jim ' s many friends will always remember him for his genuine sincerity as well as his thunder- like laugh which could, on occasion, be heard reverberating through several wings, and he is destined to complement any branch of the Navy in which he chooses to apply himself. lif KIM GEORGE VARNAGARIS WILBERT JAMES TOVREA Known by all his friends as " Swense " , Larry is the kind of guy everyone enjoyed having around during the four long years. His pleasing personality and wonderful sense of humor made the longest and dreariest days a little more bearable. The little Swede from Kansas has that strong desire to excel and is a good competitor in everything he does. He was strictly an intramural sports man during his four years at the Academy, dividing his time among company soccer, battalion handball, company squash and vol- leyball. His soccer team won the Brigade championship during h i s Youngster year. Larry will be remembered by his friends especially for his great desire for self-im- provement. He is never satisfied with second- best and always tries to improve on the present. This desire along with his many talents give him a great potential for success in the naval service. LARRY GENE SWENSON " Varney " came to the Academy straight out of South Shore High School in Chicago, Illinois. He took plebe year in his usual happy, carefree stride, doing well in all he undertook. His classmates will always re- member his cheerful attitude and willingness to help. Youngster year saw Kim start to progress academically, and he went on to take the additional work of overloads as a Sagundo. He enjoyed sailing and handball as his sports and really showed his nautical abilities out on the bay in fair weather and foul. His true extracurricular loves, however, were tea fights out in town, warming his pad, and sunning on the terraces. By the end of each summer Kim returned to the Acad- emy looking like he had been tarred but not feathered. With his professional zeal the Navy will more than welcome Kim to the ranks of the commissioned. TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY 219 FIFTH BAHALION STAFFS FALL SET Back Row: D. L. Neal, M. J. Moscovis, P. A. Thorsen. Middle Row: D. P. Snyder, Jr., D. M. Norton. Front: J. A. General. WINTER SET Back Row: J. P. Collins, Jr.. J. E. Tucker, R. L. MacPherson. Middle Row: D. A. Jones, R. E. Gonzales, Jr. Front: A. W. Newlon, Jr. CoiiWMandcr Wynn 220 M IM Lieutenant Keliikoa TWENTY-FIF TH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: J. A. Webber, G. B. Simkins. Fronl: B. W. Wie- land. FALL SET Back Row: D. A. Anderson, B. McConnell. Front: R. C. Hesse, III. 221 FIFTH BATTALION DaM ' .irrivnl al llii- Araiirniv from Ki-nwick Hicli ScIidoI in Oak Park. Iliiiuiis with a |il ' a ant personality and ready wil. Allli ii(;ii lie was lie t known (or his aradeniie aehievenienl. where lie i erloa ie(l in nialh and lileraliire and maintained Siipl ' s list grades, his arlivitii- were not limited only to the hooks. He devoted time to the FVeneh ( ' hil and the Brigade Hop Conimiltee and was a steady an i valiiahle rnii Irihutor to company sports. Second class year Dave joined the dehale team and quickly mastered the art of public speaking which he utilized in competition with schools throughout the country. In his last years at the . cademy. he also unleashed a fla ir for art whicii never failed to amaze his contemporaries. S ' ith his drive and determination, tliere is no doubt that Dave will be successful in the Navy and all his future en- deavors. He always has been, and will continue to be an inspiration to his classmates and the brigade. DAVEN A. ANDERSON JOHN F. BIRMINGHAM JR. M ; 1 - Jack, after leaving Massachusetts, attended the Armys Prep School at Fort Belvoir to prepare himself for the Academy. As the first year progressed, he saw it was going to be a four year struggle with the Engineering Department, neither side yielding! An avid reader, he showed a propensity for English, Politics, and Finance, however, which balanced his academic life and found him a member of the Newman Club, Foreign Affairs Club, and NAF. ' VC. Using his basketball skill to advantage he played for the Plebe team, and later pursued other in- terests of swimming and golf. Although Jack was known to have occasionally brightened the yard with one of the sharper members of the fair sex, he more often than not coidd be found devoting spare time to books, other than aca liMiiir. His reserved nature which commands respect has not only endowed him witii a number of close friends, but reflects potential to accomplish whatever he so desires. Ed came to the Academy from Lower Mcrion High .School via Hullis Prep, and the Naval Reserve. He re- vealed hi- interest in sport- immediately, playing plebe football and lacrosse. In later years he strove to establish rugby al the Academy. Known by all for his friend- liness, he was a member of the Newman and German clubs. Ed was active in the Foreign Relations Club and particularly attentive to its bancpiet sclieduh-. In pursuing his math interes ts, he joined the Math and .Science .Semi- nar. He had nf) trouble with academics and kejit the partmenis off balance with a diverse overload program Although inclined toward Dolphins, no matter where Ed sets up shop he Hhall be a welcome member in ihc Iram and a sure huccchs. 222 RALPH CHARLES HESSE Bill, or " Humphry " as he is affectionately known by his class- mates, easily made the transition from High School in Vienna. Virginia to Academy life. Academics were never any problem to Bill, but he took overloads and labored many hours to maintain a high academic average. Bill was a " rockem-sockem " type, playing football in the fall and fieldball during the winter. During the spring he lent his talents as a shot putter to the battalion track team. Although he didn ' t think dragging was a sport to engage in every weekend, he always managed to drag someone special a few weekends each semester. Bill ' s determina- tion and strength of character will make him a valuable addition to the fleet. Chuck is one of those " Southern Gentlemen " who will always discuss any subject with you at any time. He will even change sides of the argument if you would like, just to keep things lively. Chuck has taken part in many sports since coming to Navy, including plebe football and crew. He also found time for company basketball and volleyball. His latest sport, and the one he has enjoyed most, has been rugby. Chuck says he was inspired to play rugby by reading the " Andy Capp " cartoons. He may not be as clever as Andy but his 200 pounds make him a good man to have on your side. Chuck ' s ready smile and friendly manner have mad ' e many friends for him here at the academy. He is always a hard worker at whatever the task and has proved him- self to be a fine midshipman and all those who know " Heese Poo " , know that he will be an outstanding officer and always, a " Southern Gentleman " . WILLIAM HIRAM HOUSE II NEAL CORNELL JENKINS w Neal came to us from Austin, Texas, complete with a Texan drawl and an affection for cowboy boots. Never one to sit back and watch, he ran for the cross country as well as the indoor and outdoor track teams plebe year. In this manner he could sit back and watch plebe year from the confines of the training tables. Later Jenks earned the distinction of being the lightest player on the company lightweight football team where he played defensive center. He man- aged to overcome his disgust for engineering subjects enough to become a frequent resident on the Superintendent ' s List. His kn ack for remem- bering Russian names has earned him a high place among history majors. Neal ' s subtle humor and sarcasm, foresight, and keen judgment will make him a credit to the Naval Service. TWENTY-FIFTH COMPANY 223 FIFTH BATTALION DONALD ROGER JENNINGS Don i-ariK- lo tlie Academy from tin- Boston suburbs, Wclk-sly Hills lo 1)1 ' spcrific, with a congressional a|i| oiiilrniiil. His prcalcst in- terest was social science where he majored, taking as many as three (iverloails in a semester. .Science, especially electronics always had it in for him but he managed to beat the old department every semester. Con- tinuing his interest in his extracurricular activities, he was a member of tiie Foreign Relations Club and participated in NAF.AC. .Sports were alwa s fun for iiim and it was rare to find him without a scpiasii racquet in hand. Hut whenever swimming api)eared on the I ' T schedule he wivjicd someone had made a mistake. Hi-s free time was usually spent fooling around with his stereo equipment or in the rack where he loggi ' d many hours. .Second Class summer was the one that he enjoyed llie most but with his guaranteed second effort he is assured of success in aiiv branch of the Naval .Service. ALLEN ROBERT KASPER . fter a background of schooling at Riverside-Brookfield High School and Rensselaer Polytexdinic Institute. Al came to the shores of the Severn via a .N.R.O.T.C. appointment. Academics were no prob- lem for W as can be testified by his top ten percent class standing and all of the classmates who came to Al for assistance when the going got rough. The physical sciences are Al ' s forte and a major in chemistry has been his goal. Much of Al ' s time was spent either navigating for the ocean sailing squadron or timing a runner as a varsity track man- ager. Math and science seminars. Newman Club meetings and bridge games look up most of his spare time. Otherwise Al could be found listening lo folk or jazz music while telling tales of his submarine cruise. In whatever direction ,M sets his sails, he should find favorable winds. TIMOTHY C. KELLEY II came to the Naval .Vcademy from X liilefish Milwaukee, highly touted as a football player, a shoulder injury forced him out of tlie sport, ound himself in a varsity crew shell. .As an oar.s- paced the Hlue and ( " .old to many victories and more lliaii once he represented llie Academy in the Na- tional ( liampioiiships. Although crew seemed lo be Tim ' s main concern, he was an exctdlent student and made the .Superintendent ' s list more often than not. To many mid- shipmen who knew him well, though. Tim ' s high academic average is surprising since most weekends wduld find him escorting his very special girl about Annapolis. Tim ' s easy manner, friendly ))ersonality. and six foot four inch franw insure him a sncii ' ssful Naval career and will make him a great asset to the military service, just as he has been lo hr brigade-, the class of ■6. ' i and the Iwenly-fiflh company. 224 DAVID HUNTER LAIZURE " Navy Davy " joined us from one of the finer parts of the world, Maryland. He is a Navy junior and both his father and grandfather graduated from the Academy. David is famous to his classmates for his amazing ability to sleep. Currently he holds the Academy indoor record at 27 hours and 14 minutes without a flick of an eye. That academics were not a burden is clearly shown by the fact that he is the only member of the graduating class to get new book prices when he sold his textbooks back to the Mid store. Dave ' s big " peeves " are officers and blind dates, both of which have caused him trauma in the past and shall probably continue to do so in the future. It must be admitted that the ladies like " Little David. " There is something about him that makes them want to mother him. Dave is a mainstay in company sports wherein he excels at soccer and volleyball. His future lies with Navy line, with a bit of writing, and there is a slight chance for a sheep ranch in New Guinea. Once Dave decides what he wants, we know he will do it and do it well. Bill came to U. S. N. A. after one year at Laredo Junior College in his hometown of Laredo. Texas. From the minute that Bill first stepped onto the athletic field at Navy he was a very active participant in all sports. He gained particular achievement in football, boxing, and wrestling. Bill also found time for extracurricular activities. Being a mem- ber of the Newman Club and Reception Committee kept Bill busy and out of trouble. With all his various activities and sports. Bill didn ' t seem to find much time to study, but when the chips were down he always seemed to come through. Bill set a Naval Academy record by getting out of more P-rades with a wider variety of excuses than any other Midshipman. Bill plans to go into Navy Air when he graduates and with his determination and skill he will be flying jets someday. GEORGE LIELL MAGER JR. WILLIAM PATRICK LINK Lee came to the Academy from a pretty little town in New Jersey named Chester. Although quite short in stature, he did not let this stand in his way, but proved himself taller than others in other respects. A very likeable guy, Lee made many friends during his stay here. A very active person, he tried his hand at many activities, among these being handball, track, cross country, and the YP squadron. The latter occupied most of his time, and he did much to further the activities of the squadron. During his spare time, Lee could usually be found working with electronic equipment of some kind, or hunting for another pipe to add to his pipe collection. His career seems pointed toward the surface Navy, and he will prove himself a valuable asset in this field. TWENTY-FIFTH COMPANY 225 FIFTH BATTALION Hrrry. an Air Votcc junior who claims Coluinhus, Ohio as his home, camr lu-rr dirorlly from Miirfn-osboro Onlral Ilit;li. Tennessee. Berry never allows aradeniios to interfere with his lime in the pad. When he is not logpinp hours on the blue trampoline, he is dragging or reading a hook. After a lour with the 150 lb. crew team plehc year. Berry decided that varsity sports robbed him of his treasured hours of sleep. The crew team lost a pood man. and company football gained one. Being an .Air Force junior, he has always wanted to fly but his eyes keep him from becoming a pilot. But since he is a man who never gives up. he will find a way into Navy .Air through the NAO program. Berry is known to all of us for his good sense of humor and his tenacity. Navy . ir will gain a valuable asset. BEREND McCONNELL RAYMOND EDWARD MOORE III Coming to Navy after a year of preparation at Gdumbian F ' rep .School. .Skip soon displayed liie allriliutes which (naile him one of Yj. ' i ' s most well roundi-d men. A pood athlete. .Skip played defensive backfield for the I ' lelies, wa-. one of the more stalwart of the " Other ' s " in Lacrosse anrj won his N with tin- l. ' iO ' s in foolliall. Belter than average with the books. .Skip managed to attain .Supl. ' s List anil those long weeki ' iids first class yi-ar. giving him a little extra time with that certain somi-one. He loiild no doubt write a pood second edition to " Mow to Win Friends and Influence I ' eople " . for dealing with people is his real lalenl. Affablv known as " Red " . In- always enjoyed tinkering with hi-fi gear, aihniring the latest model sports cars, and gazing across the .Sev -rn contemplating the future. And in the fulure. for Skip, lii ' s Ray came to the Academy from Lewes, Delaware. He was graduated from Lewes High School, and then attended Columbian Prep School. Living on the Delaware bay seems to have had some influence on Ray, for he was out for the ocean sailing team for two years, and he has always been interested in most water sports. He enjoys hunting and snow skiing, and he excelled in squa.sh and cross country while at the Academy. Besides having an active interest in sports, Ray does (luite well in academics, and he hopes to go into the nuclear power program upon graduating from the Academy. Ray ' s effervescent personality enables him to get along with everyone, and this includes our friends of the animal world. Yes, Ray was mother and father to a pair of hamsters during the year. With Ray ' s determination, personality, and quick mind he will no doubt go on to be an outstanding Naval Officer. CLYDE T. MOYER III 226 Don ' s congressman may well be proud that he sent to the academy a man who takes his primary mission to heart — to study in order to prepare for the future. It is a rare semester that finds Don, a social science major, without the grades for Superintendent ' s list. Somewhere in that Cleveland suburb of his, Don acquired the basic qualities of drive, fair play, and honor — the unembellished traits that hold a spirited body of men together — and coupled them with a mature outlook and sense of balance giving him his rightful place in the Navy. These facts are made manifest in each of Don ' s activities from squash to Reefpoints business manager. Somewhere a naval unit will greatly benefit by having him aboard. DONALD C. RAILSBACK GARY BEDE SIMKINS Gary, more affectionately known as " Smikins " , came to us from Port Angeles, Washington, after a tour with the Seventh Fleet. Known as the number one weight lifter at USNA, Gary could usually find time in his schedule to subdue the academic departments. He was never the one to grace the hall on weekends; in fact, he frequently donated academy time to more amorous pursuits, winning himself an honorary seat on the afternoon rifle (E. D.) team. His clear mind and sound judgment, which made him a valuable member of the company and sports squads, should lead him to a bright future in the service. DARRELL P. SNYDER Always ready to assist his less fortunate classmates with their academics, " Duke, " who was known as a " slash " because of high grades, also had an effervescent personality that figuratively filled his roommates with bubbles. After graduating from the University of Detroit High School in the top of his class, " Duke " did a repeat performance at the Academy. During second class year he developed a musical inclination and spent long, hard hours of practice until he became quite adept on the drums. Always an outstanding member of the company sports teams, " Duke " excelled in volleyball, basketball, and Softball. With an unquenchable thirst for nearly everything, " Duke ' ' will attain success easily. Always ready to enter a fray with a water bomb or can of shaving cream, he created a four year era of prosperity for the shaving cream industry. TWENTY-FIFTH COMPANY 227 FIFTH BATTALION Paul came to the Academy after liaving spent a year at the I ' niversity of Illinois, two years in the fleet as a siihniariner. ami a year at NAPS. Me ([iiiekly settled into .Academy routine and has always lieen willinj; to lend a lielpiti); iiand to any and all who ask. I ' aiil never wastes a niiniile. and one can usually find him iiursuinj; one of a variety of hohhics which includes rcadinf;. playing u guitar, or just lisleninj; to good music. In addition, he is an avid sailor and has liicn an active member of the ocean sailing team. Paul ' s fine personality and his |edication to the Naval Service are assets that will greatly eidiance his career, and wherever he goes he is bound to make a good name for himself. PAUL A. THORSEN JOHN A. WEBBER JR. John Webber hails from Nashville, Tennessee, where he estab- lished a reputation for having a friendly smile and a helping hand at Battle Ground Academy. -Short and stocky, John played on the BGA slate championship football team. Plebe year couldn ' t stop John, an organization man; he started at the bottom of the radio station ladder and was the manager before he graduated. The relaxing life of a sailor reiilaced the bumps of football for John, with a secondary result of keeping him off the gridiron field and allowing lots of time for slecj). We ' ll all remember John ' s friendly smile and willingness to give of himself in any form. His years at l ' SN. indicate that we will continue to see the Navy ' s job well done, with plenty of fun along the way. BILLIE WAYNE WIELANO Billie was about as predestined for a Naval career as anyone could possibly have been, having been born on one of the largest beaches in the world — New Mexico. " Wheel.s " , as he has been better known since Plebe year, preceded his stay here at USNA with a year at the I ' niversity of New Mexico, followed by a voyage aboard a sea going tug boat and a year at NAPS in that order. , firm i)elieviT in the " open door poliiv " . Wheels will long be retnend)ered for the help and advice with which he aided his classmates. Hill ' s great love for water led liini to " ohinlcer " each winter for swimniinp; however in his off seasons he managed to find lime for company cross country and iiattalion boxing. K cn ihougii he always con-idered icep an i-nd in itself. Kill managed to exert iiini-ilf enough to lie a regular member of the .Superintendent ' s List. Hill ' desire to succeed in whatever he enters into will serve to .stand him and the service of his choice in good stead. 228 TWENTY-SIXTH COMPANY Lieutenant Tyler Back Row: D. V. Falnapan, B. E. Muir. Front: R. M. White head. Back Row: R. D. Hennessy, R. G. Lycett. Front: L. J. Leovic. 229 FIFTH BATTALION Hal iiiiiilil vt well l ' - all (l " Tlic Most I ' nforpfllablo Cliaiactcr W " m ' Kvcr Mrt " . for assuredly he is a mosl unforjullaMc person. No-one lias ihe same carefree love of life an ) undauntahle lauphler. Every ilawn- inp day brings new excitement and a differ- ent and uniisiial experience. The " lunar- prol c " , " . nis-corner " . and the miip of water are his trademarks. Whenever a prank is plotted. Hal is the instigator (his innocent reply - " Who? Me? " ) Hal is a Navy Junior who spent his pre-Academy days in many parts of the world, ranging from Boston and Jacksonville to Japan. His athletic prowess in high school if well known at the . cademy. and it is certain he could have won three Navy " N ' s " had he not devoted his talents to the com- pany athletic teams where he excelled at football, basketball, and handball. " Ams " is truly an exceptional athlete, and when he was not seriously studying, or more seriously sleeping, he was dragging one of many ravishingly beautiful blondes. Not to be for- gotten is Hafs part in the " 200-club " and his contribution of a " monster bi " . e all feel confident that his win- ning smile and magnetic personality will earn him many friends and assure him of a wealth of success and happiness in life. It is a pleasure for us to have been counted among his many friends, for truly Hal has been a most unforgettable character. JONNEY L. BARTO Jon became interested in sailing while he lived in Grand Rapids, Michigan, near the fireat Lakes. His enthusiasm for thi- sport and his personal drivi- have enabled him to become an outstanding member of the Naval Academy ocean sailing scjuadron and one of the few midshiptnen selected to participate in the 1%1 liermuda races. X ' ilh a unique icn ' -c of humor and a gen- uine concern for everyone, Jon has always been liked and admired by all his class- mates. A brilliant student. Jon has con- distantly been on the .Superintendent ' s list for (iroficiency in academics, and will be a credit to the Navy. DAVID LAURENCE BAILEY H AROLD F. AMERAU JR. Dave was born in Colorado Springs. Being an Air Force Junior, home has been in many places; however, he finally saw the light and now calls Rialto. California his home. After graduating with lienors from Central High in Omaha he continued his record for high academic achievement at the Academy, with a fantastic number of Math courses taken in addition to the regular academic load. He was active and well-rounded in intramurals participating in Company Soccer. Soft- ball, Batt Crew, and was the mainstay of the heavyweight football team. Quiet, unassuming, his humble altitude always set his classmates at ease and he was always ready to give help on any problem to some- one in need. With Dave ' s calm, steady drive and outlook he will un- doubtedly make a success of any career in the Navy that he chooses. DONALD PHILIP BROWN Don, an ardent Californian. came to Navy after graduating from Hoover High .School in Clendale. Continuing his early athletic career. Don was a mainstay on the plebe and varsity track and cross country teams. Never one to 111 a free weekend go to waste, he was often seen in pursuit of members of the fairer sex. .Mthough engineering is not cine of his natural talents. Don came (lul the winner after a four year battle willi llic academic departments. All who kiH ' W iiiin will remember his easygo- ing ways and sharp sense of liiiinor lliHt won him so many friends. Vi hat- evcr his service selection may be. Don will make a fine addiliori to tiic Navy ' s officer corps. 230 I ROBERT DAVID BROWN JR. Bob, better known as " Brownie " to his friends, spent the first 16 years of his life in and around Brock- ton, Massachusetts, where he was born. A true-blue New Englander, he received a Congressional appointment to the Academy after two years in Maine, where he pre- sently resides while not at USNA. Brownie ' s athletic interests lie mainly in the field of gymnastics, although he has also participated in soccer and cross country on the company level. A great believer in the old saying — " There ' s a time for everything, " Brownie puts his time in on the books during the week, but puts them up on the weekends and enjoys life. Armed with a real desire to make good a career in the Navy and the determination to see it through. Brownie has a promising future ahead, and the Navy can look forward to a valuable addition to its ranks on graduation day. - s - J. J., known to everyone as an outstanding conversationalist, was welcome in any crowd with his quick wit and good sense of humor. He was always ready to amaze you with his storehouse of facts on any sport, especially baseball. Never one to miss an opportunity to use his voice, he was a member of the Antiphonal Choir. Academics came easy for him so he could always find time to work the daily crossword puzzle. Being from landlocked Springfield, Ohio, he demonstrated his tremendous interest in the athletic program here by spending a lot of his afternoons in the Natatorium — passing swim- ming tests. His ambition and determination will undoubtedly make him a success after graduation. JAMES JEFFERIES CARTER WILLIAM RANDOLPH DAILEY ittiiC Having a background as a Navy junior, and coming to the Academy from the Bolles School in Jacksonville, Florida, Bill might have been able to foresee a bit easier life than many of his classmates. The skinny department soon proved lo be the great equalizer, how- ever, and many pennies were poured into Tecumseh ' s quiver before Bill could draw an easy breath. Actually, it was only after he made the Supt ' s list during second class year that he allowed himself much social life. A natural athlete. Bill tried his hand successfully at intramural tennis, squash, and badminton. The winters ' chill made him seek indoor employment, and he became a strong battalion debater, losing only once in two years of competition. Naturally, all of his accomplish- ments took time and effort, so he soon became able to get the maximum amount of slee]) in the least period of time. His success here is per- haps indicated by the fact that he claims the very singular distinction of having never slept in class. Since his first and last love is flying. Bill plans to make his career in that field, and with his desire and determination, will achieve success as a naval officer, and will most certainly be a fine addition to the fleet. TWENTY-SIXTH COMPANY 23! FIFTH BATTALION .Mlli iii(:li a Nrw i.rkrr li lurlli. Jiuk raiiir to llii- Aradpmy from the Soiillilaiiils of Hirniincliarn. Alabama. He hail only roiiliiic prohlrms adjiiMinn to tin- rigors of jilclie year, alllioiiuh In; definilrly found tlif upiKTcIass lacking In Southern- liospitalily. During his stay on the banks of the Severn Jack made a fine record. While main- taining a high QPR. he also made a fine contribution to his company and the Urigaile. He was a fierce conipelilor in every thing he did. An avid sportsman, he participated in a variety of sports, and gave of his few spare moments to the Catholic- Choir and the Log Staff. V ' ilh liis winning smile and pleasant mannerisms. Jack made friends easily. The Academy ' s loss will be the Navy ' s gain no matter what scn ' ice Jack decides to enter. JOESEPH PHILIP FERRARA JOHN CHURCHILL DeVINE JR. Phil came to the Naval Academy fresh from Roxbury Latin in Boston. A tenth company plebe. he found true happiness in the eighteenth company during youngster year in the role of waterboy and was commonly observed during study hour when his exuberance overflowed to others. When not dragging or playing golf on his weekends he could usually be found planning for cruise or his weekends for the next semester. " M. H. " as his closer friends knew him took an active interest in the " 200 Club " and when not actively engaged in club activities could be found on the company soccer or football fields. With his computer-like mind zat zating away Phil never really gave the academic departments a fair chance and much to their chagrin managed to pack his study time with many " monas " and " kublas " along with an ample supply of now famous and coveted letters. As for exams there were always those " monster " reviews with minimum sleep. One of the soundest sleepers of all times. Phil ' s room- mates ' biggest problem was trying to devise a plan to harness the tre- mendous power which came forth from the upper rack in the form of assorted grunts and snores. Wherever Phil may go. he will always be liked and remembered for his enthusiasm and good naturedness which have been a trademark of his stay here. Steve came to these hallowed halls straight from Lee High School. A well-travelled Army Ural, he found Navy life a little different Plebe year. Adjustment made. Sieve became a worthy member of the Brigade and participated actively in intramural sports and concert band, where his talents on the trombone were not in- considerable. Hi» knowledge of his favorite hobbies, jazz, baseball, anil ph(itogra( hy ranked him as ipiite an au- thority on ihcw subjects, anil his subtle sense of humor was present to cheer us all up during the " Dark Ages " . A diligent worker, .Steve could always be counted on when the chips were down. Whalevi-r field he chooses, Steve will do well and make a fine officer. STEPHEN JEROME FISCHER 232 This six foot five inch Irishman, hailing from the " Golden City " of San Francisco, will launch into an avid dis- sertation on the merits of " his " city at the drop of a dixie cup. Dan. an out- I spoken, somewhat liberal Catholic, is a man of high ideals, firm religious I convictions and keen interest in politics. Appropriately, the name " Father Flan- agan " has been bestowed upon him by , many of his frustrated classmates who I have attempted to argue with him over I some point of religion or the political scene. His chief interests lie in the field of history and foreign affairs, two subjects which he hopes to pursue more intensely upon graduation. Dan ' s list of activities at the Academy includes an active part in the NAFAC Conferences, secretary-treasurer of the Public Rela- i tions Committee, member of the Spanish I Club and part time basketballer. Once j in the fleet, Dan ' s career should prove to be both interesting and successful. DANIEL V. FLANAGAN JR. A product of Lindenwold, New Jersey, Ed was lured away from the clutches of several Ivy League schools by the NAAA ' s zealous bird dpgs and arrived in Annapolis for Plebe summer weighing sorne 200 pounds. One football season later and 40 pounds lighter, Ed and Navy football parted company, since there didn ' t seem to be much future for a 160 pound fullback on a team that boasted Pat Donnelly and Freddie Marlin at that same position. Navy got its money ' s worth out of Ed that spring however, as he hit .354 to lead the Plebe base- ballers to a 10-4 season. Moving to the Varsity next year he proved to be a valuable addition, both as catcher and outfielder. Ed, known as " the Bear " because of his fondness for hibernating in the pad on those long cold winter afternoons, didn ' t neglect the books either. Blessed with a tenacious memory for the duty formula and an adding machine mind, the Bear doesn ' t often make mistakes, and 1 c year saw him become the number one company slash. Future Mids will probably know him as a Nav prof, unless the Dago De- partment grabs him first to teach that strange New Jersey dialect of his. DENNIS ALAN JONES EDWARD JAY HLOPAK Bob brought to the Naval Academy a winning perscJnality and his wide and varied experience as an Air Force Junior. His prowess in the shells of the George Washington High crew team and his fame as " Most Handsome Boy at G. W. High " are well known among his many friends (just ask him). But all this was a mere preview of bigger and better things for the future. A talent for fun and excitement and a love for pranks are as much a ])art of Bob as the all important mirror and his man Friday — " Ams " . Bob has always been a leader, whether at work or at play. Few people have his ability for winning the re- spect and friendship of others (just ask Joe-Joe). In whatever activities he partici- pates, he has always made an important contribution. " Chief " has been an outstand- ing member of the company ' s soccer and light-weight football teams and devoted the springtime to making himself a " massive " member of the 200-club. We suspect he is striving for " Most Handsome .Midship- man " . Bob ' s sincerity and energy will assure him of success and happiness in whatever walks of life he may follow. We all join in wishing Bob the best of fortunes and smooth sailing. ROBERT D. HENNESSY Denny came to the Academy from the corn fields of the Midwest after spending one year at Fairbury Junior College and another at the University of Nebraska. His strong desire to win and inexhaustible energy made him a tough competitor on any team. Not only did he excel on the athletic field, but also in academics where his name could always be found among those on the Supt ' s list. Denny ' s easy-go- ing personality and sense of humor has gained him the friendship and admiration of all those that he knew. TWENTY-SIXTH COMPANY 233 FIFTH BATTALION " I.i-ho " (-anil- lo tlif hip city from a small Ohio town way hack wliPii, and ever inoe, he has made c]uile a name for liimsclf. Ilis family and friends in Wickliffe are extremely proud of their rei)rc- scnlative at Navy and tliey have every reason to feel this way. Larry does quite well in the academic areas, maintaining Superintendent ' s List status each and every semester. In addition, he has heen an active participant in Company and Battalion sports and also devotes a great deal of time to extracurricular activities, namely the Brigade Hop Committee of wliich he is the Chairman. Everyhody who knows " Lcho " is impressed hy his warm and sincere personality. He is very popular with everyone; they all like his casual and nonchalant way of life. Larry has a particular flare for fine clothes, expensive sports cars, and, in general, the finer things in life. He is always willing to lend a helping hand and through his work here, he has contributed a great deal to his friends and to the Brigade. No matter what the circum- stances. Larry tries hard, smiles a lot. and listens to everyone. His future can be little but success. LAWRENCE JOSEPH LEOVIC ROY G. LYCETT A product of the West Coast, Roy hails from Glendale, Cali- fornia. Foregoing a promising career as a hot dog vendor, he entered the academy directly from high school with full realization of the task which faced him. Roy has studied hard at Navy, but has always found time to entertain other " challenges. " Delving into the complex academy sports program, he has played everything from association football to wrestling. This interest in sports is complemented by his working arrangement with the Public Relations Committee. Although Roy has little spare time, he has always been willing to lend a sym- pathetic ear to a classmate, or to help in any worthy cause. His innate friendliness will make him a welcome companion, whether in Annapolis or Hong Kong. Doubtless, his numerous academy friends will greet him for many years to come. BRIAN EDWARD MUIR Brian came to us direct from Kobinsdale High .School in Minnesota. He got through plebe year with little trouble and in the process showed the spirit and determination that has made him an outstanding class- mate. During the trials of his first year, he found lime to win the Brigade Championship in Chess. .Starting off Youngster year in a new comjtany was of no hindrance to him as he quickly won the admiration and friendship of all he came in contact with. .Most of Brian ' s four years were spent on the .Supt. li-l. His athletic ability was devoted primarily tr the hallalion crew team where he won sever al class nu- merals and the Brigade Championship three years in a row. Brian has made his mark here at the Academy, orn- thai he can be proud of. (graduation will sec ihis man enter destroyer.s and lake with him everything essential to a successful career and rewarding life. 234 Doug, a dyed-in-the-wool Californian, emigrated to USNA from Coronado high school where he was an all- around athlete, as well as class and student body presi- dent. After lettering in baseball for the plebes and helping them to a fine 10-4 season, Doug concentrated his efforts towards bringing home victories for the Bat- talion and Company Intramural teams, doing especially well in Battalion football and rugby. Much of Doug ' s time was also devoted to the Drum and Bugle Corps of which he was a member for 2 years. Along the way he has also found time to squeeze in a major in Bull which has always been his prime area of academic interest. Youngster cruise found Doug building a violent dislike for oilers aboard the USS Sabine. Second class summer Doug somehow found time to indoctrinate the new plebes in between afternoons on the golf course, trips to the Half-Way House and evening excursions to D.C. He spent 1 c cruise aboard a destroyer in the Med picking up vital knowledge both about the Navy and the local natives. DOUGLAS MARVIN NORTON A proud Washington D.C. product and commuter, Paul migrated to the academy following several years in sampling other collegiate institutions. What accompanied him was a personality, or more accur- ately, several personalities. In one instance, Paul could be the featured performer on any dance floor. The next glimpse might illustrate the student bearing down on some best selling novel. As his philosophy contained little sympathy for study, this approach might serve as a lesson for his classmates. A fine academic record, engagement in Antiphonal Choir activities, and duties as the Director of the Public Relations Committee attest to his success. What lies ahead is cer- tainly the continuance of an interesting and entertaining career, both for himself and the benefit of his colleagues. We ' ll be looking for him in our respective wardrooms! J. PAUL REASON JACK URBAN Jack, a product of St. Joseph, Missouri, came to the Naval Academy right out of high school — a notable four year career in itself. A multi-sport star in high school, Jack continued one of them here throughout youngster year, at the end of which he bowed to rising youth. However, his two years as a varsity and plebe tennis player were an achievement to be envied by anyone. Not to be outdone. Jack has since spent much of his athletic time with company sports squads, one of which he helped lead to a Brigade Championship during 2 c year. In academics. Jack has been a master of the art of achieving a maximum output with a minimum of effort. His achievements are many and his ability is limitless. To complement his academic prowess. Jack ' s sincere and fun-loving nature contributes to a personality that people find hard to dislike, and easy to love. His manner is quiet but his love for fun is matched by no one. Weekends find him where the fun is — never a dull moment is his motto and his standard. Not to be forgotten are his active roles in the Naval Academy Glee Club and the Catholic Choir, both of which have enjoyed four years of his efforts. Upon graduation, the Naval Service will find that it has a very promising young officer in Jack Urban, as will the people who will fall under his command. Jack will always have something to offer, no matter what he may choose to do. ii TWENTY-SIXTH COMPANY 235 FIFTH BATTALION Dirk ramr lo llic Naval Acudrmy after spcnilinn two years at Cor Ciillcci- (in till ' plains iif Inwa. His prcal desire to follow in his family ' s military footsteps avc liini threat leadi ' rsliip qualities and caused him to he an inspiration to his classmates. Dick ' s dynamic personality was not unmalehed by his athletic ability and his desire 111 win. It was not uncommon to see him, at any time of day, on the alhlelir fielil or in the gymna-ium. Dick will truly he rememhered li those ahout him. as a tri ' mendous personality and a " wonderful friend. RICHARD JAMES VOGT LYNN ALLEN WEGNER ' e often suspect that Lynn was donated to the Academy by the Duluth, Minnesota Chamber of Commerce as a special agent in charge of making friends for his " Gopher .State " . It was a wise choice, for in extolling the many merits of his homeland he is tireless and con- vincing. For four years the academic departments willingly provided har- assment, hut those long hours at the library have paid off. Lynn ' s grades, though never outstanding, have been marked by steady im- provement throughout his sojourn at Navy. Athletically, the big Minnc- sotan is inevitably on the move. Cross-Country is his forte — and he wears that N-star with pride — while Batt rugby provides an. off-season interest pursued with equal enlhusiam. That comljination of dogged determination underlying easygoing manner, tried and tested over the years, has won for him the friend- ship and respect of all. We shall hear more of Lynn in years to come. ROBERT MARSHALL WHITEHEAD After starling his college career at Alfred University, Hob left his home stale of New York and ventured south to Maryland to start his Navy career here at the Academy. As a niend)cr of Lambda Chi Alpha Hob put in his second plidie year in the old Navy and still came through with flying colors. Due t i natural ability and iiard work he lia i no troulili ' with the academic department and was on the .Supl ' s lisl and wore stars. He put his voice and musical lalenis to good use as a mendier of the Chapel Choir and the Clee Club. In intramural sports Hob took an active pari in helping the hallalion handball and cornpanv volleyball teams to several Hrigade champion- sliip--. lie also worked a ' , a uicinber of the public relations (lull. Ills gooi! nalure. friendly smile, and sense of humor wiiM If(il) many friends. We all know that whatever he allempts in the future will be successful and the Navy will lie getting a fine officer. 73t TWENTY-SEVENTH COMPANY Lieutenant Harmon WINTER SET Back Row: E. T. Rumble, III, G. M. Burris. Front: L. D. Huff. FALL SET Back Roiv: L. F. Rathbun, N. P. Fluhrer. Front: J. M. Moore. 237 FIFTH BATTALION iii atlcr (iradiKilmt; a valediclorian of his liicli M-hool class. Davo left Hamilton, Ohio anti cntorptl the Navy under the high school airman recruit |)rograni. Me had his basic training at San Diego, Cal.; airman training at l.os Alaniitos. Cal.. and Memphis. Trnn.: and finally went to NAP.S at Bain- bridge. Md. While at NAPS he served as Company Commander of the First Co. He graduated from the prep school in 1961. entering the naval academy three months later. Dave was a member of the Plebe gymnastics team his first year at USNA. liien left on the H.S.S. Forrestal for his youngster cruise. For his first class cruise, he was one of that lucky group which got the SUBLANT cruise. .Asked what he remembered best about his years at the academy, Dave unhesitat- ingly replied, " leave and weekends " ' . RAYMOND H. CLARY JR. Ray traveled from the distant shores of sunny California to make his four-year visit in the Fast. A tall and very likable guy, Ray made many lasting friendships here at the .Academy. He always fought hard on intramural teams, playing both squash and softball. and in his second-class year he was an important member of the Brigade-champion softball team. Ray ' s spare time was spent bowling, starting snowball fights during study hours in the winter, and looking for his runaway hamster. Although having a true love for the water, what with fishing and water-skiing, Ray found a new love during second-class summer — flying. Thus, his career will probably be in Naval Aviation rather than in the water-borne forces. With his desire toward his career and his drive to excel, Ray should most definite- ly be a credit to the airways of the Navy. GARY M. BURRIS DAVID D. AULD Obtaining a congressional aiipointment from Missouri ' s fourth district, Gary came to the Naval Academy directly from high school. Plunging into the rigors of plebe year, Gary had a hard time with academics. Nevertheless, he kept his nose to the grindstone and had no trouble with his subjects in the next three years. His small stature did not hinder his enjoyment of sports, soccer and squash being his favorites. Possessing a good sense of humor, Gary would always have a joke to cheer up his classmates in the midst of the dark ages. Gary has always had a strong desire for a career in the Naval service, and this desire will make him a valuable addition to the fleet. THEODORE T. CZECH Ted came to the Naval .Academy directly from Thorton High School in the Ciiicago area. While in high school, Ted earned numerous awards for his athletic ability in football and wrestling. He pursued his wrestling talents further at the Naval Academy and was an out- standing member of the plebe team. Although Ted never got along too well with the science department, academics presented no problem to him, and he was able to maintain a respectable grade average at the academy. He will be remembered most by his classmates for his friendly manners and easy-going ways. Ted is sold on the Navy, and whatever his service selection is, his drive and enthusiasm will make him a valuable contribution to the fleet. 238 I MARK DAVIS Norm hails from a place called Wyoming, not the state but a small town in central Illinois. Excelling in all sports in high school Norm chose a new one at Navy. Plebe summer found Norm in the fencing loft and first class year found him the captain of our fencing team. Academics always kept Norman ' s friends worried but with a little hard work and the faithful left-handed salutes Norm constantly managed to amaze us. Always first to volunteer his assistance to a classmate in distress. Norm ' s affable personality won him many friends throughout the Brigade. Norm ' s future appears to be destroyers but should he change his mind he will be an asset to the Navy wherever he chooses to serve. JOSEPH ANGELO GIARDINA Mark came to the Naval Academy directly from High School. After a season of lightweight crew, Mark turned his attention to the Naval Academy Sailing Squad- ron, where he has devoted his many talents. His constant effort in the squadron brought him a command at the beginning of second class year when he and his crew won recognition as top boat in the Academy fleet. Even summertime finds him very actively engaged in his favorite sport when he has participated in the Annapolis to New- port and Bermuda races. Consequently he was chosen Vice-Commodore of the sailing squadron. In the winter time you could find Mark running the hills of Hospital Point for the Company cross-country team. Once in a while he finds time to think about sports cars, an occasion- al drag, the academics, and the agility course. His quick- witted personality and academic ability are certain to be a credit to the Navy. NORMAN PAUL FLUHRER After graduation from Oilman School, Joe left home in Baltimore and made the trek South to USNA. Joe brought his athletic talents and enthusiasm for sports with him, and while at the Academy he excelled in football and lacrosse, where he played on championship intramural teams. Anyone wanting to know the scores of the Baltimore " Bullets, " " Orioles, " or " Colts " games, or the best pick at Pimlico would go to see the " Wop " . A real lover of the pad, he will long be remembered by the mids who lived near him as the best barber in Bancroft Hall and the man with the most chow from home. After playing the role of an all around ladies man for a few years, Joe could frequently be seen in the company of a certain Army Colonel ' s daughter on weekends. After graduation, Joe hopes to go Supply Corps. His winning per- sonality and love of fun will surely win him many more friends and make him a success in whatever he does. TWENTY-SEVENTH COMPANY 239 FIFTH BATTALION IVlf ranic lo us from a suburb of Clc flan l. Ohio afti-r one year of preparation al New Mexiro Military Institute. Purticipat- inp in niinirrous sports l olli in liipli srhool and at New Mexieo, IVte easily arclimated lo the physical test of plehe year, an l man- ap»Hl lo find a little leisure also. As an upper- elassnian. each fall Pete found liiniself on a slrirl diet for the l.SO pound football team. Never bothered by academics. Pete ex- celled in the classroom. It was a rare oc- casion when Pete ' s name was not mi the Supl ' s List. With all his determination. dri e. and excellent sense of humor, the Academy is los- ing a good man. but the Navy will gain an excellent leader. DOUGLAS JEFFREY KATZ Hailing from the hills of West Virginia, Doug came to the Academy after spending one year at New Mexico Military Institute. During his stay at the Academy, Doug was known for his friendly, outgoing personality and for his complete unselfishness in helping his classmates with their studies or any other thing in which he could give assistance. While at the Academy, Doug was devoted to four time consuming endeavors; academics, varsity football and lacrosse, and writing " extremely masterful " letters to bis girl. Many people l)elieve that the latter category occupied more of his time than anything else. During study hours, when Doug was not studying or writing a letter, he was very often engrossed in developing a new way to make money so that he could afford his periodic weekends. He, admittedly, enjoyed these weekends more than anything else at the Academy, Doug will always be remembered as one of the best liked member of hi ' , clas-. The many good friends that Doug has made at thi- Academy will readily ailmi, that, with bis tremendous desire for perfecon and his sincere, mag- netic character, he can not help but be a RuccesH in whatever l)ranch of the Navy h lucky enough to acquire his service. JAMES D. HUFF Pnn (h I PETER D. GNESS « ' - 1 Jim came to USNA directly out of high school. Taking full advantage of the elective program. Jim has excelled in the regular academics of the midshipman and still had time to complete a major in both the fields of math and physics. To prove his academic prowess, Jim has worn stars for the past two years. As for athletics. Jim has proved to be an accomplished squash player playing for the plebe team and on the company team. He also excels in football and swimming. On any given afternoon one may find him participating in one of these three. Jim is a very active member of the Brigade reception committee and the USNA Gun Club. Having a passion for photography Jim has a regular library of wildlife pictures. His conscientiousness and determination will carry him through any situation and guarantee him a successful career in the Navv. i JACK EDWARD KOHL JR. Jack hails from .Seaside, Oregon and came to the academy after attending Millard school and Portland State Col- lege. No slouch in academics he supple- menle l the normal curriculum with var- ious overloads, and his name was familiar lo all those who checked the -Superin- tendent ' s List. Jack sought the more active sports and was the mainstay of llie company football and soccer teams. An unreconstructed Cowboy at heart, " the Dude " was a leader in the reor- ganization of the C.iin Club and served as its Vice President. Naturally good nature l and easy-going he is probably the world ' s greatest booster of Oregon, and made many lasting friends at the academy. Jack has considered all aspects of the Navy, but at iin-senl his plans are not definite. Whatever his choice the service will receive a fine officer. 240 A Navy junior. Mac grew up on various Naval Stations from Spain to San Francisco, but he calls the latter area his home. During his travels he picked up the sport of soccer, which he played for the Navy Plebes and later the Junior Varsity. A man of many talents, Mac was famed for his ability to answer any question with the use of a slide rule and a few ratios, and is probably the only man ever to take his slide rule to a Bull final. A Dago slash, Mac spent first class cruise with the Peruvian Navy, although we suspect that he spent more time studying social customs ashore than he did at sea. He also found time to acquire a major in Engineering. Mac has been a fine classmate and a real help to those of us who didn ' t have his ability in Steam and Skinnv. RONALD WILLIAM MEYER MICHAEL JOHN McGARAGHAN Ron came to the Naval Academy after graduating from Dubuque Senior High School, Dubuque, Iowa in 1961. He wrestled in the 130 pound class on the Plebe wrestling team. At the end of Plebe year he went on youngster cruise aboard the U.S.S. Kaskaskia (AO-27) and acquired the nickname " Stumpy " . Ron was on the varsity wrestling team and worked on the Brigade Activities Committee Public In- formation staff. He took his first class cruise aboard the U.S.S. Damato (DD-871) in the North Atlantic. Ron spent one of his best summers at Pensacola, Florida, learning the basic ups and downs of flying and often playing the drums at the Officer ' s Club. JACK MALCOLM MOORE Skip came to the Academy from Belleville, Illinois, by way of four years as an electronics technician in the Navy and a tour at the Naval Academy Prep School. He is particularly noted for his determination and ability to get any task done whether academic, athletic, or military. This trait is best pointed up by his successful bout with the sometimes rugged academics and his all out participation in the Company sports program. A mainstay of a successful fall cross country team. Skip turns his winning ways to football in the winter and Softball iii the spring. His hard-charging attitude continues into the summer as shown by his trip to Fort Benning. Ga., over second class summer to qualify for his airborne wings. Far from one for all work and no play. Skip devotes considerable thought to the women of his life and can always be counted on to be the life of the party. Combining an ability to get along well with everyone with his strong leadership ability and devotion to duty. Skip will prove to be an outstanding contribution from his class to the Naval Service. TWENTY-SEVENTH COMPANY 241 FIFTH BATTALION Mike, or llie (. " .oldrn Greek as lie is known lo many of his friends hails from ihe city of I.ewiston in New England ' s northern-mosl stale. One of Navy ' s most ardent fencers, Mike was a member of the varsity team and his skill with the sabre led several intramural fencing teams to championships. Consistently bragging about his native state, Mike is a lover of all sports from deer hunting in Maine lo pro basketball, especially the Boston Celtics. His oilier interests include anything connecle l with his Greek ancestry to music of all tyiies, especially jazz. . n ardent lover of the blue trampoline and late hours, Mike still managed to keep up his grades and was esjiecially i)roficient in the Liberal Arts. During the weekends, he could be found in the company of his one and only hometown girl. Mike seems to be headed toward a career in Navy Line, and his good personality and fun-loving nature should make him an asset wherever he goes. MICHAEL JOHN MOSCOVIS DAVID LEWIS NEAL Jon came to the Naval Academy after a year of engineering at Kansas University. He had little trouble with plebe academics, and he could always be counted upon to help a classmate. Jon ' s free time was usually spent in the amat ;ur radio shack, W3AD0. He was elected .Sec.-Treas. of tlie radio club his second da.ss year and became presiilent liis first class year. Jon always liked flying dating back lo his high school days in Kansas. and he never passed up a chance to log a few hours of flying time. .After graduation Jon will start a career in Naval Aviation and I am sure he will be a dedicated addition lo the ranks of the fly-boys. After being born and raised in Toledo, Illinois. Dave spent a year at the University of Illinois. As a member of the NROTC unit there he found the military life much to his liking and transferred to the Naval Academy. Plebe year was no problem for Dave. He had little trouble with his academics and as a member of the Plebe track team he continued to use his natural athletic ability. When he wasn ' t running track, Dave could be seen bolstering company activities during the weekdays and relaxing on the weekends. In addition, he was always ready to share his chow packages or lend assistance lo anyone who asked. Throughout his four years. Dave could be counted upon for his clieerful friendly attitude and humorous observations. Dave ' s strong character, cheerful outlook and enthusiasm will make him a fine leader and a welcome addition lo the service. JON L. NEARY Bob, known affectionately by his closest friends as " Babes. " came to the Naval Academy from West Hart- ford, Connecticut, immediately after his graduation from high school. An avid fan of almost every major spectator sport, he could always be counted on to give detailed information on the Phillies and the Giants football team. When it came to participation in sports Bob could, with very little effort, develop a good game in almost any sport he chose. On the intramural level he spread his talents to a wide range of activities including football, tennis and squash; on the varsity level he specialized in golf, making the squad every year, with the exception of Youngster Year when his game was interrupted by an untimely shoulder operation. No matter what branch of the Navy Bob enters, his untiring drive, good sense of humor and interest in the Navy will make him an out- standing officer. WILLARD OWEN POOL ROBERT BUTCHER PARKER III Owen, or " Wuggy " as he was known to friends, left his native Georgia for the wider horizons of the Naval Academy and soon demon- strated that the rigors of midshipman life held no problems in store. Except for a slight misunderstanding with the Foreign Languages Department he easily handled the best the Academic departments could offer and added insult to injury by overloading. A skinny " slash " Owen amazed his associates with his ability to construct ingeniously simple electronic devices to short circuit the Bancroft power system. On the athleti c field Wuggy made his mark in such diversified areas as handball and lightweight football as a member of Brigade champion- ship teams in both. Squash, cross country, and volleyball round out the list of sporting endeavors by this athletic-minded southerner. On weekends Wuggy could be found attending varsity sporting events and dragging members of the opposite sex, among which he had a large and devoted following, but rarely if ever in " Mother B. " A poten- tial career man Owen is interested in submarines. His academic ability and aggressive spirit insure him success in his desire and will make him an outstanding naval officer. LEE F. RATHBUN BUNS, as he is affectionately known by his classmates, came to the Academy from prep school. He was a member of the plebe football team until injuries forced him to finish the season as a plebe squash player. After a few close calls with 4 c academics, he decided to settle down to the rigors of academic life and the less time con- suming intramurals wherein he has since excelled. During 2 c year he was undefeated in Batt. handball and lost only one match in com- pany squash. When he isn ' t studying or contributing in the sports program, he can be heard expounding on the laurels of Mack diesels or Caterpillar tractors. He has also found time to drag occasionally and, like many of us. has been deeply embarrassed when hometown girl met Crabtown girl by chance — not by choice. His quick wit, knowl-- edge of current events, and the professional Navy will enable him to take up in the fleet where he left off at the Academy — a competent, well rounded Naval officer. TWENTY-SEVENTH COMPANY 243 FIFTH BATTALION ilailin ; from Callicoon. New York, Ed ramc to the Naval Acad- emy via Alfred rniversity in New York. After an average Plebe Year, lie generaleif an intense desire to excel. .Armed with this weapon, and not lieinp afraid to Imrn the " midnight oil " , Ed soon hecame the top man in his company academically. However, he still found enough time to devote to rughy. hecoming an outstanding player. He en- thusiastically gave much of his time in helping others and twice a year settled down to prep his classmates for the oncoming rush of exams. Ed ' s sincere manner is certain to make him as successful in the fleet as he has been here at the Academy. EDMUND TAYLOR RUMBLE RONALD M. SLUSSER Bill came to the Academy via NAPS from the fleet where he spent four and a half years working as an aviation electronics technician. He has been very succe ' .s. ful in intramural sports and has been on several brifiadc championship te ams plus a regimental chanipion lii|i team. Hi- all around ability is shown by participation in cross country, volleyball, handball, and soccer. Although academics were never his strong point, Bill ' s average has increaftcd steadily over the years. Since the end of young- ster year his major outside interests have centered in his particular O..A.(). with hopes of making ibis sitiuilioii permanent at graduation. ' I ' biH interest has resiiilcd in some good natured ribbing from his classmates but his affable nature takes it all in stride. A wife, a V ' ldk-wagiMi, and a profitable Naval career arir in store for Hill aflrr graduation, and if his desire and ability to do a good job in the fleet are as high as they have been at the Aca lemv he will be a valuable asset to the service. Ron, coming to the academy from " Delta Tau Delta " of Purdue University, brought to us not only a tremendous personality and that needed collegiate air, but a relaxed, yet sincere desire to be the best in whatever iiis endeavor. Ron, at the end of his first year at Purdue was named the outstanding freshman NROTC midshipman. It qualified him for competitive examination- for entrance into the Academy, and in it he stood fifth in the nation. This was just the beginning of Ron ' s outstanding accomplishments. Although hindered his first two years by a couple of unavoidable tours in the U. S. Naval Hospital, this did not hold him back in either academics or athletics. His grades were always of the highest caliber, earning him " stars " his final year; and in athletics, even though basketball was his favorite, and a sport in which he never failed to excel, he was a constant asset to the company every year in whatever sport he participated. Although never a man to ignore a bridge game, often as much as seven full nights a week, a movie on the weekend, or just a good ole round of cheer, his qualities of industriousness and initiative, and his ability to do well under the strongest pressures, will make him as invaluable to the service as he has been to the brigade. WILLIAM E. STAWITZ 244 O TWENTY-EIGHTH COMPANY Lieutenant Smedberg WINTER SET Back Row: D. E. H. Secrest, D. W. Robinson. Front: D. D. Gillespie. FALL SET Back Row: F. J. Brush, Jr., W. L. Ogle. Front: G. C. Granai. 245 FIFTH BATTALION Kirk came ti the Navjl Aiadciiiy after a yrar al VPI: a Inir plullon for puni-ilinu ' nl. Kirk is a na 7 junior and ran rail no plare his (ht- nianrnt home. Most of his leave al the Naval Academy, though, he has spent on the sunny shores of the hay of Naples. Durin)! liis years at the Naval Academy, Kick ran undoubtedly one of the big(!rst " lonely hearts " syndirates to exist unong his contemporaries. Contacts in foreign ports enabled him to fix up classmates for cruise as well as weekends. Not all arrangements were successful, however, as witnessed by the tragic day on whirh Kirk ' s company was bricked en masse. It must be added, however, that even our hero did not leave the field of carnage unsrathed. Rick ' s activities keep him extremely busy, and the length of this biography does not permit a complete list. Suffice it to say that Kick was an outstanding chairman of the Ring and Crest Com-- mittee and proved the decisive factor in carrjing the company cross countn- team to victory. If Rick ' s performance al .Annapolis is any indication, his future will bo promising. FRED JAMES CLIFT Jim, " The Moose " , spent a year at Oregon State before he decided to leave his beloved homi- state and come cast to USN.A. " Moose " brought with him a sharp mind, quirk wit and an ever present smile that people came to know so well. Plunging wholeheartedly into the strange Navy life, Jim quickly became n astcr of the daily rou- tine. Being an accomplished musician, he joined the Drum and Bugle Corps and watched the rest of the Brigajle carry rifles to P-rades for the next four years. Studies never got the best of him for his name adorned the .Superintendent ' s List most of his ►tay at (janoc U. Neither studies, athletics, U B, nor the Executive Department were able to rut in on " The .Moose ' s " dragging time. Differ- ent drags each week and voluminous (|uantilies of mail always made it necessary to inquire as to what girl he was talking alxiut. Jim ' s most outstanding accomplishment was the winning of many friends. He was one of the few (M-ople whrj had a hard time carrying on a conversation on the way to class becauv; he had to give a cheery greeting to every- one he knew. When he ' s rommissioned, a dedicated and able ' officer will be added to the Fleet. No matter what branch he finally chooses, he will do his l csl and be known for his fine work. FRANKLIN WINFIELD CALKINS JR. FREDERICK JAMES BRUSH JR. Frank came directly to the Academy from Springfield High, giving up huntin ' and his beloved Green Mountains for a sextant and the deep blue sea. During his four years by the Severn ' s shores he majored in sports and women, minoring in academics the night before exams. Had Frank spent much more time studying he would have probably rewritten the text books since he easily mastered his many overloads. Thanks to his efforts at the oar in the fall the Batt crew team was the Brigade champions year after year. Winter and spring found the Vermonter always willing to give of his athletic abilities wherever they were needed within the company. Frank ' s New England twang plus his Yankee sense of humor summed u]) to a most interesting personality which he readily shared with all. Scholar, athlete, friend, Frank is a credit to the Navy and an officer we can all be proud of. JOHN PATRICK COLLINS John, or " Turtle " as he was known to his friends, was as much at home on the Chesapeake Bay sailing a knock- about as he was. in the classroom lead- ing a discussion of the world situation. Being a lifelong Washingtonian. noth- ing in the D.C. " area escaped Turtle ' s attention, whether it be a cabinet shake up or a change in the local disc jockeys. Though his thoughts were constantly occupied with academics or the latest current events, he still was quick to organize a touch football game on a crisp fall afternoon. No one will ever forget his demonstration of pinpoint kicking in the company Turkey Bovsl game. Turtle ' s (iiiiet ways, mixed with a wealth of understanding and patience pained him the friendship and respect of all who came in contact with him. The Navy will always he proud to count John among its own. 246 I JOHN ARTHUR GENERAL Dave, " Dizzy " to his many friends, came to the Academy from Merchantville, New Jersey, and before long made himself known throughout the Brigade. In high school, while captaining his track and football teams. Diz was named South Jersey ' s Lineman of the Year on a team that didn ' t win a game in three seasons. This same competitive spirit made up for his lack of size as Diz made more tackles on the Plebe team than any other man for the season. When he isn ' t on the football field, Dave finds his relaxation and enjoyment in all forms of literature and is quite well-read in contemporary novels. Always near, and occasionally on the Super- intendent ' s List, Dave was often in the enviable position of having too many weekends and not enough time to take them. Never without a date, Dave was continually seen dragging beautiful girls and gen- erally having a good time. With his easygoing nature, quick smile and perceptive mind, Dave will brighten up the wardroom of any ship afloat and be an asset professionally to the ship ' s company. After John had completed a year at Columbia University, where he was an outstanding member of the NROTC, he decided to come to USNA. And every- one who knows John has to agree that John ' s move was definitely to the Academy ' s and the Navy ' s advantage. Throughout his four years here at the Academy, he has always ranked high in all his endeavors, whether in the classroom, on the parade field, or on the athletic field. His keen sense of competition on the athletic field has won him many awards, the outstanding one being a record in USNA ' s track record book for the triple jump. His participation on his company soccer and basketball teams caused these teams to enjoy several seasons of success. His good-natured, easy-going, friendly manner has won a multitude of friends, both here at the Academy and in the outside world. With these attributes, we, his classmates, are proud that he is one of us and we are sure that his career in the Navy will be a credit to him- self, his classmates, the Navy, and the Academy. DAVID DOUGLAS GILLESPIE RENE E. GONZALEZ JR. Rene ' came to the academy an old salt with a nautical heritage, his father having graduated in ' 43. Coming from California, Vir- ginia, and Florida, Ren adapted very well and proved his ability in academics and athletics. A slash in all departments, much of his free time was spent piloting the buckets through treacherous academic waters. Sunday afternoon would find him relaxing with a book of French poetry while light classical music played in the background. Much to their dismay, wine, women, and song come second to the service with Rene, but it is a close second at worst. His congenial manner and sharp wit put him in demand as a roommate and friend, and his refreshing sense of humor made him a boon at any party. With his quiet aggressiveness, Rene ' should prove to be a formidable opponent in the competition for promotion in the service. TWENTY-EIGHTH COMPANY 247 FIFTH BATTALION Gary, more comm iiily referred Ici as " (Jiiiii) " or " lirunny. " oamr to the shore.s of tlie Severn ufter a yoiilli of liunlinn and " city livin ' " on Long Island. With a sliarp mind and a (ireat deal of de- termination, " ( " .inip " qiiirkly e lal)listied liimself as a leader and a hard worker. During his stay at I ' l NA. ho wa.s seen often on the athlelir fields, and as often in overload class. Working diligently to complete a double major in mathematics and physics, he excelled in his .studies and found his name on all tablets of academic and personal excellence wherever they appeared. Most weekends he could be found hitting the books, skeet shooting, or dutifully pursuing the girls. well-armed with a new twist on the Navy Line. His interests included hunting and shooting, learning of all forms, and an y discussion, and he worked hard at all three. The ( " .un Club was his pet and he spent much time in its formation and activities. With graduation, the service will find in Gary a devoted and valuable officer. •Well-known for his manner of " putting it where he could find it, " then losing anything, and the " KR " for " A " in Omeger. Gary ' s friendliness made him manv friends. GARY CHRISTOPHER GRANAI ROBERT ANTHONY GREEN After graduating from Richfield high school in 1961, Judd came to the Naval Academy with a high intcreht in academics and the ability to excel on the athletic field. Ah the starting left guard on the varsity l.SO lb. football team Judd displayed the outstanding sportsmanship and the abilities of a great athlete, .luihl is looking forward to obtaining the golden wings of Navy Air and seems destined for post graduate school after graduation. With his fine leadership qualities and good naluri ' . the Navy is gaining an officer of the highest caliber who will add greatly to the service and his profession. " Join the Navy and See the World " , as the old slogan goes, but " Man Mountain " , a name Bob was dubbed plebe year, being a Navy Junior had already logged in most of the ports around the globe be- fore he entered the academy in the summer of ' 61. Bob could always be picked out of the crowd by his " unforgettable smile " and cheerful attitude. A hard worker from the start, " Man Mountain " was both our Honor Rep and Lucky Bag Rep, using his spare time to co- ordinate business affairs in the French Club. Bob was able to secure a Major from the Bull Dept., reading everything from Russian History to Fanny Hill, the latter not contributing greatly to his Supt ' s List Grades. Whether it was fencing, sailing, badminton or cross country, " Man Mountain " was always bringing home the gravy. His appreciation of fine music could not be matched, and he spent many hours enhancing his library of tapes. Whatever Bob did left an impression with us all, and the memories of Friday night popcorn sessions and Saturday night struggles with the wardroom door will never be forgotten. Bob ' s future is a bright one indeed, and Uncle Sam could not be getting a more capable or honorable mariner who is sure to find continued success in all his future assignments. JUDD GILBERT HALENZA JR. 248 Jim came to the Academy from one year at West Virginia State which is near his home town of St. Alban ' s, West Virginia. After leaving one dis- aster area for another, Poopsie, as he is affectionately referred to, had no trouble adapting to Naval Academy life. Poopsie never had trouble with the academic departments; he ignored them and they ignored him for four years. His athletic prowess extended to such sports as company football, batt handball and lacrosse, enabling him to be a top player in every sport that he participated in. Poopsie is the chief interpreter for rock and roll hit records, which he enjoys as well as his folk music col- lection. A lover of informal hops, he could be found on the weekends with his favorite girl listening to the " Spif- fies " . A sometimes serious, sometimes jovial, always witty, and never dejected person, he is sure to be an asset to the service in the years to come. JAMES EARL HATFIELD Fred is a gift to Navy from the party school of the Midwest, Wisconsin. As testimonial to this fact and to Fred ' s good nature the Executive department granted him two citations for conspicuous achievement in this area. Fred ' s talents are even more recognized and rewarded in other fields though. His athletic talents left many a subdued opponent in the squash courts, amazed the opposition ' s wings and halfbacks, and contributed many buckets from the foul line and the floor. Aside from his obvious value to 28 in these sports he also had more than enough ability left over to quarterback the unde- feated Turkey Bowl team, his grand finale consisting of passing for two touchdowns and carrying for another. Fred ' s academics, con- sidering that they competed with other areas of interest, never suffered accordingly and on more than one occasion he displayed an uncanny knowledge of European History. The Academy loses a competitor and many of us lose a friend on graduation day but separate ways will not erase Fred ' s mark on the Academy or ourselves. PATRICK EDWARD MARTIN FREDERICK CHARLES LENTZ JR. " Brutus, " a he came to be known Plebe Year, hails to the Service from the small farming community of Jasper. Min- nesota, with an unfailing high spirit and a very long pair of arms. He put both features to good use during those first rigorous months, never losing his sense of humor, and churning the waters of the Severn vigorously enough to earn a berth on the first boat of the Plebe Crew. Easy-going fellow that he is. Brute amazed many with his ability to handle academics with a minimum of study hour time, while others found themselves hard- pressed to survive. Weekends rarely found him in his room, as he traveled with the Glee Club or Chapel Choir, performed in the Musical Clubs Show, or indulged in his great weakness for women — and with notable success, for the most part. We feel certain that there is a fine future in the Fleet for this tall farm boy with the winning way, ready smile, and un- common share of common - i n- r BRUCE D. KALLSEN Pat, popularly known as Magoo be- cause of his striking resemblance to the famed cartoon character, came to the Acad- emy from Schenectady, New York. He spent a year at Union College before turning his attention to the more challenging life at An- napolis. During his Academy career he par- ticipated actively in company sports, excel- ling both as a player and manager. His pleasant manner and wide grin, coupled with his gift of conversation, won him nu- merous friendships. Besides being on the Supt ' s list, one of Magoo ' s favorite pastimes was keeping tabs on world affairs. To keep abreast of the news, he eagerly read news- papers and national news magazines. Still, he always found time to help a classmate whether it be an academic, financial or girl problem. Pat ' s pleasing personality plus his keen interest in the Navy will continuously prove him to be an officer we can all re- spect. TWENTY-EIGHTH COMPANY 249 FIFTH BATTALION Ste f came to u from Coral Gables aflrr several years al the University of Miami. He seemed destined to eome to Annapolis, as most of his life has lieen cen- tered around the Vkater. whether it was swimming, sailing, skiing, or jiisl " Island Hopping " in the Bahamas. During his four years, he spread his time amongst academics, sailing, and projects worked out in the Kn- gineering Labs. Academics usually took third place behind sailing and the projects, al- though one could frequently find him in his room studying for a " skinny " quiz. Electric- ity, which was his major at " Suntan U. " never ceased to be his nemesis at Navy. Whenever there was a laugh to be had or a joke to be played. Steve was sure to be in on it and likely as not to be the leader. Steve will long be remembered by his classmates for his easygoing ideas and nature. PAUL LAWRENCE NELSON PATRICK JOHN MILLIGAN STEPHEN SMITH McDONALD " P. J. " came to the Academy right after graduation from Saint Mary ' s Springs Academy and a year and a half in the Naval Reserve. Adapting readily to the rigors of plebe year, he managed to participate in plebe wrestling and became a coxswain for the plebe light weight crew team. Since then P. J. has successfully led the fourth batt crew team to several brigade championships. Although P. J. is a bit difficult to get up in the mornings, he is truly a whirl- wind of action. Never in academic trouble. Pat always had time to offer his advice and to enter into any discussion or argument. His perennial nemesis was Y. P. drills, with weapons a close second. His self-reliant nature and timely sense of humor will assist him in his future years, and, although his first love is a green uniform, his love for the service will assure his success wherever he goes. Nels came from Green Bay, Wiscon- sin, and his love for the Packers was only matched by his love for the Navy, which he picked up in three years in the fleet before coming to U.SNA. Paul ' s extracurricular activities were numerous and varied. For three years he was a member of the crew of the Academy schooner Freedom. Paul also maintained an avid interest in the trombone as a member of the NA-10 and Concert Band, although he was sometimes chided for his fuddy-duddy taste in music. Paul ' s years in the fleet established him as an inter- national playboy, and much spare time was spent corresponding with one of his many European acquaintances. F aul was admired for his ability to stick to a project. Young- ster year he took it on himself to learn the Danish language which he learned almost as well as French. The " Practical Navigator " cotilil often be found curled up on his pad with his treasured copy of Bowdilch. Every- one who knew him was impressed with Paul ' s straightforward, conscientious man- ner. Them- (piuliticK should give liim i-very succesH when he rejoins the fleet. WALTER L. OGLE As a third generation Naval Acad- emy graduate and as the son of a Navy Captain " Wally " has seen a lot of this world, but calls Imi erial Beach. California, his home. He joined the swimming team Plebe year and is now- one of Navy ' s top divers. His sparring matches with the Second Class during Freshman year won him Brigade-wide fame. Looking at his stellar academic record. Walt is a sure bet to return to IISNA as a " Skinny " Prof, and many a Plebe has found to his chagrin that Wiilly has a profound knowledge of our Navy past and present. This knowledge coupled with liis congenial personality will make him welcome wherever fu- ture roads may take him. Jin Ronald A. Pasqua (or Little Italy to his closer friends) came to us from the fleet as a third class elec- tronics tech and a true destroyerman having spent two years on the Dew Line. At Navy Ron has made his reputation as the duty electrician. In the Y.P. Squadron his foot has proved invaluable in repairing the radar repeaters on board. Ron has also distinguished himself aboard in seaman- ship and boat handling as evidenced by the portion of the hull of YP 663 which hangs in his room. After graduation Ron plans to go back to his first love the destroyer, where he should prove an invaluable member of the ship ' s company. RONALD A. PASQUA Daws, a Coast Guard junior, came to the Naval Academy from Cambridge, Maryland. A good athlete, he was a valuable asset to company soccer, company basketball and battalion tennis. He was an outstanding member of the Brigade Activities Committee and could always be counted upon to contribute more than his share. Study hours passed by quickly as an unending stream of visitors was always coming into Daws ' room. Weekends never found Daws studying, but rather, dragging one of a number of attractive members of the opposite ' . sex. To the many that know Daws, he has been a constant source i of humor and is well-liked by all. As Daws follows a career in the 1 service of his country, he will always be remembered by his class- j mates and all who knew him and is certain to be a success in all he attempts. DAVID WALTER ROBINSON WILLARD DAWSON RICHARDSON Dave came to the Academy with quite a few high school academic honors behind him and continued to excel in the classroom here at Annapolis. Not one to spend all of his time on studies. " Robby " also participated in intramural sports where he was most successful at waterpolo. His extracurricular activities included the Russian Club and debating, not to mention dragging. Dave was always ready to lend a classmate a helping hand academically and this earned him the nickname of the " human computer " . He took this good-natured ribbing in stride, however, and with his easy-going nature and high intelligence he should be a credit to whatever branch of the service he enters. TWENTY-EIGHTH COMPANY 251 FIFTH BATTALION Saddle Rivrr sent ils fiivorile son to ihf Naval Aradpniy in the prrson of " Tro " Schincllrr. Trrs ramc straipiil from Ramsey High School, where besides l)ein(! president of his elass. lie lettered in foot- ball, track, and baseball. He quickly paine i attention plebe summer, and remained in the limelif:ht during the next three years due to his numerous escapades. Tres ' s hectic love life was a constant source of entertainment to his classmates. With a minimum of studying, he maintained good grades, devoting his spare time to bridge, chess, and logging hours in the wardroom. Always one willing to spring to the defense of the under log. Tres will always be remembered for his eloquent description of his beloved New Jersey. With a heart as great as his api etite. and a winning personality. Tres will surely gain many friends throughout his life. FREDERICK JOHN SCHINELLER III DAVID EMMETT HEAUME SECREST Terry, from the Land of .Sky Blue Waters, gradu- ated from Washburn High in Minneapolis, Minnesota. He then spent a year at prep school before coming to the .Academy. At U.SNA. Terry quickly gained recognition among his classmates by firing the top jiistol score during plebe summer, and has fired for the Varsity Pistol Team ever since. T. D., with his love for the outdoors, dis- covered Ocean .Sailing second class year. There were very few afternoons when he wasn ' t out sailing on the Chesap ' -ake Hay. Terry ' s interests arc many and varied. Attesting to this fact are his large record collection and the many souvenirs that he has acquired on his travels to South America and Kurope. .After he discovered I ' lebe Year that his eyes weren ' t good enough for Navy Air. Terry quickly switched his loyalties to Navy Line. With his strong professional interests and his desire to lin an outstanding job, Terry will set a fine example in i In- fleet. Coming from a Navy family " Sees " did considerable traveling before settling down for two years at Severn School and then on to Canoe U. Never one to worry much about studies, the academic depart- ments managed to give Dave a couple of close races but always lost in the end. Dave integrates a rich sense of humor with a magnetic personal- ity. He is always able to find the funnier side of any situation. When the pad wasn ' t calling too strongly he might be found running cross- country or playing squash where he contributed to two Brigade Championship teams. He also found time to work as a member of the Splinter staff and was active in the Spanish Club. Always the last one out of the mess hall. Dave could pack away enough chow for any three mids and still remain slim and trim. A fine golfer, he was often seen chasing a golf ball around the links. On weekends he was usually chasing a charming lassie. With his dedication and determination the Fleet will find a willing and capable officer. TERRY DUANE SMITH 7S7 TWENTY-NINTH COMPANY Major Love Back Row: D. D. Coniff, R. I. Starkey. Front: R. S. Fried rick. Back Roiv: D. E. Bonsper, K. J. Andrzejewski. Front: F. L. Corah. 253 FIFTH BATTALION Km. more pnpularly known as " Skce, " fare from Clrvcland. Ohio, whore he prow up. Bfforc rcporlinp lo the Acadrniv he spcnl a year at ihr Naval Arailcmy Prep SrhiKil in Hainhridgc Maryland, " . " kee " has many inlercsis which go all the way from playing hridpp lo sleeping to howling. On the athlelir field Kenny is a real tiger. Full of life, he gives one hundred percent of him-elf and particularly enjoys " mashing " his opponents in contact sports — all in fun, of cour.se. Always able to roll with the punches. Ken never lets anything pet him down, but comes back with a cheerful " I ' m ready to start the next round " altitude. " Skee ' s " fun-lovinp character has made it a pleasure to live with him for the past three years, and I know he will be welcome in the fleet. WILLIAM MARTIN BIGGS Hill came to Navy directly from high school in I ' aducah, Kentucky. Depending upon what lime of day you were looking for him, you would find him with an eye shade and a desk lamp jwring over the books late at night, and lurinp the day the rack held intriguing mysteries which he con- tinuously explored. His guitar has inspired many hoolenannies which sometimes drove the neighbors to pounding on the walls, but (or him this just filled the absence of a drum. Company cross country filled many of his afternoons at USNA, and in his spare time he tried to raise the morale of the com- pany with new projects from the BAG. His real desire lies in submarines which was evidenced by his giving up a foreign cruise when he volunteer.-d for a .SIJHI.ANT cruise. His determination and bis hard-working na- ture will carry him far in achieving his goals in the fleet. KENNETH JOSEPH ANDRZEJEWSKI RONALD MANN BANCROFT Ron, hailing from the rock bound coast of Maine, came to us right out of high school. He quickly adapted to his new home and took an active interest in Academy life. In academics he set a pace that quickly put him in the top of his class. His affinity for vigorous athletic competition made him an indispensable man on the Rugby Club Team. During the off season he could be found sparking the com- pany basketball team on to victory or churning his way througli the blue waters of the Natatorium. He could always be relied upon to help anyone with academic problems. His many friends throughout the Brigade attest to his pleasant personality, a real bon vivon. Ron has a potential that he is ever increasing through his own persistent hard work, a sure success in any field he chooses. DONALD E. BONSPER Don hails from the backwoods New York town of Portville which he explains is just over tlie hill from the nuishroonjing metropolis of Olean. His small town origins have held him in good stead however, as he has never found himself too big for anything or anyone. Of course the converse is true also. Whether on the athletic field, in the classroom, or in the moonlight he has seldom met his match. His athletic abilities found their outlet as a promis- ing outfielder for the plebe baseball team, but his springtime energies soon found themselves enthusiastically devoted to helping promote rugby at I ' . S.N. A. Foot- ball skills and natural coordination made him a three year standout on the Academy exhibition rugby team. Al- llioiigh Don was rarely found with his nose in the books during the week and never on the weekend, his astronomical grades made him the mecca for help with lough skinny, steam, or math problems. He has met every problem from plebe year on with such enthusiasm that every- thing is fun. and his achievements arc liTribly discouraging to jealous competi- tors. Don will be a welcome addition to the lucky .service he chooses. ?B4 ROBERT L. CHAMPOUX Leaving the ' Hoosier ' state behind, Dave came to the Naval Academy with a Congressional appointment. While attending Richmond High School in the city of the same name. Dave displayed superior talent as a golfer; such ability was not to become dormant for upon graduation he journeyed to Canoe U. to become a member of the Plebe Golf team. Continuing on to the varsity ranks, Dave earned his varsity N during Youngster Year, a trend which was to continue through graduation. When not on the golf course. Dave could be found par- ticipating in touch football and cross country. Although quiet in nature. Dave ' s witty quips earned iiim many friends and much respect from all for his unique sense of humor. Never lacking in academic ability, Dave ' s name could occasionally be seen gracing the Superintendent ' s List. Dave ' s purposeful determination, unassuming, yet confident man- ner, and his witty sense of humor cannot help but yield success for Dave in all which the future may hold. Bob came to the Academy from Seattle, Washington, through the reserve program. To most of his acquaintances, he is known as " Champs " but to those of us who knew him best, he is " Old Baldy. " It is reasonable to say that Champs probably spent more money plebe year than in the other three years combined. He became widely known for his prudent economic program that he designed to cover the expense of two rings. His industriousness and ingenuity were channeled into a Weapons Department project which involved the principle of auto-rotation as applied to the recovery of spacecraft. It is a field that previously has en- joyed little research and only limited success. While at Canoe II., Champs has become one of the top dingy sailors although be had no previous experience in tiiis sport. His drive and genuine honesty in everything he undertakes is certain to lead Bob through a very successful career. DAVID D. CONNIFF FRANK L. CORAH Frank, affectionately known to many as " moose " (in honor of his mother by the same name) is another of our class hailing from a small lown. When he packed his bags to leave East Aurora. N. Y. ' s loss was the Academy ' s and the Navy ' s gain. Sleeping through a good part of I)lebe year, after having given plebe football a whirl, " moose " soon found himself a youngster and liked it. The next three years were full of sports, humor, fun, and studies. Frank always managed to maintain a very respectable average, although at times his thoughts turned to the fairer sex. The advent of rugby at U.S.N. A. was partly due to " moose ' s " enthusiasm. Whether running over would-be tacklers in rugby and football, playing hard defense in fieldball or playipg a hard- charging offense in the moonlight, " moose " has found winning to his liking. Frank is an outstanding graduate and is sure to continue his winning ways in the service he selects. TWENTY-NINTH COMPANY 255 FIFTH BATTALION I lir soil o a Navy (llucf. Aiis came lo us from llialcali High S-luHil liy wa of llic Navv Kcscrvf. As a plrlir he was a crew coxswain. but upon disroverinp llic merits of Navy cliow. his inlcresls turned to activilios requiring less arduous diet control. These sports included intrrmural squash and handliall. and he demonstrated notable profi- ciency in Imlh. Outside of s|)orts. he was a member of the French Cluh. He helieve i there was nothinp to compare with a pood hook, and if given the choice helwccn rcadinp and studying, nearly always chose the former, nevertheless maintaining enviable grades. F.asygoing and always glad to help his classmates who were not as well off academically, we {eel sure that Aus will be a welcome addition lo the Navy in any field of ondf avor. LOYD AUSTINE CROWE ROBERT S. FRIEDRICK The son of a Naval .Academy graduate. Bob. better known as " Elf " , came to the Academy from Sayville High School in Sayville, New York. While at the Academy. " Elf " has always displayed a serious and dedicated attitude toward being an outstanding Midshipman. His name consistently appeared on the Superintendent ' s List, and his high standing in aptitude reflects his interest in the service. His lack of size did not stop " Elf " from being an outstanding competitor in intramural football and fieldball. and when Rugby was introduced at the .Academy, he also won himself a starting position on that team. Bob has always been an active member of both N.- .C . and O.C.U. All of us who know Bob are sure that he will win the same respect from those he will serve with as he has won from us. Bill hails from Vinccnnes, Indiana, where he at- tended Central ( athidic High .School an l thiii sampled college life for a year at V.l ' . before (Dining to the Acad- emy. " Frog " , as he is kiioun by his rlassmates, had his eye on the .Navy for a long time prior to arrival at U.SNA. .A ' ademically speaking. Bull and Bull overload head his list, while playing games with the Skinny Defiartment occupied the rest of his time. Sports wise. Bill is an ardent Ocean .Sailor in the fall and spring and a dedicated ( " orn- pany M pound football player during the winter months. Always ready for wmie good conversation to break the routine, he was well up on what was liupiirning behind ihe scenes at U.SNA and within tin- com|iany. A dedi alc(l proponent of Navy Line, Bill ' s serious, but easygoing manner will make him a welcome addition lo the Navy and his ship ' s wardroom. WILLIAM J. FRIGGE HOWARD WAYNE GOODROE I Having come from a Navy family Mike was no stranger to the ways of Navy when he entered the academy. Departing his beloved San Francisco a short nine days after graduating from high school he soon liscovered a distinct contrast between Navy and USNA ways. Undaunted, he struggled on, and after a shaky start plebe year he discovered that the key to higher grades was " a drag every weekend " . Utilizing this principle he attained the Supt. ' s List on and off for the rest of his stay here. After spending some time with the Russian Club and the Sailing Squadron, where he attained his Yawl Command, he devoted much of lis time to nurturing better relations with our sister school in Annapolis, where he was fondly known as " Mike the Middle " . He also holds a slight claim to fame for his four year support of the Bell Telephone Co. ' .vith frequent and long coast-to-coast calls. Through the varied and hectic years his time spent as a Plebe Summer squad leader stands out as the fondest of his memories. As he joins the fleet, many expectant eyes are •el upon him: with a willingness to try his best, he will not disappoint ;them. " Goody, " as his many friends affectionately call him, came to the Academy from Oneida High School where he gained the reputation of a student-athlete. Because of his wide reading interests, he never had any trouble with the social sciences or literature, and the only time he had trouble with science and engineering courses was at exam time when he discovered that he was really expected to use the books that were issued. His prowess as an athlete car- ried over from Plebe Track into company and battalion sports where he became the mainstay of the football and cross-country teams. Goody ' s reputation for dependability and a job well done came about through his willingness to take on any job that needed doing and to do it to the best of his ability. Along with his ability, his sense of humor and good-nature will make him a welcome addition to any wardroom. • - MICHAEL AIREY GRIFFIN WILLIAM S. HART II Bill is a blue-grass Virginian in the scenic Shenandoah, trans- ])lanted from the Blackboard Jungles of Queens, New York. Ample stories have followed him to the farm and to USNA about his gangster background, but his warm friendly smile belies his killer instincts and he fails to frighten even little children any more. Bill has skyrocketed from his standing in the middle of his class in Stuyvesant High School, to an average which generally hovers around Superintendent ' s List (2.7499999). His athletic abilities also hover around the varsity level, and he is feared as 3 powerful hitter, a sure gloveman, and an ace pass receiver and defender in intermurder Softball and football. Bill is always ready to speak his mind and has won many friends and much respect through his level-headed, good-natured personality. He is a sure-fire bet to quickly make his mark in the outside world. TWENTY-NINTH COMPANY 257 FIFTH BATTALION |)i-iiii liiiiu- 1(1 the Anulnnx Irciiii Surusolu Higli Srliool. During his four vcar;. at I ' SNA. lie st-oiiu ' d lo take cvcrylliiiip in stride, even though he had mure ihan his share of shorleoniinss academically. Diirins plfbc and youngster years he was a nicniher of the ocean sailing squad- ron, but in the end his primary interest, girls, was triumphant. " Luff " was known for his good nature and he made many close friends at tin Academy. He has a ariety of interests and still spends much of his Icavi ' lime in the outdoors, showing still another aspect of his vigorous and ad- venturous outlook in living a full, respectable, enjovable and rewarding life. DENNIS ELLIOT LOUGH DENNIS RICHARD NEUTZE A Navy .lunior. " W ' illie " chooses to call Annapolis his home town, though he spent his high sdiocd years at .Norwich Free .Academy in Norwich. Conn. (Jradualing near the lop of his class, Bill was not content to rest on his academic laurels and decided on a year at .Severn School before starling the good life at USNA. An avid sailor, week- ends usually found him challenging the winds and current- on the Hay. Ha ' -kclball and football oc(iipi ' (i the inlir- vening winter months where he was a ilefitiite asset to tlir Company Teams. Never having nuicli trouble in surmounl- ing the Academic obstar les. Hill could always be relied on lo hupply an answer lo a tricky Math problem. A sense of humor and a demonstrated capacity foi hard work make Bill a valuable addition to the Navy. A graduate of Baltimore ' s Parkville High School. Denny earned his way to the academy through the Naval Reserve. Though never an aca- demic slash — largely due to a neverending dual with skinny and steam — Denny always displayed a marked ability in the social sciences and litera- ture. Extremely well read and quick-witted Denny is always quick to make new friends. This ability coupled with a complete fluency of the Spanish language should make Denny one of the Navy ' s finest ambas- sadors. The son of a Navy Chief, the Navy way of life was early instilled in his blood. His life long ambition has been to become a career Naval officer. With a keen mind, a deep dedication, and a winning smile Denny will be a great asset to the Navy and always be a credit to the Brigade. ARTHUR WILLIAM NEWLON 258 Calling Salt Lake City his home, the smell of salt in the air was nothing new to the " Rammer. " Arriving at USWA right after graduating from Granite High, he took to the Sailing Squadron like the proverbial duck to water. Weekends always found him. rain or shine, engaged in drag sailing. Having no fear of the Academic Departments, taps usually found Bill adhering strictly to the letter of the law. Being gifted with a set of nimble fingers. Bill spent a good part of his free time keeping his friends well supplied with leather wallets and belts. With a ready smile and easygoing manner. Bill should have no trouble in adjusting to the life of a junior officer and will make a fine addition to the Fleet Navy. ..-.• ■■ ' .t M iSiM S RALPH ELLIOTT RICKARD WILLIAM R. RAMSEY Rick, as he was better known by his many friends, came to the Academy soon after his graduation from Fort Lauderdale High School in the Sunshine State. Always possessing a great love for the sea and sailing, he easily found a position on both the Plebe and Varsity Dinghy Sailing teams which occupied his afternoons during the fall and spring. Rick took his studies seriously and his efforts were not without their reward for more often than not his name appeared on the Superintend- ent ' s List. During Actramid second class summer, he was instrumental in the organizing of a musical group, the Salvation Army Band, which more than delighted the Brigade each time it played. He was also an active member of the Concert Band. In his spare time Rick could be found organizing. Popular Music Concerts for the entertainment of the Brigade as a member of the WRNV Popular Music Concert Committee. With his ambition and desire. Rick will certainly be a welcome addition to the Navy. GERALD ERNEST SHELDON I " Jer " came to the i cademy after a year in the fleet as an [Electronics Technician. Hailing from Glen Rock, New Jersey, " Jer " firmly believed that the only real city in the world was New York City. i After a close fight with Plebe " Skinny " , the " little scrapper " , i.vent on to excel in academics and, except for Plebe year, was always i3n the Superintendent ' s List. " Shels " , always eager to help anyone with lacademic problems, was the man to see when the studies got rough. I A member of the Sailing Squadron, " Jer ' s " love for the sea was butdone only by his liking for a good bridge game and by his fondness lor the blue trampoline. 1 Whether on the athletic field or in the classroom, " Jer " was al- |vays striving for improvement. His conscientious manner and friendly personality won him the respect of his classmates and should carry him ar in his service career. TWENTY-NINTH COMPANY 259 FIFTH BATTALION ROBERT LAIRD STARKEY Winning Kentucky ' s Second District Congressional appointment. Ben came to the Severn ' s shores siraiglit from Franklin-Simpson High School in Franklin. Kentucky. His pleasant smile and eagerness to help his classmates liave won iiim many friends during his four years at Navy. He was not what you would call a slash in Bull or Dago, but his prowess in the Engineering and Science departments has made him the envy of many of his classmates. His mastery of academics has left iiim leisure time to devote to playing the guitar or working out on the blue tramp, . lways a hard worker. Ben has spent niany liours working on bis aeronautical engineering major and hopes to do graduate work in that field someday. An aspirant of Naval Aviation. Ben will quickly tell you that his most enjoyable lays as a midsliipman were spent at AIR- TR. MID. His warm personality and gentlemanly manners will make liiin a welcome member of any group and a success in whatever field u ' choose i. Hull larnc to u-- from I ' liilailclphia. I ' l-nna. He swung iM-ilv into Aiadi-nn roiiiim-. and aiadi-inic wen- ni ' ver any problem for liitn. He al o pro ' d In in- a (rilablr slore- lioiiM ' of nii cclhiiieou- fad- and »a- ii-ualK iirir of the fir l with llic hile-l word. Bob ' s athletic ability is alti ' led to ! llic fa ' t tiiat he earned his first letter youngster year on liie -ross country ti-am and was also the brigade Iriathalon champ iif thai ear. Hi- i-xcellcd at endurance sports mkIi as ninning and swimming. l)ut not to the exclusion of oilier |Hirl . He showed great courage on the rugby field, a Hail uhicli earned him a bent nose of which he is proud. Bob had a good sense of himior. which contributed iiiially to iiis classmates ' morale (hiring hard time such a- the " Dark Ages " . He was always ready to join in any of the evening activities around Bancroft Hall. uch as water fights and laundry i)ag l)alt!es. Hob ' s will i)e an iinaliialile ennti ilujl ion hi ihe Navy, anil hi- i- sure to excel at whatever he does. ANTHONY DRAKE VINSAVICH KENDRICK WAYNE WENTZEL liigenuilN. a k.-i-ii iiiiiid. anil a lii e for lifi- best descriiii- Ki ' ii. lwa - willing jo try ainlhiiig. Ken ha- made llie-e four years very re- uaiiliiig. A- an aclivi- mernbi-r of llie -ailing -ipiadron. Ken oflen drag -aile l nil llie we(-k -nds. W inli-rliine found Ken ninning for his company around the windswept course on llo-|iiinl Point. His exiracurriciilar ai-livilies include llie (inn Chih ami llie Heception Commillee. Ken foiinil lillh- Irouhic with academic- and madi- u-c of his extra lime with lili-ralure overloads. The naval service uill he certain to binefit from Kens manv attributes. ?to THIRTIETH COMPANY Lieutenant Wilson WINTER SET Back Roxv: H. A. Hadd, Jr., M. J. Epprecht. Front: D. P. Metzer. FALL SET Back Row: M. E. Paul, P. D. Burgess. Front: G. E. Wilson, Jr. 261 FIFTH BATTALION Clyde came to I ' SNA from San Malpo. California, via llie I ' nivi-rsily of Californiii where lie spent one year. He pave up lii hohhv as a sports car huff and turned Ills energies to the Midsliipinan Siiilinn Sipiad- ron. He participated as a crew niend er his first Iwo years and as a skipper for iiis last two years. In addition, he was elected as Cotnmodore of the Sailing .Squadron in his last year. He is renowned for his esrapades among the young ladies and his classmates are consistantly amazed at the tight spots he gets out of unscathed. The Academic Depart- ments have " fun " with Clyde. In his constant game with them he always comes out on top although there haye been many close calls. This quality to pull through when the chips are down will stand him in good stead as he pursues his career as a Naval Officer. MICHAEL JON EPPRECHT Slick Mike came to USNA straight from high school in Hartford. Wisconsin. Having already been indoctrinated in the ways of wayward boys, he had more than a little trouble in adjusting to the ways of the Brigade. During his four year stay, he tried his best to transform the austere Naval Acad- emy into a frolicking party school, and with smashing success. Always working on a new- angle to make life more pleasant, Epps could alyvays be counted on to have .some new scheme up his sleeve. A prime mover among the Seven Dwarfs, he will always br remembered for his ready smile and cheerful disposition. Although a standout on the ball badminton team ami a whiz kid on the com- pany volleyball courts, his athletic prowess was best obs)-rved on the big blue tramp dine. A dedicated .Midshipnian. and a good friend. .Mike will undoublriilv br a tri ' dil to tlie fleet. PAUL DOUGLAS BURGESS CLYDE LEROY BINGHAM You never know what turn Doug ' s interest will lake next, but, whatever it is. it is bound to be interesting. He can always be found tinkering with something, be it an automobile engine, a sextant, scuba gear, or a target pistol. An avid reader, his tastes show many facets here as well. You are as a|)t to find him reading a collection of romantic poetry, the latest thriller, a history of Scottish castles, or a car magazine (he possesses perhaps the best collection of car mags in the Brigade). His varied career in athletics has seen him in the natatorium sparking the swim and water polo teams, on the pistol range, on the rugby field, and lately upon the wind swept sea. as a member of the sailing team. Doug came to the Academy via " liie Big B " (Bullis Prep l i ihe uninitiated! and calls Orange. Connecticut, his home, though he spent his tender formative years in Chicago. JOHN KIRTLEY GLENN JR. ' tf- ' q l ' y • ib Having allen(l( (l (ieorgia .Military Academy near his home in Atlanta, Ceorgia, .lohn adjusted very quickly to life at l ' .SN. . . practicing advocate of inod fun. he often defeated nerve-rack- ing studies with calm perseverance. Il(iwe ( ' r. he always managed to keep abreasl of his liooks. and he maintained .1 liigh academii ' slanding throughout his ears at Navy. In a l(lilion. .lohn was a nal enthusiast in intramural sports, ln-lping in wins for the company, .lohn intends to be the first in a long line of •-lafaring (Menus, and judging from his -ii(ii-.s with the fair si x. he should have no pnililirn. .lohn aspires to have an in- lei( .|inf; and eni(i alili ' av career, and uiiii lii rialin.il a-si-l-. he iindiMihli-illv ill. 262 I HARRY A. HADD Bob has had an outstanding record over the past four years. He entered the Naval Academy after graduating from Whitesboro Central High School. His capacity to slash the " academic stuff " enabled him to capitalize on the opportunity to take overloads. He often spent the majority of his evenings explaining subjects to his classmates and yet he managed to consistently be on the Superintendent ' s List and wear stars. Bob ' s extracurricular activities included the Drum and Bugle Corps, the Concert Band, and membership in a band of musical misfits called the Salvation Army Band. In sports Bob competed for his com- pany in cross country, soccer, and squash. With this outstanding back- ground, Bob is sure to have a successful naval career. GEOFFREY JACKSON GROVES Harry Alben. affectionately known as Hap. entered the Academy fresh out of Washington-Lee High School of Arlington. Virginia. Not only excelling in academics, I lap also made a name for himself as an All-East 150 lb. tnotball player as a defensive back. He likewise was an a- set to all coni|)any sports in which he participated, bas- ketball and Softball. Hap ' s exuberant desire to play his rock " n ' roll music long and loud on his rock ' n ' roll record player, made him a prime contestant for the Harry High School award. Happy was forever smiling, with the possible exception of returning from a weekend, and his love for a good time made him a most enjoyable person with whom to associate. He is looking forward to a ful- filling career in the United States Marine Corps and with his potential we are sure he will succeed. ROBERT SHIREY GRIMM JR. Geoff came east to Navy from Altadena. California, or " God ' s Country " as he calls it. Blessed with a natural athlete ' s build he was a standout football captain and an excellent hurdler at .lohn Muir High School. Played Plebe and two years of varsity football during the fall season while winter and spring found him earning points for the com- pany in intramurals. His interest in literature and desire to keep abreast with current events keep him reading continually. Geoff is never one to go unnoticed in a group. His presence is felt by his competitive spirit, temper, and common sense in discussions. A never-ending source of amazement is his sports knowledge and his healthy appetite. Being quick to learn, very friendly and having a sense of responsibility in doing a good job will make Geoff an excellent officer. I predict he will be pestered by success the rest of his life in or out of the service. THIRTIETH COMPANY 263 FIFTH BATTALION Jof. mure aflVclionali ' ly known as " Tin- Khaki Tower " , ramo to the Academy well-proiindcd in llie life of nillilary li (i|)linc lliinuuli the Marine Cor|) Kescrvo and Hullis Pn-| . Vi illi this solid foiiiidutioii there was never any doiil)t in liis mind as lo service selection; it was " Semper Fi " all the way. Always inleresled in vigorous outdoor activities. Joe parlayed his height and reach lo good advantage in four years of Plelic and X ' arsily Crew. In the off season .loe added to his varsity accomplishments as a niend)er of ihe Pistol team, not to mention active participation in the Scuba Club, thin Club and Public Relations Club. With such a schedule it is no woiuler that Joe acquired his. other dis- tinguishing trail in his four years by the .Severn, a constant and undying affinity for his rack. ' helher il be morning or afternoon, a free moment would find him clambering to his blue haven for the contemplation of the deeper ihoughls of life. Noted for his easy-going, affable disposition. Joe should quickly adapt himself to the increased responsibilities of a Second Lieutenant and be destined to a long and fruitful career in Marine Green. HAROLD DALE HANSEN JR. JOHN CARL LINDAHL " .Skip " came lo U.SNA after bidding a fond farewell lo his fralernily brothers and the soft life at the University of California, (iive up the soft life he did; very few have allarki- l weekend liberty wilh as much vigor. With a well developed talent for last tninule cramming .Skip managed to »lay on the Supl ' s List consistently. Despite his abund- ance of overloads he found lime for the F " oreign .Affairs Club; the Aulo Commillee; and his favorite pastime, a good bull session with his friends. .Sports wise. .Skip, an excellent swimmer, was a member of the Pli-be swimming team and an avid water pohi player. A try at .Airburiw Youngster year convinced him he was more at homi ' in thi ' water than on land. .Skip ' s drive, ambition, and liis wiiii ' range of knowledge coupled wilh a gift for exjiressing hiin- M-lf will undoubtedly serve him well in the future. Having been born and raised in the Midwest, it was only after two years of work at Bethany College of Lindsborg that John could tear himself away and come East to receive his copy of Soldiers of the Sea. The combination of this firm educational background and his at- tributes of quiet determination and hard work enabled him to .stand high in his class throughout his years at the Academy. His nickname " Poco " must be regarded as a misnomer, for it could not have referred to either his capabilities as a Midshipman or to his athletic prowess. He asserted himself both on the varsity tennis courts as an outstanding doubles man and as a member of the Portuguese Club. Despite his activities, he was never reluctant to devote a small portion of his time to dragging some femme fatale. Coupling his intelligent mature outlook with his subtle sense of humor, it is easy to see that John will be a valuable asset to the Naval Service. JOHN LEE MacMICHAEL 264 Doug attended East Stroudsburg State College for one year before enter- ing the Academy. He breezed through plebe year, cruised through youngster year and fairly flew through " cow " year and considered validating first class year. Academics were no challenge dur- ing the year but final exams proved to be the stumbling blocks that kept him off the Supt ' s list. He acquired the nick- name " Moonbeam " along the way due to his fanatical desire to continually play Johnny Mathis and Lettermen albums, staring longingly at the town of Anna- polis, and the outside world. Metz started well at the Academy, playing second team plebe soccer but frequent injuries hampered much of his abilities to really excel. The smiling D.P.. never one to be glum, brought a little joy into every- one ' s life and will be an outstanding contribution to the naval service. DOUGLAS PHILIP METZGER Mike chose to follow in the footsteps of his father and make the Navy his career. Meeps, as he was commonly known by his class- mates, has known many ports of call, including Naples, his favorite. Always being able to maintain good grades without much trouble. Mike spent his spare time organizing company activities or working with the sailing squadron. To liven his weekends, he either dragged stunning , brunettes from the area or kept the wardroom gang in stitches with his I wit. The famous Meeps walk has amused many a Mid and bewildered ' more than one O.D. Still, one of old Nineteen ' s Seven Dwarfs had the capacity to be both serious and jovial at the proper time. A natural sense of humor coupled with a keen mind make Meeps an outstanding addition to the service. JAMES ARTHUR ROORBACH II MICHEAL EUGENE PAUL After living with Dick for three years, we feel well qualified to write about this favorite son of Darlington, Wisconsin. Enter- ing USNA directly from high school as a congressional appointee, the " Newt " had an interesting plebe year. Dick ' s four years at the Academy seemed to be a running battle with the academic and executive departments, but it was a battle he generally won. Dick was a consistent standout in company sports, especially football. He was admired for his wit and ability to be the butt of a joke now and then . . . remember the cruise box. Newt? His musical abilities earned him berths in the Chapel Choir and the Glee Club, but the majority of his singing was done with the Gandhi Jamboree Trio, where he also composed and accompanied on the guitar and banjo. His talents ran further than just music and sports, however, as he was admired for his fine taste in drags. One of his less conspicuous activities was as a mem- ber of old Nineteen ' s .Seven Dwarfs. We look forward to seeing Dick again in the fleet. RICHARD NATHAN OLDS Jim is one of the elite group who de- cided to show his attachment to the Academy by holding longevity honors over most of his classmates. This time was put to good use as lie lives the true Navy life, on the sea. After three years of dinghy sailing on the Severn River with other collegiates, he saw a more comfortable way to spend days and nights at sea. While sailing has been a major part of Jim ' s ' Academy life, there has been another big factor. Jim has been caught up in the new academic surge, probably more than others. While he has tried to hide from Skinny and Steam behind his favorite com- puter in the Weapons Lab, such attempts kept him staying up late paying homage to these sacred institutions. " Roors " still could manage to find time to indulge in the finer things in life. Some of us never could understand whv he preferred to date a certain young secretary than sail. Regardless, after " being saved " from the life of liquids on a football trip, Jim blended the qualities of a future Naval Officer a little smoother, now producing an officer with everybody ' s stamp of approval. THIRTIETH COMPANY 265 FIFTH BATTALION ■ ' ( " li.impai ' Mi- Dan " liailril from Haiti- nxirc lull rciKirlcd for lul iil llic Academy by way »f a ycar slay in rtu ' iiiy cmintry at Cornwall inllu ' Hiicls.in prep srhool. Wliili ' arailrinirs provt ' rl (-|iall Mi| ' ing to Kiims. Iir never failed to neplect the wine, women ami song side of Navy life. XX ' hellier lie was exer- cising his deep haritone voire with the Calh- olio ( ' lioir at Suiidav mass, or dragping a cute H-more girl or throwing one of his famed term leave parties. Rums enjoyed life lo the fullest. Extrovert is a mild word to use in describing a man such as D. I... who treated all his friends from Admirals to stewards equally. Possessed with a quick smile and a sincere " Hello " Hums never failed to brighten his fellow riassniales ' dark days. ilh a firm desire to succeed, a pleas- ing personality and an unconquerable spirit. Rums is certain to become an oulslaiidiiif; Naval officer. ROBERT EVAN STEVENS Hob r.-alizi-,l ill,- fiillillnirMl of a life- long dream when he left the halls of Alloona High .Shool to embark on a vi-ry surcessful and rewarding life as a midshipinaM. His competitive spirit and drive brought him laurels on the company basketball court, the honor of wearing stars for his academic prowess, and the privilege of being on the .Superintendent ' s l,i-l in each of his four years at U.SNA. A consistent headiiner in hi hometown paper, Bob could always be counted on lo lend a hillbilly accent singing with the Gandhi Jamboree .Trio. Hob ' s wealth of knowledge on almost any subject was ad- mired by all. especially the members of the fairer wx, and Hob ' s taste in drags left noth- ing to be desired. With his studious manner. mtnne of humor, and deep sense of dedication lo the Navy, Hob is destined for a rewarding career in the service of his country. FRANCIS EDWARD SOLEY DANIEL LEE RUMBLEY Frank came to the . cadeniy from Stoneham. Massachusetts. He attended Notre Dame High School in Cambridge and came to Annapolis right after graduation. Frank ' s arrival at the Academy found him one of the youngest members of the class, but his various encounters with the " Skinny " Department have added more than four years to his life. Frank, an avid Yankee fan. is an ardent follower of professional sports. His knowledge of sports was constantly drawn on by the mem- bers of the fourth class to help answer their " Pro " questions. " Young Frank " should be one of the better swimmers to gradu- ate from the Academy, because he has had .so much extra instruction in aquatics. Frank was one of the few people who combined the 200 yard swim and the 40 minute swim into one lesson — he swam 200 yards in forty minutes. One of Frank ' s better trails is perseverance. He has won the respect of his classmates by applying himself most arduously to the obstacles that presented themselves. This trait should prepare Frank to meet the challenges that present themselves after graduation and he should become a fine officer. JAMES E. TUCKER i After two years in the fleet and one at NAPS. " Old Man " Tucker came fully prepared for the exacting life as a Mid. .lim is originally from Selmer. I ' liin.. " only ninety miles from Mi-in- pliis " . where his experiences on the farm produced many a good tale, which he related in his flowing southern drawl. School work neviT bothered him in his pursuit of a good lime. On solid ground Tuck was an outstanding and boisterous athlete but found his llntciloo as an annual nnmber of the varsitv subsipiad. lincle Tuck, as he was affectionately called by members of the freshman class, spent many an hour at the bridge table, even though studies were piling up. His .iliilitv on th ' guitar coupled with the flallest voici- in the world, prodni-cd many a memorabli ' song fcsl. ,lim is ipiite an individual and whctlwr flying as a a v pilot or plowing up the back forty, hi- friendship will 1h- 1. ' sired and long bi ' rernembcrcil. ?S6 " Van " came to the Academy from Bay City. Michigan, spurning an offer to wear West Point grey in the process. Switcli- ing to company lightweight football after a season on the plebe track team. Van soon became the team ' s foremost booster and once spent an entire evening gathering sig- natures on a petition to prevent the abolition of his favorite sport. His ability in broken field running served him in other areas as well: despite numerous attempts the skinny department was never able to tackle him for a re-exam. Undoubtedly the best- dressed man in the company. Van could often be found on " Robber ' s Row " eyeing a sport shirt or tie. However, the general con- sensus of the fairer sex was that his eyes held far more charm. With his quiet de- termination and ready wit. Van will make a welcome addition to the Naval Service. DOUGLAS SCOTT WRIGHT Bismark once said. " To youth I have but three words of counsel — work, work, work! " After a carefree country club existence plebe year, Doug decided to tackle academics and take this advice to iiearl. And from that time on, the hometown papers of Stonington, Con- necticut received PIO releases every time grades came out. Although a con- scientious worker and a veritable " slash " , Doug still managed to find time to indulge in a favorite pastime — sleeping. This neither kept him off the Log and Splinter Staff nor from partici- pating in such company and battalion sports as lightweight football, squash, and tennis. We are all sure Doug will have bright horizons ahead of him in the naval service. GARY GRANT VAN HAAREN The Cornhuskers lost one of their own when Wayne accepted his appointment after two years at the University of Nebraska. Since his entrance Wayne has achieved high standards in all endeavors. He is right at the top academically and always ready to lend a hand. In sports he was a zealous participant in a varied number of com- pany sports. Basketball, volleyball, football, and Softball are a few. Battalion football was also a magnet to him and only a freak accident prevented him from starring there as he did in all other fields. Bridge and girls ranked right along with Skinny and Steam as 4.0 subjects. A good friend and a cheery classmate. Wayne is assured a successful future just as he is assured of the friendship cif all win. know him. With a year ' s college behind him at ; Mississippi State, George decided to come Ito the Naval Academy and soon was en- grossed in the activities of Plebe year. Be- ;ing well-suited academically and athletically [with an outstanding high school record, George found Plebe year academics fairly I easy and devoted a good deal of his time I to boxing, earning a varsity ' N ' and taking ithe Brigade championship in his weight ' class. ' Bullet ' s ' abilities however, were not .confined to merely one sport as he made a [name for himself in each one he played. ' When not reshaping a punching bag or lift- |ing weights, he might be found studying jsteam or spreading humor in the wardroom. iA great fun-lover of ' Seven Dwarfs ' fame, |George spent many of his weekends drag- Iging or contemplating the next leave ' s fes- ' tivities. His friendly smile, all around ability, and easy going Southern manner have earned ihim many friends. He is a man whose out- ;5tanding character will see him to success throughout his career. GEORGE EUGENE WILSON WAYNE LESLIE WARNKEN THIRTIETH COMPANY 267 SIXTH BAHALION STAFFS FALL SET Back Row: C. T. Meehan. Jr.. D. E. Winters. T. S. Galbraith. II. Middle Row: P. S. Bloch. L. W. Johnson, Jr. Front: T. B. Humphreys. WINTER SET Back Row: E. B. Burrow. Jr.. I. M. Tanner. Jr.. R. K. Porter. Middle Row: S. S. Karalekas, L. M. Kocisko. Front: D. B. Tulodieski. 2fcS Major Read THIRTY-FIRST COMPANY WINTER SET Rack Row: D. N. McComb, B. M. Saft. FtotH: C. W. Clark. FALL SET Back Row: R. L. Claussen, W. W. Witherspoon. Front: E. L. Watkins, III. 269 SIXTH BATTALION Allci a riir al llir I ni cr ily if (ail- orado Rami made lln- bip l •l ' lo Navy com- iiip Karl {roiii llio liipli coiinlry of Colnradn. He met liltlc upposilion from llic academic demands on llie sliores of the Severn liiil fit- linj; Hand to a sport was a oliore. Heint: a liaskellialler of sorts and an ardent skier the natural thing was for him to turn to rrew. In tills new found cliallcnpe Rand lie- rame quite successful pulling a mean oar for the ISO pound crew team all four years. It was his association with the sport and close- ness of the team, especially at the ice cream parties after weekly weigh-ins, that pro- vided Kand with his most ])leasant memories of Navy. . s ardent as Rand was at sports his enthusiasm for having a goo l time remaiii unsurpassed. His roommates readily teslifv to Rand ' s ability to accomplish all his slu(i ing during the week in preparation for the coming weekend in X ashinglon or wlierev r he might be found. By these things will lii classmates remember him — best of link. Rand! RONALD LOUIS CLAUSSEN 1 i Ron arrived at the portals of Mother Bancroft after a brief tour of service in the enlisted ranks. Being one of the more for- tunate individuals, Ron managed to maintain star averages without " cracking a book " . .Although his books remained lonely, his mind was always active. Whenever another Mid neede l help, you could always find Hon ready and willing. There were many nigiits when over-load hand-ins were delayed and turned in late because Ron had helped a friend in need. His friends can also re- member Ron ' s strenuous efforts to swim. Watching " Hbib-blub " swim was always good for a laugh. Ron even became " Cap- tain " of the sub-squad as a segundo. (Con- tact sports were a favorite with Hon and company lightweight football led the list. Seeing as how Ron normally weighed 180 lbs. he spent many dreary hours trying to make weight. He always managed to make ii, but he was never able to eompleti ' a season. .Someone always managed to break a bone just when he was needed most, lie still managed lo lead the team in touchdown re- ceptions. His even temperament and iiiitiali e will form a firm basis upon wbieli (n builil his career. CRAIG WILLIAM CLARK Vf RANDALL M. CASE After spending two years at Kilgore College in Texas. Craig de- cided to turn to the sea. The transition from civilian to military life came easily for the " Bear " and he quickly established himself as a credit to the Brigade. Unable at times to successfully outwit the aca- demic departments Craig turned to the athletic fields. He jilaycd plebe and varsity football until his eligibility expired, turning then to the field events on tlie varsity track team. Craig ' s willing laugh and ready •smile have gained him many lifetime friendships. If he continues his willingness to work and maintains his desire to succeed he will do well in whatever he undertakes. ARTHUR HUGO CZERWONKY X ' ilii hinne ties in Arlington. Art has been a busy-body ever since lie came to Navy, after going to Sewanee Military .Academy and spending another year at Colund)ian Prep as a reserve sailor. Vi hen not busy on the weekends dragging, he either counted money as Business Manager of llic Log or slept. On winter weekends " teddy bear " could be found breaststroking, for the swim- ming team, at the pool. One of liis most cherished possessions is his first gold " N " and sweater. His interests also in- ehnle |mlilical and foreign affairs. He worked as recorder and conferee for the Naval Academy Foreign .Affairs Conference for three years and was a nieniber of the Foreign Relations Club, -erving as secretary, and later as presi- leiil. On Sunday mornings any strange sounds from the .IV Choir were pinb- ably fiiiMi Art ' s corner. Art will alwa s lie ri-Mieinliered for his quick and friend- K -iiiilc. and for lii delemiiiialion to do .niN ml, uell. I JOHN STAGER FOARD JR. A native of the state of Washington, Gus has left his mark on the academy as one of ' 65 ' s most well-rounded Mids. Although he never graced a varsity team, many a company sport fared better for his I efforts, and his three-year battle to achieve academic stardom rarely saw his name absent from the Supe ' s List. An ear for fine music led Gus to many pleasant hours at the tape recorder, saving his favorites for posterity. A diversity of interests and a great desire to win mark ' him as an asset to the Brigade and the Navy. A cheerful and friendly I outgoing personality earned him the respect of many of his fellows and netted him many lasting friendships. Possessed, also, with an inimit- able spirit and an iron will. Gus should prove to be an outstanding addition to the officer ranks of the Navy. John came directly from high school to the school that seems to be the predestined lot of many Navy ,Iiin- iors. In his first year at the Academy John played on the plebe lacrosse team, but during his last three years he dropped his interest in varsity sports to contribute to the company and battalion teams, where he was al- ways a valuable asset. John ' s keen sense of humor and natural ability for making friends always made him a wel- come jiarty to any group. Being such an easygoing per- son, he even proved to be a pushover for the co-eds. With June Week of youngster year fast approaching, John found himself in the predicament of having four dates. But being the intelligent person, and always one to make the right decisions, John made his choice and thereafter was a pushover for only one co-ed. With his persistent enthusiastic determination and uncanny sense of doing well. John will be as much a credit to the Naval Service as he was to the Brigade during his four years by the Severn. ?irofers:i-irt ' M- ' -r.-.:-, ' M-t,.-» ' s .v - ka; FRED PERRY GUSTAVSON LESLIE RICHMOND HESELTON III A Navy Junior from San Diego, Les now hails from Fairfax, Virginia. He was treasurer of the Foreign Relations Club and also served as Chairman of the Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Conference Finance Committee. Weasel, as known by his fellow members of the swimming team, swam the 100 and 200 yard freestyle events and helped to break many freestyle relay records as well. During the spring he could be seen playing water polo for his battalion team, where his squad was more than successfully led to many victories by his right hook and left elbow. Having spent cruises on both a destroyer and a carrier, ' Puppy ' (as affectionately known by his wife) is certain that the floating city is the only way to travel. He will always be remem- bered for his bad eyesight and yet unhindered ability to .see the girls anyway. THIRTY-FIRST COMPANY 27! SIXTH BATTALION An jir loiii ' jiirihT Iroiii r rr wlicri-, Jerry oanic direclly In tin- Naval Aradomy from Omiplas MacArlhur lligli Scliool in San Antonio, Texas. Brinp i]iiil - vl•r atill Jerry ' s interests have varied from tiie Y.P. Squadron to sleeping, from Airborne Training to sleeping and last but not least sleeping while listening to Cleason, Mancini or similar good musie. Although plagued with the nicknames Combat, Jumper and Marine for going airborne, his interests upon graduation lie in gracing the Officers ' Club at Pensacola. Flicht Surgeon willing. JERRY THOMAS HICKMAN TIMOTHY HOLDRIDGE HODGENS - 1 Having come from a small farm in Blue Ilill. Maine. Forrest brought with him a dominant New F.ngland accent which we are forced to accept. Never satisfied with enougli to do, he carries with him an enviable i)asl of jjeiiig an Eagle Scout, President of his class, and four years of high school cross-country, track, and basketball. If you thought you were seeing double when you met tile jiresi- dent of the senior class at the I ' niversity of .Maine, you weren ' t, it was his brother Horace, an identical twin. Uotli Forrest and bis brother are very much liked and are the kind of guys that are always broke yet can take that weekend trip or buy another jazz record anyway. With his subtle quips, yet (piiel nature Forrest became a natural for the nickname FLASH— attained youngster year. This was due to his plebe and varsity cross-country and track careers at the academy in which he competed all four years. .After a few N ' s Forrest completed his cross- country career as team captain first class year. As our favorite harrier and classmate, we salute you always. FL.ASH. and wish voii the best of I.uck. After graduating from high school in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. Tim came north from the swamps of the South for the first time in his life. All the way north to the Naval Academy, where for the first time in his life he got two new pairs of shoes at one time. Each summer has convinced him more tliat thirty years is for him. Besides girls, his next love was for badminton, where he was an eagle-eyed, red-shirted warrior for his battalion team. His favorite hobby being music, he plays the tuba, the guitar, and the radio, all questionably. Affectionately dubbed, " The Ears of the Fleet " Tim hopes to always remain true to the Blue and the Gold. if FORREST AUSTIN HORTON Uli 272 Humph entered the Naval Academy after a varied career at many academic institutions along the East Coast. The continual kidding lie received about being a career stu- dent never bothered Tom. as he maintained a star average for the duration. Academics, though important, many times took a back seat to Tom ' s avid interest and participation in the intramural program. He could always be depended upon as a mainstay on both Batt. and Company teams. Every Saturday, Tom could be seen wending his way to the drag house, with Marty, his fiancee, on one arm and a bag of groceries in the other. Tom and Marty were so inseparable that it is impossible to conceive of one without the other. No matter what career path Tom chooses, the two of them are sure to have a happy and successful life. GEORGE EDWARD HURLEY JR. THOMAS BLAKE HUMPHREYS George arrived at Navy from Stoneham High where he graduated as a letterman in hockey and as captain of the golf team. He quickly adapted himself to the plebe system and breezed through that year mak- ing friends among all the classes with the same easy-going manner that had earned him the title of " Class Sweetheart " the previous year at Stoneham. Since " Bootie " , the origin of which has been classified, had few troubles with academics, he could usually have been found playing golf, his O.A.O. that will be replaced only by the likes of a female Sam Snead. George will always be remembered by such classic statements as " All right, fly, you ' ve had it now . . . damn, they ' re fast! " It is cer- tain that, with his personality and inherent dedication to his goals in life, George will be as fine an officer as he was a midshipman. DENNIS NEILL McCOMB l! Dennis Neill McComb is one of those born to " be USNA grads. A native of Sherman Oaks, California — Denny has always loved the sea and all that goes with it. Whether it be sailing, cruising, or surfing — Denny is a natural. His great love for baseball is well displayed in his goal to pitch for the varsity nine. Viewing academics with disdain, " Den " has sailed a merry course, expertly avoiding the pitfalls of USNA life. His willing way, strength of faith, and friendly hello has gained him a high position among his fellow classmates and friends. With these attributes, anything other than a successful career is hard to imagine for Denny. THIRTY-FIRST COMPANY 273 SIXTH BATTALION Bob hails from CharlolK ' . Norlh Carolina, and canii- lo U.S.N.A. Mraight from High Scliool. Hob has a love for cars of all lypi ' s aTuI has qiiilf a knowlciigi- conri ' mlng all phases of llu-ir operation. . fUT a brush with llio .Academic Deparlment plebc year, Hob has shown a definite academic imp rovement and boasts grades belli i than those necessary for siipt ' s list. Bob is a true example of the southern gentleman. lie is living proof that there is such a thing as southern hospitality. Bob ' s easygoing personality and ever present c(unmon sense will make him a valuable asset to whatever field he may choose. His kind of friendship is something that ' s not easy to find and not easy to lose. ROBERT KIMSEY PORTER JR. PHILLIP LANCE REED In his unending search for the finer things of life, Burl left behind two years of canii)us mischief far above Cayuga ' s waters and made the trip lo Canoe U. with blue and gold stars in bis eyes. His previous experience stood him in good stead with the books. Having the initials " U.S. " bow could be possibly do anything excei)l major in ihe K.H. C Department. All of us soon learned that to ask him a question about one of our " reading " courses was lo ask for an unending dissertation, erudile beyond comprehension bul having little to do with the proiilem at band. As a stalwart member of the Driiiii and Huglc Corps, he became (piiti- adept at the thrice laily run from tli - top of the eighth wing to the .Steerage where be joined the corps lo play for his dinner. Burl ' s industry and keen perception will no doubt be his greatest assets in leali iiig the success of future endeavors. Phil entered the Naval Academy direct trom Roolstown High School in Ohio. During his four years at the Academy, Penguin, not to be bothered by academics, was very active in extracurricular activi- ties. The Brigade Hop Committee, the Ring Dance Committee, the Lucky Bag Staff, the Sailing Squadron, and Ciiccrlcadcrs were all graced by Penguin ' s presence and pleased with iiis easy ways and winning smile. While not participating in one of lhes aclivilies Pen- guin could either be found checking his eye-lids for light leaks or playing at squash with one of his aging roommates. The games were notoriously funny in that the ball got progressively colder as the heat of the game soared. Penguin ' s success in squash was only surpassed by his success in blind dating. Even though he lost a game or two. the game he won was definitely his best. BURTON MANLY SAFT 274 ROBERT ALAN STANFIELD For John, a native of Baltimore and a veteran of Maryland weather, the transition from Baltimore Polytechnic to the Naval Acad- emy was not a difficult one. He brought with him a love for the easy life, and promptly took up a four year dispute with the Bull Depart- ment to see if he would graduate. John swam on the Plebe swimming team, then devoted his efforts to intramural sports, where he dis- tinguished himself as the muddiest man on the Batt. rugby team. If t he weren ' t tinkling with his non-reg hi-fi, which caused many a race I to the basement before formals, or playing games with the IBM com- puter, John was usually found practicing slope zero on the blue tram- I poline. John has high motivation toward the Naval Service, and ought to make a fine Naval Officer. EDISON LEE WATKINS Bob, known to many as " Bullet, " " Bus Driver, " and " Stan, " came to Navy from Anaheim, California, where he gave up a carefree life of surfing and dating at Disney- land to become a Midshipman. He attended Long Beach State College for two years, where he majored in physical education, before entering the Academy. Perhaps his best qualities are his good nature and his willingness to help others whene ver possible. In sports. Bob was a very active individual. During his plebe year he earned his numerals in Plebe Gymnastics. Winter found him on the company football team, and his contribution to the Battalion gym team each Spring, when he worked five events and claimed many first places, was appreciated very much. Active in company activities, Bob also found time to participate in Antiphonal Choir, Scuba Club, Gun Club, and NACA. Bob ' s ability to get along well with everyone, his eager- ness to learn, and his loyalty to the service should insure him a successful career in the Navy. JOHN HOWARD STEIN JR. Who would have ever thought that this aging Southern Gentle- man could fill a billet as the youthful pride of the nation, the Middle. Lee ' s academic prowess has left his classmates amazed: who else could go to bed at taps the night before three P-works, not having cracked a book, and come out with as many A " s. There was only one stumbling block that Lee ran across — he tried to work a Navy P-work composed completely of sight solutions without referring to his nautical almanac, last seen sailing over Luce Hall. Possibly one of the greatest financial wizards since J. P. Getty. Lee, as Business Manager, should make a real profit for the Lucky Bag. Lee ' s pre-eminence as a chapel choir member was only surpassed by his avid participation in NACA. Lee balanced these activities by a strenuous attempt at squash, in addition to making the rounds of the ice skating rink on the inside of his ankles. Finally one must mention Lee ' s sinusoidal service se- lection: at this point, it seems certain that he will either become a cowboy or a fire chief, but no matter which he chooses, his amiable personality and dedication will be a definite asset. THIRTY-FIRST COMPANY 275 SIXTH BATTALION Dave, a iialivi ' of lln-ldii ami a Miriitiicr inlialiilanl iif Cape Cod, cradiiali ' d ftdiii SldUfililoii llif;li ScIkkiI wlicir lie wmi llirci ' Irltrrs in fddlliall. l aski-lliall. and lia i-liall. Afli-r a yi-ar al (:ii|iiinl)ian I ' ri-p, Dave came lo iIk ' Naval Acadfiiiy wlicri- lie itiimi ' dialidy put his allilclic pidwi ' ss lo noc) i sicaii as a mcinlicr of the I ' lfhc f( ( ll)all team and in siil)sc(]iii ' nl vfars as a nii ' rnlicr of tin- .1. V. and arsily fooll)all Irains. His athletic ahilily was in no way limited to foolhall for Dave was a J.V. haskctball player in his Youngster year and only a leg injury incurred during Spring football prevented him from playing on the baseball team. Yet Dave continued these sports for his company teams and, needless to say. was a more than worthwhile addition. Affection- ately nicknamed " Alex " by his teammates after the i)rofessional fool- ball star, Dave didn ' t exactly break any rushing records during his three years of football, yet he became known throughout the Brigade as a hard worker and a tough competitor, and ta(klc l everything with equal zeal. His energy on the field was surpassed only by his easy- going and friendly nature off the field. One of the most well-liked members of the class, Dave is earmarked for much success in his career upon graduation. DAVID WILLIAM WEBSTER WILLIAM WALLACE WITHERSPOON JR. Wally, or " Spoon " , as he was known by many attended Bullis Prep for a year after graduation from Lewis Clark High School in Spokane. ashinglon. From Bullis he hit the Academy shores with skis and parka in hand: only to find that there was no snow nearby and that the parka was non-reg, although neither of these facts really bothered him. While at the Academy he was interested in the Foreign Affairs Club. French Club. Public Relations Committee and the opposite sex; sporting a little black encyclopedia instead of the usual little black book. X hichever branch he decides upon for a career will certainly be fortunate in receiving such a hard-working and loyal person. n THOMAS R. YOUNG I ' ndoublidh tin- fiiciulliest fellow around. Tom was Virginia ' s contribution to the twenty-first. Calling Kichmond iiome he impressed all that knew him with his determination and drive in whatever he did. This better than average athlete provided the spark that made the intramural teams he jilayed with some of the best in the brigade. Not the luckiest of his classmates, it is likely that Tom will be ever wary of a blind date. As a col- liiior of nicknames he was unsurpassed being known by a different one to most of his many friends. Tom will be riiniMibered especially for his ability to get along with cMivoni ' . This along with his many ollirr allriliulis will make him of jireal vahn- lo wliiclicvcr liraiuli of tin- Navy lie chooses. 276 THIRTY-SECOND COMPANY Lieutenant Holland WINTER SET Back Row: D. T. Griffin, J. S. Jenkins, III. Front: R. L. Pier- son. FALL SET Back Row: W. C. Durham, R. J. Norman, Jr. Front: M. R. Scott. 277 SIXTH BATTALION Being an Air Force Junior an ! a graduate of Staunton Military Academy. Hill, somclimcs known to his friends as " The Shank " , was well acquainted with niililarv life when he came lo the Naval Academy. Although not a sla h. he never had any Iroulilc with academics. He is known for his ahility with a guitar, whicii he is always willing lo demon- strate at the slightest provocation. .Mlhough Hill ' s name appeared on var- ious sports squad lists, Batt Rugby the most prominent, the majority of his afternoons were spent in the weight room in the Field House. In spite of a concerted effort to leave the " Extracurricular Activities " column blank, he finally joined the Scuba Club. His free time was spent trying lo catch up on lost sleep or trying to avoid anything that resembled study- ing. His sense of humor and winning personality should prove lo be valuable assets in his future career. ELLIOn KENNETH KUUlPO MOKE DEMATTA WILLIAM CRUICKSHANK DeFRIES " Moke " , as he is known to his friends, hails from Honolulu, Hawaii, where he graduated from the Kamehameha School for Boys. Coming from a military high school he had little trouble adjusting to military discipline at the Naval Academy. His previous training served him well during plebe year and saw him through the perils of four years of academics as well. Moke, a hearty sports fan, par- ticipated in numerous intramural sports and made a reputation as a fine competitor. With his likable, happy-go-lucky nature he has won the friendship of many while at the academy. His drive and enthusiasm should see him successfully through his career and the Naval Service will gain a fine leader and an ambitious learner when Moke receives his commission. I ' ete came lo the .Academy directly from High School and he countH the metropolis of Kut town, I ' a., as his home- town. Although a hiar man. I ' ele devotes most of his lime lo bridge, cars, the rack, and roller vkaling on cement dance floors next lo ihi- reflexion |iool. After graduation, I ' ele hopes lo allend post graduate schocd lo study aero-dynamic . His humorous satirical comments attest to the fact ihal he never forgot the lighter side of life. PETER JAMES DOLAN 278 WAYNE CARLTON DURHAM Dana entered the Naval Academy upon graduation from Walter Johnson High School in Bethesda. His father being a retired Navy Captain, " the Griff " knew what to expect from the service and what it would expect of him. A hard worker, he could usually be found with his nose in a book right up until lights out. His attentions weren ' t wasted, either, for he was a frequent enjoyer of superintendent ' s list privileges. His sincerity, good humor, and willingness to help will always be remembered by his classmates. Snow, sleet, nor hail kept him from the rugby field (except when he had something better to do), while wrestling. Foreign Relations Club, and a tremendous letter- writing activity occupied the rest of his spare time. A wish for success to a fine friend and classmate follows Dana into the service — and here ' s hoping that the green tinge he acquired during Youngster Cruise will fade before the Destroyers claim him once again. JAMES SIDNEY JENKINS Wayne could be found most any afternoon swinging on " his " highbar over in the gym. However, the work paid off and he was elected Captain of the 1965 Gym Team. Wayne jumped into academy academics with both feet as a plebe, and you would have to go some to find a Supt ' s list he wasn ' t on. The only trouble was that he was hard to find anytime he had liberty. Wayne has decided he wants to be " paid faster " than the rest of us, so he picked Navy Air as his occupation. Being from Florida, he ' ll be right at home bouncing those planes off the landscape. Wayne is fortunate in that he has the ability to tackle any situation and come out on top. There is no doubt that Wayne ' s many talents will make him an asset to his country and Navy. DANA THOMAS GRIFFEN The great state of North Carolina sent " Jenks " to Navy after an enjoyable year of study at East Carolina College. Jim immediately found the Navy life to his liking and entered all his tasks at the Naval Academy with boundless enthusiasm. His great determination to suc- ceed marks him as a man who will not allow obstacles to stand in his path. Jim ' s greatest asset is undoubtedly his clever wit which could always be counted upon to find some humor in even the most dis- tressing of situations. Jim was extremely popular with all his class- mates as is attested to by the large number of them who had heard of or been associated with the " Jenks " . When he wasn ' t busy studying Jim found time to represent the company on the football field and in the Lucky Bag staff. His fierce pride in his home state is adequately balanced with an overflowing desire to help others — two admirable qualities. THIRTY-SECOND COMPANY 279 SIXTH BATTALION Tlic " Ji)nce " arrived at I ' SNA via NAPS and San Jose Junior College. An avid porls fan, he spends many hours cxtollinR the virtues of Willie Mavs and the San Francisco Cianls. A direct repre- sentative of the California Chamber of Commerce. Jonce spends the re- mainder of his lime selling the stale of California. When not in the pad or bagging it he can be found following the fair se. . The Aca- demic Departments pose no big problem and most of his free time is spent in free roaming bull sessions. An avid aviation fan, the " Jonce " seeks after VN ' inps of gold. DONALD WILEY JOHNSON SPIROS STEVEN KARALEKAS Hailing from a junction in Indiana called Roann, Dick graduated from high school second out of a class of eight. He found academics here at Navy to be little or no challenge and found himself wearing stars for three years. After plebe year, he discovered that the call of the pad would be the greatest challenge he was to encounter. A capable athlete, Dick was number one miler on the batt. track team for three years straight. During the winter he could be found watching the company heavy- weight football games from the sideline. Fondly referred to as " The .Sloth " , his favorite pastimes included eating, deeping, and writing to girls. Dick ' s keen mind will give Nuclear Navy a fine and capable officer. Next to the reveille bell. Spike ' s voice is the most familiar sound in the yard. For four years he has been one of the most active men in the class, participating in everythin g from cheerleading and drum- ming to class policy making and organization. As head cheerleader Spike planned, organized, and directed the spirit of the Brigade to unparalleled success. Speaking both Greek and French fluently, he has been called upon frequently to act as interpreter for foreign officials visiting .Anna- polis. Born in Boston, Sjiike has a natural political orientation. He is a member of the Supt ' s. List, a Social Studies Major, and a man of in- defatigable energy. Always giving his all for the class. Spike could be counted upon to get the job done. With an eye on the U.S. Senate, Spike plans to retire to politics upon completion of his Naval career. RICHARD WILLIAM KROM -- 280 Before turning to the banks of the Severn, Bill spent a year at the University of Toledo in the ranks of the Pershing Rifles. His validation of several subjects enabled him to devote more time toward obtaining a major in chemistry. On Wednesday afternoons of Young- ster year Bill could be found busy at work in the organic chem lab while the remainder of the Brigade marched in the weekly p-rade. When not reclined in the horizontal position, he engaged in battalion rugby, a sport in which he became quite proficient. He will also be remembered for his relentless efforts on the batt wrestling and the company cross-country teams. Bill ' s future holds in store a career in the Navy 1 upon graduation. FRANK LEWIS MIXNER WILLIAM JAMES LAZARUS Destined to become a navy man, Frank enlisted in the Naval Reserves during his senior year at Middle Township High School. After a year at Columbian Prep, he came to the Naval Academy to pursue a career as an officer. Truly a devoted and persevering worker, Frank was able to put his name on the Supt. ' s List during his second class year, when he was able to trade his Foreign Language course for such " Navy " courses as Weapons, Navigation, and Leadership. On the athletic field he was always an outstanding and very aggressive competitor. He especially excelled in soccer and lightweight football. His congenial personality has made it easy for him to be constantly surrounded by friends. The town of Stone Harbor, New Jersey, can well be proud of Frank, their " true son of the briny deep " ; and the Naval Service will surely be gaining a fine officer when at last he tosses his cap " to those we leave behind " . EDWARD GEORGE MONINGER JR. I A dyed in the wool Yankee, Ed hails from Short Hills, New Jersey, a suburb of the only city. New York. A member of both varsity [baseball and the state championship golf team in high school, he took jactive part in student government and dramatics. Psychological testing Iconclusively indicated that he should attend neither an engineering school nor a military academy, so naturally he turned down a scholar- ship at Brown Univ. in favor of USNA. Brown ' s loss being Navy ' s gain, lEd decided that Navy Line offered the best career. At the Academy Ed ' s interest in history led him to a major in that department by the lend of Second Class year. A foreign cruise with the French Navy Ifurther broadened his perspective. A keen competitor in company j soccer, football and baseball, Ed could always be found encouraging ' any and all Brigade activities. Undaunted by occasional reverses in his ' running battle with the Skinny department he exploited the reservoirs jof femininity of D.C. to brighten his weekend socializing. His unswerv- ling loyalty and high ideals will make Ed Moninger a valuable member pi the Naval service. THIRTY-SECOND COMPANY 281 SIXTH BATTALION Hrinp from a Navy family, Holi liad traveled (]iiile a liit liefore nmiiiiB to I ' SNA. lie is especially pleased willi liis present home in tile I ' anaiiKi Canal Zone and has never missed an ()pi)ortiinily to re- turn there over leave. Bob ' s interests include company cross-country, rifle shooting, and lieing a " fearless " member of the Y.l ' . Squadron. Me has adapted vsell to Academy life, and has learned how to take full advantage of the little spare time available (in tiie pad). He never mis.ses a chance to have a good time, but his conscientious and dedi- cated attitude toward the Navy will pave his way for a career as a successful officer. ROBERT JAMES NORMAN JR. RICHARD LINNELL PIERSON Hailing from Dulutli. Dick made his first journey to the East when he came to USN.A in " 61. after completing a year at the Uni- versity of Minnesota at Dululh. The year of college made Plebe year academics a snap, and he continued to excel during the following years, as evidenced by his continuous apearance on the Superintend- ent ' s List. -Any afternoon in the fall and spring, Dick could be found out on the Severn rowing with the varsity lightweight crew team; nu- merous canoe trips of years past in the North Woods may have con- tributed to his ability as an oarsman. During the winter months he spent his afternoons in the squash courts. After graduating from the Academy, Dick hopes to draw his flight suit and parachute in Pensacola and embark ui)on a career in Naval Aviation. The winning personality and professional competence which he showed here will imdoubtedly carry him far in his chosen profession, and ' the best wishes of his classmates will follow him wherever he goes. FRANCIS DAVID SCHLESINGER Davi- comes from a .Marine Corps family and has lived in many places throughout the United Slates. He won a Presidential AppoiiilmenI which indicates his abil- ity to co|)e with academics. He is a conscientious student and can always be count ' d on to go out of his way to help others. His ability as a student is verified by the stars he wears on his collar. Dave ' s love of sports and golf in particular lakes much of his fre( lime. He was one of the gay members of the Hrigade Champi uisliip Cross (ioiintry Team. He always has a cheerful word and a hright smile which tempered with a great personality makes him an enjoyable person to be around. Dave ' s lik- jilile disposition, strong determination, and keen mind will assure him of success in any field he chooses to enter. 282 MICHAEL ROBERT SCOTT Al was a native of Cincinnati, Ohio, before coming to Navy. Appointed directly from high school where he stood at the top of his class, he has continued in the same tradition at the Academy. He has been a permanent member of the Superintendent ' s List and earned stars all four years. Al is an enthusiastic gymnast and represents Navy on the parallel bars. However, in between work outs, he still manages to find time for his favorite sport — dragging. Liberty hours never found Al in his room. He likes to play golf during the little spare time he has, and he led his company in pistol competition second-class year. His ability to accept responsibility and carry out orders in a quiet, sincere and effective manner will make him a great asset to the Fleet and a loss to the Academy. Trading Wilmette, HI., and the presidency of New Trier ' s class of ' 61, for a laundry number and a size too small dixie cup, Mike ' s first accomplishment was talking his plebe summer roommate, Roger Staubach, into trying out for the football team. From there he moved on to greater things. As a plebe he took up running and, at one point in his career, paced a company team to the Brigade Championship. Study hours and weekends always found Mike hard at work preserving his " Rugged and Easygoing, " image. Preferring his banjo to his slide rule; operation of " Scott ' s Combined Travel Agency, Counseling Service, and Current Affairs Seminar " to studying; and eating, sleeping, or dragging (in that order) to anything else, he has most of the world under control and is work- ing on big plans to acquire the rest of it in the near future ... if he can remember where he left his shoes. Always thinking big (why not spend Christmas in Europe or next weekend in Denver?), Mike will get what he wants from the future, and is going to leave his mark on the world in the process. ALAN EDWARD SIEBE ROGER JOSEPH SMITH Roger came to the Naval Academy after a year at La Salle College in Philadelphia. With a headstart on Plebe year academics he found time for company sports and, to his dismay, the rigors of Plebe year. But with Plebe year gone, Roger found companionship with the magic machines; the computer center in Ward Hall, his home away from home. Time was reckoned relative to those weekends with his one and only of which he never missed one. Roger could often be found pondering over the daily racing results. His love for the sport of kings gave way only to that weekend visitor. His competitiveness on the athletic field and in the classrooms showed a willingness to strive for his goal of leadership in all his endeavors. His sense of humor, especially keen during the early waking hours, kept both him and his classmates laughing through many a long and dreary study hour. From experience Roger has learned that success is spelled with four letters: W-O-R-K. THIRTY-SECOND COMPANY 283 SIXTH BATTALION Coniiii): al)oar l frDtu an all-Navy family, " Ski " fidlDWcd in ihe foolslpps of his fallier. a retired Cl ' O, and his hrolher a graduale with the class of ' 61. Arriving al the Arademy from Trenton. New Jcrsoy. with intermediate stops al Creat Lakes and NAPS at Hain- bridge. Md.. Hon has rontinned his ontstanding performance in wliat- ever areas he has chosen to compete. Moving from the President of his student council and all aronnd leader in high school, lo boot camp at Great Lakes where he was honor man of his class, through NAPS to his present standing as a star man and striper, Don has the requisite qualities and capabilities of a true leader. , thletically. Ski is a fiery competitor, always giving more than his best for plebe and J.V. soccer and plebe baseball on the varsity level, and pacing the fieldball and Softball teams on the intramural level. While at the Academy. Don ' s drive and ambition have earned him the resjjcct of all who knew him, and while away (usually on one of his trips to Trenton) his partying prowess was well appreciated by his classmates and the many young lovelies he escorted. Ski ' s all out desire and untiring efforts coupled with his excellent professional background will be a real asset to this nation ' s Navv. DONALD BRONISLAW TULODIESKI WALLACE RALPH UTLEY (iordy hails from Baltimore. Maryland, where in- attended the McDonogh .School. After spending an ad- ditional year at Uullis Prep, Cordy entered the Academy with the thought of varsity sports taking up a good bit of his time, but unfortunately ui had to forego his de- sires on the athletic field and concentrate on work in the cla - ' -room. However, (Jordy got off on the right foot I ' lebc year by playing on the Brigade championship soft- ball team. This keen desire for success was heralded by the winning of the coveted " Navy N " — a black one in this case. An easygoing fellow who seemed to have the worst lime holding on lo females. Cordy or " .Skip " as he is olherwi ' -e known has taken fair advantage of Mary- land ' s many race tracks and established himself as an ardent follower rif the " nags " , p ndowed with a keen per- sonality and ability lo make friends quickly, " .Skip " should have no trouble achieving his lifetime goal -that of being a succe«sful individual. The son of a Naval Academy graduate, Wally enjoyed the life of a Navy junior so much that he decided to enter the Academy. He spends much of his time studying in his field of interest, nuclear engineering. When not studying he can be found sleeping or participating in battalion rugby, one of his favorite sports. He became a key figure on the rugby playing field during his second class year. Wally was also a colorful competitor on the batt basketball and com- pany cross-country and volleyball teams. Following graduation Wally is looking to pursuing a career as a Navv line officer. GORDON ROLLINS WHITE JR. 284 THIRTY-THIRD COMPANY Lieutenant Umsted Back Roiv: L. Harrison, Jr., C. G. Blaize. Front: P. C Barr. Back Row: W. F. Williams, Jr., T. L. Herrick. Front: J. E. Weston. 285 SIXTH BATTALION From llio licginiiiiit: nf plcbc car, " Foohs " was nolfd for his iiirnlal prowess. as attested by tlie stars lliat decorated liis uniform. However, lie still found time to par- ticipate in liic Cliapel ( ' lioir. N. F. C. and Mimcwiiat ovcrzealoiisly in intramural sport-. " Foobs " came to the aea iemy from Harris- burg. Pa., after a year at Kli .ahelh ColU ' de and a vear of construction work. .Mthoujih. he didn ' t need to try hard to pet hy. he always put in that little hit of extra effort that made him stand out. Because of his zeal, or in spile of it. and his easy-poinp. even nature he was well-liked ami will al- ways be renu-ndiered for his slronpest pro- fanity — " Cotton pick " ! He aspires to a ca- reer in the air and will be a cre iit to wliicli- ever service he chooses. ROBERT FREDERIC COOK ■ rr When Cookie left Colorado .Springs to come to the Naval .Academy, he hroupht with him an ama .inp ability to find the easiest way of doing things. An ovcr .ealous interest in sports participation led to inde- cision on his part. Consequently, he resigned himself to being an active member of the radiator squac. Cookie ' s witty and somewhat sarcastic humor always lent itself to a most inspiring conversation. I ' lebc year presented certain barriers to the fulfilliiirnt of his more predominate love — parties. However, by youngster year, Cookie ' s motto became: ' Til find a party or make one! " Cultivating the gentlemanly art of bagging it. he -lepped into his own trap and was captured by a " Moose. " To be certain, Navy Air will have to conform to the casual way. which is un- doubtedly Cookie ' s way. !| PHILIP CONRAD BARR CHARLES GARY BLAIZE Over the four years and especially during second class summer Cary proved to us that his home, the gulf coast of Mississippi, is one of the most fun-filled places around. Some of us will long remember those station wagon trips from Pensacola to Bay St. Louis. Gary brought his athletic ability with him and was quite an asset to his company in soccer and lightweight football. Although he had a couple bouts with the Academic Department he always managed to come out on top. Gary has an exceptional ability to make friends. Anyone who knows him will attest to the fact that he is one of the most agreeable and easy-to-get-along-with guys to come out of the class of " 6.S. He should do very well in whichever service he chooses. THOMAS ROBERT GATLIFFE After two years at Rockhurst Col- lege in Kansas City. Tom decided to become a sailor. " (lat " . earning stars ()unpster year and every year thcre- ;ifler. found academics at the Naval Academy to be no problem. He is one of the lop men in his class. .Second only ti] his talent in . cademics is his ability ,is an ocean sailor. His love of the sea i- evidenced by his avid interest in sail- ing. In between the fall and spring sail- ing seasons Tom was one of the more stalwart members of llie company heavy- urighl football s(|uad. In his spare time i ' liiii reads on a wide range of subjects. Tiinrs interests and career at the Naval (ademy show that he will lie an out- -landing Naval OfficiT. 286 FRANCIS LINUS GUNTHER The Iowa State NROTC unit ' s loss was USNA ' s gain as Bill jientered the Academy replete with quick wit and enthusiasm that marks so many of his dealings. Plebe year was unable to suppress his ability as a radio announcer, brought from Iowa and later developed fully at the Academy. Mastering this. Bill turned to a variety of sports, con- centrating particularly on Battalion Rugby. When not at these endeav- ors, he could be found assimilating enormous quantities of information i)n every imaginable subject or discussing any of many topics wherever liis experiences, quick mind and strong opinions were appreciated. Bill fought a tireless battle against the executive department second class year, managing to hang on until the year ' s end and his date could be wiped clean. Profiting from his experience. Bill ' s ex- iiiberance has been tempered by this ordeal and he has added caution |;o his many other assets. A master of character parts. Bill has had us ponvulsed with laughter innumerable times with his seasoned, humorous |anecdotes. Wherever he roams. Bill ' s razor sharp mind, enthusiasm, ind ability to " get the job done with the speed of summer lightning " iVill be of great value. LLOYD HARRISON JR. Skip, as he was known by his classmates, came to the Naval Academy from the land of sunshine, girls, and beaches — Southern California. Born and raised in River- side, California, he welcomed the opportunity to become a man in blue and see the rest of the world. Perhaps most of us will remember him for tiie hot lead trumpet that he played in the NA-10, as well as his contributions to the group known as the " Salvation Army Band " which played for outside morning meal formations every Spring. Always interested in intramural sports. Skip could be found playing football or soccer in the Fall and Winter sets, but as soon as Spring came he confessed to be a dedicated member of the radiator squad. His cheerful personality and willingness to do a job well won him many friends on the Severn and will take him far in the Navy. WILLIAM JOHN HANCOCK Bringing a passion for literature with him from Union College, Sonny launched into a series of alternate and overload courses here that would impress even the most adamant of Naval Academy critics. A quiet, yet forceful person. Sonny added quite a bit to the company whether it was knowledge of the classics, loopholes in the Reg book, or a series of metaphors that would make your hair stand on end. Sonny made a formidable opponent in the almost nightly discussions, arguments and debates. Clinging tenaciously to his individualism, Sonny would take an opposing stand on any issue and usually convince his audience of its merit. An avid sportsman, Sonny was devoted to varsity soccer until his eligibility expired. Not one to let this stand in his way, he channeled his talented footwork to the operation of the pedals in a modified Jaguar. The stutter of the typewriter with Sonny at the helm, exhorting it to spell correctly and type faster will echo in my mind for ears to come. Whether it was a letter, a term paper (one of many) or a request to the Admin, office, it always came during the late hours of evening. Sonny ' s individualistic approach and per- severance will carry him a long way up the ladder of success. THIRTY-THIRD COMPANY 287 SIXTH BATTALION A iialiM- of Krir. rinn- l aiiia. Terry lirmiplil three years of flert rxiwrienre ami s.mie fairly lilieral ideas fniin IViin Slate and the University of Idalio. His frec-wjieelinp vocalmlary and prapliie gestures marked him as an asset in any of the frequent discussions. Aeadeniios have never seemed to be a problem for Terry and as a result niucli of his time has l)een spent siftinp tiiroupli novels and professional litera- ture. Terry ' s taste in sports varied eonsiderahly throupliout hi four years from intramurals to the varsity h ' vel. The Hammer throw how- ever, proved to he the most challenpinp. Away from USNA Terry enjoys skin divinp and water skiinp. Terry ' s enthusiasm and outgoing per- sonality have brightened many a dismal day at Navy and liave made him an invaluable friend. His spontaneous wit and vivid imagination only add to his ability to entrance a group by telling a story or ex- pressing an idea in his own unique manner. These traits will give Terry a valuable insight throughout his career. TERRY LEE HERRICK JAN MICHAEL JOBANEK Dale came to the Naval Academy by way of Seton Hall I ' rep and Stevens Institute of Technology, both of which are near his home in Denville, N. J. During his two years of civilian college life, be joined the Delta Tau Delta Fraternity and took an active interest in various campu activities. He has likewise participated in extra- curricular activities here at USNA, as much as his heavy academic load would allow. He served as a member of the Hinp and Crest Committee and in the Catholic Choir. Having had ] revious experience in lacrosse. Dale played on the plebe and battalion teams. He also played on the plebe and company squash teams. Outside of Academy life. Dale has a keen interest in flyinp and has obtained his civilian license. His scholastic abilities, inter- cut, and ledication will undoubtedly serve him well during his Naval career. Coming to us directly from Alexandria, Va., where his parents now make their home, Mike ' s heart lies in the Great Northwest. Dexter. Oregon is the family ' s real home and Mike considers it God ' s Country. Mike is a true " World Traveler, " having seen much of the world on his own since he has been at the Academy, but he always speaks most about the timber country of Oregon. Because of his physical resemblance to a bear and due to his habit of hibernating during the winter months, Mike acquired the nickname of Smokey early youngster year. Though he is known to sleep at some of the oddest times, especially lectures and during studv hour, Smokey does put in quite a bit of time on the books. He strive constantly for better grades and a higher Q.P.R. On weekends when most mids are dragging or partying, Smokey can always be found where the fishing is good. On his many travels he always makes it a point to have his fishing gear and swimming suit along. If no rod and reel is handy he will don his scuba gear and si)ear the fish. Mike ' s athletic endeavors have been mainly in batt and company sports. The heavyweight football team has seen his power on the line and bait track could not do without his strong arm to throw the shot. Most people call him " Smokey, " some " Jobs. " some Mike, but all like and admire him. He can always come up with a logical if iiumorous solution to any problem and always has a smile and a good word for evervone. WILLIAM DALE KLOPFER 288 After High School in Morristown, New Jersey. Ed went to Bullis for a year, before hitting the shores of U.S.N. A. He was always interested in sports around the Academy, especially in squash. Making sure that the " Fresh- men " were in good physical condition also took up its part in his physical pro- gram. Ed has breezed through academics for the past several years after squeez- ing by the Academic Department plebe year. Whichever branch of the service Ed decides upon after graduation will surely receive an outstanding person. His jovial nature, warm friendship and willingness to help out in any way possible will stand him in good stead for the years ahead. EDWARD BERNARD McCAFFREY JR. Jim ' s family has every right to be proud. He came to the Naval Academy with every intention of doing his best. Four years of frustra- tion and hard work haven ' t been able to destroy this motivation. After the plebe football season, he went on to win three letters in varsity 150 - ball. Each spring Jim can be found playing tennis with his one- , and-only, who is, incidentally, his CIC officer during general quarters on the knockabouts, or tripping down the lacrosse field. His scholastic and extracurricular records prove him to be an active, contributing member of Brigade. He has left his mark. He has been an inspiring influence to all his associates. He will be an exceptional career officer and a credit to the Naval Academv. STEPHEN VICTOR MLADINEO JAMES L. MINDERLEIN gifita Mac came to old US-NA straight from the mess decks of the nuclear-powered sub- marine, Skipjack. He played Plebe soccer and later aptly supported our company soc- cer teams. " Mild Mannered Mac " was also a standout in company lightweight football, always to be found in the heart of the ac- tion on the field. Most of all Mac was noted for his dexterity with the six-sided pencil. This unorthodox method of his successfully pulled him through a wide assortment of multiple choice quizzes and finals. Also among Mac ' s noted abilities was his excel- lence at the card table. Never let it be said that he failed to bid a hand to its utmost. He believed in setting his goals high. Mac ' s outstanding personality and quick wit form a combination that will win him friends wherever he goes. JOHN RUSSELL McDERMOTT Being a Navy Junior, Steve had no problem adjusting to Naval Academy life after coming to the Academy directly from Bothell High School of Bothell, Washing- ton. Once here, he found academics no great problem, frequently being on the Superin- tendent ' s List while participating heavily in the overload and majors program. In addi- tion to the time spent studying, Steve could often be found playing many kinds of sports including a number of intramural sports, notably basketball and volleyball. To fill the rest of his time, he managed to fit in a great deal of sleeping, dragging, and cribbage playing. He could always be counted upon to rustle up some sort of chow as any fourth classmen will corroborate. Wijh his care- free attitude and happy outlook on life, Steve should go far in his chosen career. THIRTY-THIRD COMPANY 289 SIXTH BATTALION " Mono- " , (oiiiinn 111 llic Academy di- rectly from Jordan High School in Long Beach, California, where he had an out- standing academic as well as athletic rec- ord, met with as much success in his un- dertakings on the hanks of the Severn as lie did hack on the Coast. Although a con- sistent member of the Superintendent ' s List. S ' ayne finds much time to devote to his hridpe game. Bubbling over with personality and humor, he can generally be found dur- ing study hours spreading cheer throughout the company area. Having recently become a guitar enthusiast, he is just now realizing his musical capabilities. Wayne has a com- bination of quick humor, intelligence and personal pride which make him accepted wherever he goes and which will enable him to become a fine Naval Officer. MARK AUN REIN Ever since arriving here fro m Poly Prep Country Day school, Mark has been fighting a losing battle with the blue pad monster. Most every weekday afternoon he can be found held prisoner by this villain. This losing battle doesn ' t carry over to the hardwoods where Mark has been a var- sity ba ' -kelball stand-out for Three years. His other attributes include his sharp wit and funny stories about his escapades with basketball and his favorite sport, girls. .Mark ' s vurces with the latter has earned the nicknames of " the Colonel " and " D. .1. Juan " . Ar far as academics go Mark found out plcbe year that he and they don ' t get along so being the amiable sort he has stayed away from the books as much as possible. Upon graduation Mark ' s easy-going manner and light spirit ' as well as liis gurgaiiluati ;ili[iclite will be Trii .M-(l iirounii here. MARK MICHAEL MUHSAM WAYNE JOHN MONI " MS " or " Mush " , as he is known to his friends, came to USNA after graduating from Walnut Hills High School in Cincinnati, Ohio. He found the Academy ' s Plebe year bearable due to his violin playing i and " entertaining " songs. Glee Club, Chapel Choir and Musical Club Show have served to satisfy Mark ' s musical inclinations. Academy i sports include ocean sailing, company squash and that favorite char- acter-building sport, fieldball. Summer cruises aboard the square- rigger " Eagle " and the U.S.S. Enterprise held many rewarding mo- I nients for Mark, especially on the streets of picturesque Brussels. Al- ways a social fellow, his adventures in Norfolk after the " 63 V.M.I, i game shine like a silver chalice. His enthusiasm and determination to ■ succeed should lead to a successful career after graduation. DEAN J. RICHMAN Hailing from norllierii New York, Dean naturally brought with him his avid interest in hunting and guns. De- spite the rigors of military life, he pur- sued his hobby at the academy by be- coming vice-president of the gun club and could usually be found on . " Saturday afternoons across the river shooting skeet. When not writing that special girl back home and keeping ahead of the skinny and steam departments. Dean found time to make considerable contri- butions to his company and halt, sports programs. His high school gymnastics experience was a welcome addition to the intramural championship team and naturally qualified him as an expert on the " blue trampoline " . Dean also was an active member of both the Naval Academy Christian , ssociation and the Officer ' s ( ' .hrislian Union. Always ready to lend a helping hand. Dean ' s friendly and rmpatliclic attituiie won him a host of fri.nds. If Dean ' s liopes are ful- filh ' d, the Marine Corps will he gaining a fine and determined officer when he dons the " Marine Green " . ?90 RICHARD CHARLES RUBEN Born and bred in Augusta, Georgia, Sliip made his first journey north to join the ranks of the men in blue. Since his entrance into the Academy Skip has successfully outwitted the Executive Department and held his own academically despite a brief encounter with the Steam Department Plebe year. Shields especially enjoyed the afternoon athletic periods being an avid competitor in Company Cross Country, out of season Rugby I or steaming down the Severn with the YP Squadron. I Extracurricular activities took up much of Skip ' s free time. I Every Sunday he lent his voice to the Catholic Choir and attended [ ' the Neuman Club meeting. ! Being a firm advocate of the theory that an adequate amount of I sleep is a vital necessity for one to put forth his best efforts, Skip has I been known to devote an extra minute or two to the pad each day. I Skip ' s fine sense of humor and good natured personality that jhave made him very popular with his classmates will serve him well iin the Fleet. ROBERT JAMES SMELLING III After Poultney H.S. Dick carried his philosophy of hard work and inquisitiveness on to academy life where he has excelled in all a.spects of academic, athletic and professional life. When not dragging his O.A.O. he can be found hanging from the rings in the gym or in the pad with the latest addition to his library. The " Whistler " , as he is affectionately called by his friends, can be heard solving the ills of the world or expounding the virtues of his favorite habitat, the moun- tains and streams of Vermont where he has been known not to shave for three weeks running and not come in- doors but to sleep and then only occasionally. Although not a high " greaser " , Dick has excelled in all his practical training and cruises and has gained recognition from his associates as an outstanding future officer. He is certain to succeed in all his endeavors no matter what the future brings in the way of a military vo- cation. WILLIAM PIERCE SHEALY Bob, who hails from a western Pennsylvania town named New Castle has not had much trouble getting through the academy academi- cally and his grades have improved to the point that he is near the Supt ' s list every time. He has had struggles with the big blue monster called the pad very frequently however, but he always seems to lose those struggles. He has lots of musical talent and has displayed it in the chapel choir, the Glee Club, the N.A. 10, the Naval Academy dance band and in the productions of the Musical Clubs show. Bob while on cruise and at Bancroft Hall has been a jazz fan extraordinary. He has been seen in many jazz spots from New York to New Orleans to Tokyo with numerous escorts. Bob has made the last four years enjoyable for everyone here with his winning smile and his musical talents. Whatever field he chooses he is sure to be a success. k THIRTY-THIRD COMPANY 291 SIXTH BATTALION I ' liil Tiiwrr. ufffclioiialcly kmiwii as " FORTRAN " l)y his rom- palriols of llic old 22n(l Company. l)lfw in from Si. Joscpli. Mirliigan, one liot liiimid day in June of ' 61. Fortunate enougli to be in the Color Company plebe year. Phil found the academics comparatively easy sledding compared to the onslaught of the upperclasses. Undaunted, he weathered the storm, and pressed on to Youngster Year wi th his 3.7 a erape. Never one to be held in by the requirements of a single major. Phil took multitudinous overloads in all departments, though it may be said that his true academic love was that of " Show and Tell, " in ihe computer courses. Consistently standing in the top 5% of his class, whether or not he studied, Phil proved the truth of the Reef Point which stales, " Allah does not detract from the allotted hours of man those hours spent in the pad. " Although strange incantations blended with exotic fragrances rose from his Uuddha, he was an ener- getic participant in sports, and his leanings were toward soccer, field- ball, cross-country, and badminton in the intramural program, while he heavily favored sailing, kite flying, bowling and a fair game of tennis (which he lost consistently to his roommate) in the realm of individual endeavor. The stock of Academy Vellum Inc. has undoubtedly risen over the four years, as Phil has singlehandcdly endeavored to eradicate the national debt through volume of stamps purchased and letters .sent back to Michigan. Though a frequent inhabitant of the ' brary, Phil ' s sharp wit and hearty laugh have made him many friends at the Academy in the course of our stay in historic Annapolis. His willingness to help others coupled with his burning drive to excel will make him a fine officer. PHILIP WILLIAM TOWER JAMES EDWARD WESTON Upon graduation from Edgcwood High .School in Edgcwood, Maryland, Hill came directly to the Naval Academy. His happy-go-lucky attitude immediately stood him in good stead with the upixTclass, and plebe year was not too unbearable for him. He excelled academically his entire time as a midshipman and stars and Superin- tendent ' s List were a matter of course, even while partic- ipating heavily in the overload and majors program. His interests, however, were not confined to academics. He l)ceame Editor-in-Chief of the V)()?i Lucky Hat; a ' ld ' iis " member of the Varsity Debate Team. Hill was always an asset to any intramural athletic team. Kven with all these lime consuming pursuits, there was seldom a weekend on which Bill was not dragging. Whatever branch of the Navy Bill chooses, he will be sure to perform outstand- ingly. Jim came to Crabtown from the banks of the Rocky River. In high school he was a member of National Honor Society, and an All- league football and basketball player. Here at the Academy " Jimbo " played two years of varsity foot- ball before he retired for good to the blue trampoline. Academics posed no threat, as he found time during his first and second class years to overload. In his spare time Jim could be found in the work- out room, or out on tlie rocks, " catching a few rays. " Jim developed his musical capabilities during his spare moments. This enabled him to be a member of the chapel choir and he would often be found playing his guitar and leading his classmates in singing at the songfests. Jim is looking forward to a fine career in the Navy, and we have no doubts of his capabilities to become an outstanding Naval Officer. WILLIAM FREDERICK WILLIAMS JR. 2 ' ? THIRTY-FOURTH COMPANY Lieutenant Bridaeman WINTER SET Back Row: A. M. Prydybasz, Jr., E. L. Ploof, Jr. Front: T. A. Dames. M ' I M H f K t " whkkKIIKU V H B FALL SET Back Roiv: J. J. Kelly, Jr., R. A. Sanders. Front: K. A. Moore, Jr. 293 SIXTH BATTALION Aflcr coming to the Academy from Fenuick High School in Oak Park. Illinois. Tom quickly established himself as one of the leaders of the class. He excelled in aca- demics, earning a history major, rarely miss- ing the Supt ' s List, and was an active par- ticipant in company sports. In high school one of Tom ' s many interests was the theater, and he continued to use his abilities at the . cademy giving remarkable performances as a leading aclor and. in his last year, di- recting the Masqiirradrrs company. Tom was Chairman of our Ring Dance and shouldered the responsibility with his characteristic en- thusiasm and drive. But to list Tom ' s achieve- ments is still to leave much unsaid about his character. He is popular and successful not merely because of what he has done but because his work has been characterized by his likeable personality, sense of humor, and sincerity. He is industrious, responsible, and determined, but with a ready and infectious smile. There ' s a certain gleam in his eyes, and quality about him, that mark him for success. HARRY PONTER FULTON JR. A native of Northfield, New Jersey, " Weenie " ' arrived at the academy with many favorite hobbies, the most outstanding being the ability to sleep anywhere and anytime, which he has pursued while at U..S.N.A. Since academics were never any problem, he has found time to take up a new hobby, that of chasing the fairer sex. While at Navy, he has been a standout athlete, play- ing Softball, volleyball, and company heavy- weight foolliall. Wei-nie " s tall, skinny frame has in no way hindered hi- ability to make friends. Although he has a " bag full of tricks " , and loves to fool around, his sense of responsibility and interest should make him a credit to the service. EARL WILLIAM FERGUSON THOMAS ALLAN DAMES Fergy ' s entrance into the Naval Academy after his brother had started at that school on the Hudson caused for a truly non-partial family in the Army-Navy rivalry. His calling to the sea can be traced back to many years of pleasure on the waters in and around his home state, Delaware. Weekends at Navy were meant for one thing in Ferg ' s I eyes, dragging. His musical ability with the guitar and banjo have I greatly enhanced his success with the fairer sex. Contesting with the i academic departments has been a minor irritation to Ferg ' s way of life, I but he has never let them get too far ahead. His primary interests : lie in literature and the French language. In the athletic field. Ferg is ' one of those varsity soccer studs who can use his feet better than most : people can use their hands. As is his nature, he takes earning Navy ' s highest athletic honor, the " N " , in stride and never mentions it. I Ferg ' s easygoing personality and quick smile have made him a popular member of our class and should help him go far in the future. CHARLES DEWALT HAMILTON Chuck has lived most of his life in (Jrocr. .South Carolina. He came to the Academy after spending a year at Farragul Prep .School. Sports are his first love and although he has excelled in several sports, golf, rugby, and sports car racing hold most of his interest. Ndi content to spend all his free time Willi siiorts, he has participated in NACA. Masipicraders. and the P ' rench Club. Chuck will always be remembered for his sense of humor and pleasant smile. These combined with his spark- ling |iersonality and sincere dedication will help him win friends, and he a success and credit to the Service. 294 I LELAND WARREN JOHNSON JR. Kurt Juroff, affectionately called Giraffe by his many friends, hails from Osceola, Indiana, where he graduated from high school with honors, both scholastically and in the field of sports. His ready wit and easy going nature have provided his roommates with many laughs and fond memories. It is impossible for discontent to rear its ugly head in a room with Kurt. The main reason for this being his size and strength which tend to make one rather cautious. Kurt is also an avid sportsman and seems to be equally adept at anything he does, be it waterskiing or football. His other interests include classical music, plays, and last but not least, girls. Outstanding scholastic ability has already earned him the dis- tinction of wearing stars, and should enable him to excel in post- graduate math. Kurt is devoted to a service career, and cannot help but excel in his every field of endeavor. Lee comes from a military family and has lived in many different places since his beginning in Trinidad, of which he is very proud. Physical conditioning is a watch- word in his life and he constantly works hard to stay in the excellent shape he is in. Being a distance swimmer on plebe and varsity teams in his first two years here and an able and enthusiastic combatant in the Naval Academy ' s newest sport, Rugby, have also aided his program. Lee ' s interests range from foreign affairs to outer space. He has actively participated in the Foreign Affairs Club and the Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Conference. Also, extra science courses will help to pre- pare him for the coming age. Studying for him, like for us all, comes hard. However, hard work and determina- tion have given him almost constant Supt ' s list grades. Lee is well liked by his classmates and has been affec- tionately named the " Bomber " by some of them. He is service-oriented and should do very well, not only here at the academy but in his chosen career. KURT T. JUROFF JOSEPH JOHN KELLY JR. Joe came to NAVY via South Philadelphia High School. During his four years by the Severn, he made many new friends and was well- liked by all. Academics never gave him much trouble, and he always worked hard for those Supt. ' s List weekends. " Kels " was a stalwart member of the company fieldball and softball teams. During second class year, he developed a strong affinity for the blue trampoline. He passed many hours playing his guitar and singing, and he even tried his hand at writing a few songs. On the weekends his attention turned to the fairer sex. The " Luck of the Irish " failed when Joe drew a sub out of Norfolk for first class cruise. He always put forth a maximum effort in everything he tried. This Irishman is sure to be a valuable addition to the fleet. THIRTY-FOURTH COMPANY 295 SIXTH BATTALION Hank came to llu- Naval Academy from Honolulu. Hawaii, but in body only. His love for surfing, skin-diving, and fishing kept his thoughts close to home and he alvN ' ays headed .straight hack to the is- lands as soon as he got any leave. Studies never presented much of a problem to " the pineapple " , so he spent most of his time on the ocean sailing team, company fieldball team, dragging, or listening to an extensive record collection. His love for a good time, his quick sense of humor, and his likeable personality all made Hunk a popular class- mate and insure his success as an officer in llie Navy. HENRY YOUNG HI KIM LAWRENCE MICHAEL KOCISKO Larry came to Navy from Cleveland. Ohio, after spending a year at New Mexico Military Institute. With his ready wit and " protruding " personality he is one of the better known members of the class. Some- what active in sports, he spent four years acting as a stopper on the Navy line and taking up half a squash court. One could always recog- nize " wee Larry ' s " room by the large size mound under the blue blanket. Linus has nothing on him. In spite of his affinity for the pad he managed to maintain a high QPR. Supt ' s list for four years, and keep a certain someone back home happy. Since his military bearing is marred only by his rotund appearance he should make a tremendous splash in the Fleet — or a contribution t o the port list at least. Ed calls his home Munstcr, Indiana, and came to the Naval Academy via Bullis Prep. Known by his class- mates as " F ' rog " he has been quick to win friends and impress the Academic Department. Starting a little slow, Ed showed his determination and stamina in academics by being on the Supt ' s list his last two years of school. Ed is also an avid sportsman and (piick to pick up any new sport. He was a member of the Varsity football team for four years and also excelled in Company ficM ball and squash. Ed is devoted to a service career and cannot help excel in anything he undertakes. He will certainly be a success and credit to the Navy. 296 Ralph, who hails from Medford, Oregon, was always eager to describe the rugged beauties of his mountain val- j ley home. His main hobbies have been !; athletics (Company football and soccer being his favorites) and enjoying life. Ralph was able to consistently out fox the Academic Department, placing his name regularly on the Superintendent ' s List and wearing stars his last two years. Like a wise fisherman, Ralph be- ii lieved in seeing all the fish in the ocean I and dated girls from the four corners of the country. Ever ready for an in- telligent conversation, to share his great sense of humor, cheer up the down trod- den, or whatever the situation de- manded; Ralph was always counted as a positive asset to any gathering. A I hard worker and a constant competitor, Ralph is destined for success in what- ever field he should choose to enter. mwc ' ' ' RALPH SIDNEY LOBDELL John, or as he is more frequently called, Merrymount, hails from the green hills of western Pennsylvania and a small town called War- ren. Graduating from Warren High School, he narrowly missed entering the Academy with the class of 1964 and had to mark time for a year at Penn State. While there he studied (?) basic engineering and was a member of the glorious NROTC. One of John ' s biggest problems at the Academy has been trying to get people to spell his name right. Some of the different variations include, " Marrymount " , " Marrymont " , the above mentioned " Merry- mount " , and " Marymount. " The last is by far the most common and after fighting with it for many years, John has given up and just tells everyone that the " U " is silent. John, taking the " . . . go down to the sea in ships " seriously, I began ocean sailing his youngster year and has participated in both 1 the Annapolis-Newport and Bermuda races. He makes friends easily, rarely forgets a name, and knows at least 700 of the strupplin g members of the " experimental " class — 1965. SEABORN MONTGOMERY McCRORY III JOHN ALLEN MARYMONT Ernie is a natural for the navy. After his birth in Long Beach, California, in 1943, his first home was a cabin cruiser. From California he moved to the state he calls home — Washington. It was from Seattle and the shores of Lake Washington that Ernie ventured to take his place at the Naval Academy. Ernie has varying interests. Naturally, coming from God ' s Great Country, his first love was the water. This includes fishing, swimming and water skiing. His next love was running. Although he was never great at running, he persistently ran the mile for fun and to " keep in shape " . During his sec- ond class year he became known for his running the mile around Thompson Field at eleven o ' clock at night — a time when others were thinking of sleeping. Academics never produced hardships for Ernie. He arrived at the Academy after graduating from Bothell High School where he stood fourteenth in his class. His desire to study has enabled him to be a constant member of the Superintendent ' s List. Of greatest interest to Ernie in the academic field was Spanish. He took great pleasure in studying the language, history and the culture of the Spanish speaking people. This interest enabled him to spend his first class cruise in Colombia as an ex- change officer to the Colombian Navy. Ernie ' s academic determination and drive will enable him to enjoy a fulfilling career in the Navy. ERNEST REESE LOCKWOOD " Jack " came to us from Miami Springs, Fla., where he graduated first in his class at Miami Jackson High School. Studies never presented problems to him as he breezed to academic honors on the Super- intendent ' s List. He wa s always willing to aid those not as proficient as he and helped many a floundering student " see the light " . Along with his good nature and jokes he will most be remembered for his weightlift- ing and company soccer activities. A cer- tain airline stewardess in D.C. also occupied much of his time. " Jack ' s " many academic talents and fine disposition should make his future career a credit to the naval service. THIRTY-FOURTH COMPANY 297 SIXTH BATTALION Jim liaiK (rorii Altim. Illinois, whrrc he gradiiiitcil from Marciiidlt- Ilifili Scliodl before cominp to the Aradmiy. I ' ikc lias al- ways managed to keep good grades without really hitting books, due to the fart he has had a strong affinity toward his pad. He enjoys handball, golf, and frog-gigging, the latter of wliirh he does at lionie in the marsh- es of the Mississippi Kiver. Mis easygoing manners, jovial attitude, and (piirk-to-laugh spirit, has made for him many dear friends during his four years on the Severn. Whetlier Jim makes the Navy a career or not. his fu- ture that lies ahead will he blessed with success and happiness. KENNETH ALFRED MOORE JR. V2 jn Ken came to the Academy right out of high school where he had starred at both football and baseball. Haddonfield. New Jer- sey ' s loss was our gain. In his desire to do everything possible for his company and battalion Ken played battalion football. which he sparked to a Brigade champion- ship in his second class year, and company Softball, which also won a Brigade cham- pionship. Ken also brought with him a tal- ent for Spanish which stood him in good stead throughout his two years of Dago and enabled him to gel one of those coveted foreign cruises. Ken ' s high standing in aca- demies has allowed him to broaden his hori- zons by taking a little bit of everything to get a well-rounded background. JOHN RAYMOND MICKELSON JAMES BURNS McPIKE Born in DeWitt, Iowa, raised in California from the fifth grade through high school, and educated in Annapolis for the last four years, " Mick " has liad a taste of the mid-west, the west and the east — sort of an all-American boy. Should you see him on the athletic field you might think him all-American at that — being both end on the varsity football team and midfielder on the lacrosse team. On the sports field he has a quick temper and a nasty disposition but off the field you couldn ' t find a more happy-go-lucky guy. He is quick to make friends and is known throughout the brigade for his crazy antics and wild na- ture. Everyone knows his carefree ways, his friendly greeting, his " salty " cap and his " just a little dusty sir " shoes. As for the next few years you can find him in Florida for he plans to fly those new jets. After that be it Navy or civilian line, with his personality, good looks, " re- ceding hairline " and quick wit he is bound to be a success. CHARLES ALAN ROACH i wl A long lime resident of James- town. North Carolina. " Buggsie " was characterized by his quick wit and good sense of humor. Arriving at USNA from one year at N.C. State. " Buggsie " took plebe year in stride. .Although hampered l)y a bad knee, " Buggsie " enjoyed being on the athletic field, his main interest lii-ing company football and soflhall. While not " sweating " academics, he did well and also found time to relax in a good " bull session. " His quick wit and likeable personality liave helped make life here more entertaining. On week- rnds " Buggsie " could be found along the iMwall with his fishing pole and a good tall ' about the one that got away. His iicrseverance towards a problem and cheerfulness will stand him in good stiad. Wi ' wish this member of the Class of " dr. ihi- iicsl of everything in tlie fu- 70R ji ' ii ' ni " - Ai;»j iiO« ERIC PETER MORRISSETTE Elden came to Canoe U. already experienced in the discipline of a military school. Perhaps it was the strict life at Northwestern Prep, or Pillsbury Military School that developed in him the ability to make the absolute best of any circumstances. Here is the " life of the party " . Formerly a member of the Teenbeat dance band, Elden has a knack with guitars, and a complete repertoire of swinging songs. With 1 him comes a memory crammed with jokes, if a little short on circuits iand numbers. But Elden gets along well academically too. Even the marine instructors bow to that talent so often associated with the Blarney Stone. It was his gift with words which hooked him the job il of helping Adm. Hull create a publication to commemorate the great times we had on first class European cruise. It must have been back in his hometown of Fargo, North Da- kota, that Elden learned to love hunting, swimming, and water skiing. But he ' d find a way to enjoy doing anything. He ' ll do well in whatever efforts he undertakes, and probably have more fun along the way than most. ANDREW MICHAEL PRYDYBASZ After spending the first part of his life as a Navy Junior, Eric finally decided to settle down and proudly began to call the Blue Hills of Massachusetts his home. Coming to the Academy from Boston College High School, Eric quickly adapted himself to the unique life of a mid- shipman. After whipping the steadfast academic depart- ments into forced submission, he was thereafter able to take them in stride down the path of least resistance employing, in the right spots, a little hard work and de- termination. He enjoys participating in any type of rugged sports, his first two loves being rugby and track. His excellent concentration and mental acuity has enabled him to become quite proficient with the chess board. His excellent voice has enabled him to add a great deal to the Catholic Choir. His tremendous sense of humor and his easy to get along with attitude has allowed him to easily make and keep friends wherever he goes. With these attributes and his dedication to always do a good job, Eric is pointing toward a very fruitful career in the Navy. ELDEN L. PLOOF " The Baz " spent a year at Penn State before coming to Canoe U. from Muhlenberg Township High School. The Nittany Lion ' s loss was our gain, as Andy quickly became one of the best-liked members of the Brigade. He listed Rugby as his favorite sport, but also ex- celled in 150 football and soccer. Andy disappointed the young love- lies of Florida during aviation summer by spending all his free time with his first love — a fishing pole. " Alphabet, " as his name dictated he must eventually be called, discovered the joys of photography during 2 C year, and his slides provided many enjoyable moments of leisure for the gang. He was also an active member of the BAC and constantly on the Supt ' s List. An unwary visitor to the room, making an unwel- come remark, was liable to find himself in the shower, as Andy wasn ' t one to take any guff. However, his good nature and sense of humor always rose to the occasion, and one had to like him. Andy ' s conscien- tious nature and dedication, plus the fact that he ' s the kind of guy that men like to follow, point toward a successful Naval career. THIRTY-FOURTH COMPANY 299 SIXTH BATTALION Ray was born intu the military in San Antonio, Texas, and now l otli liis heart and lionie reside in I.iifkin. of tlie same state. His father being in the Army, it seemed sure that he would follow in his footsteps by graduating from the New Mexico Military Institute, but as fate would have it he has spent the last four years on the Severn. His determination and hard study have carried him through the academics. Work as he does he still manages to compile record time in the pad. Being older than most he is respected and looked to for leadership. His attitudes, ideals, and goals in life will make him an outstanding officer and a credit to the Naval Academy. RAYMOND ABNEY SANDERS GEORGE HARRY SUDIKATUS JR. George comes from Van Nuys, California, where he graduated valedictorian of his Notre Dame High School class. George, an Air Force junior, has consistently made .Supl ' s List and has a star average. In addition to being a diligent student, he is very interested in Oceanography, forensics, and electronics. Being on the debate team for four years has enabled him to win a great many awards and tro- phies. Everyone will n-mendier his pipe smoke filled room covered with a myriad of wires and electronics equijjment. (ieorge will always be re- membered for his pleasant disposition and easygoing attitude. Always alert and ambitious, he has been a credit to the Brigade and will indeed. I e an asset to the Navy upon graduation. THIRTY-FIFTH COMPANY Captain Gransback WINTER SET Back Row: B. Jealous, S. B. Harris. Front: T. J. Howell. n ' 1 H i i ni H B . ■hm HcIk. ' n ' ' - ' V| H| ■ln ' ' Bt ' ' h ' v HHr. ' . ' .. FALL SET Back Row: W. J. Criss, T. B. Crowder. Front: M. A. Hopper. 301 SIXTH BATTALION Udiii;. or " Hi li " a lie i kiinHii In liis classnialrs. can I p called a Iriic son of llip Soiilh. A lilllc liil of C.corpiu lran; |» rlt•(l to this northern exlrcmo of the old C.S.A.. he brings a little hit of that southern sunshine into even the gloomiest of Maryland days. He is a fierce coniitetilor. be it in ihc class- room or in a crew shell on the Severn, a glutton for academic juinishment and a smooth guy to have around when ou want to set up your girl ' s best friend with an af- ternoon escort. His true loves seem to center around history, crossword puzzles. Chunky candy bars and dancing the Scratch, not necessarily in that order. Bound for success in any endeavor there is only one direction for Doug and that is up. EDWARD BERNARD BURROW JR. ROBERT BOILING BRYANT 4 I DOUGLAS LEE BISHOP A native of Williamsburg, Virginia. Bo came to U.S.N. A. after a year at Columbian Prep School. While in high .school he excelled in football and track, and continued his participation in these sports on the battalion level at the Academy. He was proud to play on the Brigade Championship football team. His many interests included photography, classic and sports cars, personal conditioning, collecting books, and letter writing. Having overcome his greatest obstacle while at Navy, the French language. Bo went on to spend part of his first class sum- mer leave in Paris, France. He will be known by his classmates for his quiet and easygoing ways. Out of his love for the sea and ships. Bo looks forward to a rewarding and successful naval career. Hailing from Jackson, in the hills of Tennessee, Ed came to the Academy by way of Marion Institute. During his tour at Marion, he followed his favorite pursuit, baseball. On coming to Navy, Ed i)rovided dependable catching for the plebes and be- came a consistent performer for the varsity. He also found time to sing in the .Anti- phonal Choir and be a mainstay on the company football team. Ed has the dubious honor of holding the record for the most " Dear John ' s " in a four year tour. However, he remained unshaken and was always will- ing to give it another try. His dependability and determination to succeed endeared him to all those who knew him and will prove valuable in the future. WILLIAM JAMES CRISS Bill came to NAVY from Mingo Junction H.S. in Ohio via Bullis Prep. He successfully survived a rigorous 24th company Plebe year, aided greatly by his sincere desire to improve and his cheerful [lersonality. It was this latter quality that soon made him the most popular man in the company, and while he was the butt of many jokes, (he was the unanimous selection for Ex. Squad Cdr. Tecumseh) there has been no question about the respect that his leadership has earned him. From the lime he gave his first come-around as a member of the Plebe Detail Hill showed that he demanded high sUiiidards in others as in himself. Aca- demics have been an obstacle, but Hill ' s l iitlen by — choosing rather to excel as line of Navy ' s best and most knowledge- able sports fans. As a member of llie PKC and a sports broadcaster for WHNV Hill has (lone much to keep up iIm- spirit of the " 4100. " Bill ' s hardto- defiue ability to lead men effectively while at the same lime to maintain a high degree of popular support are sure til conliiuie to bring him nnich success and many friends. THOMAS BURGESS CROWDER Matt, the " baby " of our class came to us from Loughlin High School in Brooklyn. His birth date of June 7, 1944, made him the baby of ' 65. but how many classes can boast a 6 foot 2 inch — 21(1 pound baby? His youth seemed to have no effect on his progress at the Acad- emy however, and his social life certainly wasn ' t hampered. Easy-going and always ready with a smile here in Bancroft, Matt never let the rigors of Academy life get him down, not even the Skinny Department. His tales of cruise indicate that his summers were not spent in a pain- ful manner. Matt also used his athletic ability for the benefit of company football, volleyball, and softball teams, and his plebe indoctrination system included compulsory knowledge of every sport from table ten- nis to sports car racing. Matt plans on a career in Navy line, having shown a definite affinity for the ground during second class summer. However, it is the tin cans ' gain and the air arm ' s loss. Tom started his plebe year by bracing up a NROTC three-striper at an away football game, and since that time his humor has not faltered. Few of us have not had at least one day brightened by his boundless wit and friendly manner. Before joining us, Tom was a Congressional Page and previous to his exposure to Federal employment he attended Haywood County High School in Tennessee — where he learned to appreciate some of the finer things of life. Two of his retained likes are winning cross-country races — as his contributions to two Brigade Champion- ships can attest — and pretty girls — as anyone knows who has ever seen him on a weekend. Anyone who enjoys life to the extent that Tom does is bound to a bright future. MATTEO JOSEPH D ' AMICO GEORGE LAWRENCE EGGERT Young Eggs entered the Academy directly from Lancaster High School in the heart of Ohio football country. As soon as academics started, he quickly hid his National Honor Society pin that lie had earned in high school, but he has since managed to become one of the outstanding students in " F " recitation group. His interest in sports stayed with him for the entire four years at the Academy and he was a stalwart member of a Brigade Championship football team. " Chubby Cheeks " was no slouch in the girl department either, as he spent the majority of his weekends out on the town. He has managed to win many friends at the Academy with his quick wit and fine sense of humor, and he should be an undeniable asset to the service and a success in later life. THIRTY-FIFTH COMPANY 303 SIXTH BATTALION Tom (iall)iailli came In uv from Tacoma. Washington, and like many olhcr wolfrni-rs. lie s-lill swears liy tlie good " west eoast " life. But he doesn ' t seem to mind the East Coast very much cither as oidenced by his progress at tlie Academy. He is a person who has gained success in studies without ' sweating it ' too much, showing special proficiency in the Hull Department. Tom played I ' lelie and arsily golf for four years and was one of the mainstays of the twenty-fourth company ' s cross country teams which won the Hripade Championships three years in a row. Tom says he runs cross country for fun. liut we all know he plays golf in order to prepare himself for the Corps. Graduation climaxes his four year running battle with the Aca- demic and Executive Departments and the system in general — and he has emerged the decisive victor. SCOTT BOWMAN HARRIS After spending a year at Vallejo Junior College basking in the California sun, Jack achieved one of his highest goals and entered U.S.N. A. An ardent sun-wor- shipper and lover of the opposite sex, he never could gel used to the East Coast. During his four years at the Academy he never did ailapt to the weather but he en- joyed more success with the opposite .sex, a fact many a Maryland Co-ed will attest to! A versatile athlete, " Velvet " excelled in such intramural sjmrts as tennis, handball, and lacro»s ' . Wlii ' n not actively engaged in sports he could always be found pursuing his next favorite sport. girlii. A smooth ojierator with a lr)ng list of girls. Jack could be counted upon to provide the needy with a drag. Although engineering courses were not his favorites. Jack survived the attack of academics with his characteristic determination and good humor. These qualities along with his fine sense of responsibility and attention to dulv will make him a welcome addition to the service. i i c TOM GALBRAITH Hailing from the " Land of Pleasant Living, " ' Scott came to Navy to begin his career from McDonogh School in Baltimore, Maryland. Wearing a uniform was nothing new to him. having come from a mili- tary high school, with a year of study at Bullis Prep. Sportswise at Navy, Scott continued an excellent high school record by participating, in battalion football, wliere he anchored the perennially strong Sixth Batt line, and in battalion track heaving the shot. Weekends as an upperclassman, Scott could always be found dragging his pretty blond ■ ' O.A.O. " Besides his girl, Scott ' s interests lie in sports cars, sailing, and personal conditioning as an avid weight-lifter. The academic grind was not easy for the big Baltimorian, consequently many nights were, spent burning the midnight oil. He provided a wealth of professional knowledge to the plebes, especially in aviation and sports, and will long be remembered by his many friends as a guy who had fond liking for a good time. Upon graduation, Scott looks for ward to a re- warding career in Naval Aviation. JACK HUNTER HAWVER JR. ( ?04 Mark, who hails from the Lone Star State left behind an outstanding record in academics and sports to join the ranks here at Navy. An ever present pair of stars and sports participation can attest to the fact that he has done as well at the Academy. Although ever busy with overloads, studies, or reading letters from his O.A.O., one could al- ways find him helping others in their constant battle with the academic de- partments. Known for his good natured disposition, clever mind, and quick wit, he will undoubtedly make a success of anything he attempts. MARK ANDREW HOPPER In the summer of 1961, Wellesley. Massachusetts, sent one of her outstanding young men to USNA. After four productive years at Wel- lesley High School, Bart continued to excel at Navy. Disdaining idle- ness, he was always on the move, participating in such activities as varsity 150 lb. football, varsity baseball, and intramural cross-country and tennis. B. J. took a genuine interest in the affairs of the Brigade and could often be found serving as an honor representative as well as a member of the BAG and the class improvement committee. Bart was fanatical about getting " his work-out " and was in excellent physical condition; he had to be to keep up with his hectic love life. Always looking for just the right drag, he could often be found sweating it out in May even though he was probably the only man in the academy to start planning for June Week in July. Bart always managed to come up with the big date however; even though there were some trying moments. Being well-motivated for a career of service to his country, Bart will surely be as successful in the fleet as he was at USNA. DENNIS JOY JOHNSON BRADFORD JEALOUS JR. After meeting the requirements at Beaumont High, Tom left the mighty state of Texas to join the blue and gold on the banks of the Severn. His four years at Navy were very active by anyone ' s standards. Tom tried out for Plebe baseball but a shoulder injury ended his hopes for a varsity career. He then turned toward intramural cross country, where he led his company to a brigade title, and basketball. At the same time, he was making his mark in the aca- demic and aptitude fields as his marks and stripes first class year clearly showed. De- spite this active schedule Tom managed to find time to sleep and he always had alarm clocks in the room to wake him up. Tom ' s easy going manner and willingness to help a friend in need will always be remembered by those who knew him. These traits will enable him to make many new friends in the Fleet. THOMAS JACKSON HOWELL It was the Navy ' s gain when the twin Johnson boys left Indianapolis. Denny headed to Annapolis, and brother Don headed for the NROTC unit at Purdue. Denny, a real sharpshooter, aimed for the 4.0 at the aca- demic complex and for the bulls-eye at the rifle range. He could be counted on for an outstanding score on both targets, and came away from the rifle range as captain of the varsity squad for 1965. Out-of-season Denny could be found at volleyball or softball, and early risers could sometimes catch glimpses of DJ2 as the sunrise tennis club manned the courts. Denny could be found during study hour answering the questions of those who knocked at the door. The Weapon ' s De- partment found his interest in computers sin- cere enough to warrant a trip to Stanford University during Christmas leave, 1963, and promptly assigned him a research project into the complexities of Adaptive Logic. Judging from his performance at the Acad- emy, Denny will be at home wherever he goes in adventures with the Naval Service. L THIRTY-FIFTH COMPANY 305 SIXTH BATTALION Johnny, a Navy Junior, came to the Naval Academy from a long succession o( varied home towns ranging from Hawaii to England. With a remarkable ability to make himself at home, coupled with a quirk " any- one for bridge? " and a friendly manner. Johnny quickly adapted himself to the Acad- emy and its ways. One could generally find him contemplating his current OAO. listen- ing to classical music, debating philosophy, playing squash or occasionally cracking his books in a valiant effort to keep one step ahead of the academic departments. John- ny ' s outgoing personality, quick wit and humor undoubtedly will carry him far in whatever he attempts. EDWARD FRANCIS McCANN JR. Ed, coming from a Navy family knew all about the game from the start. His humor and wit was a constant source of amusement to his friends, and plebe year never slowed him down even a little bit. Ed was an active member of X KNV for the duration. As D. J., chief engineer, and program director, he was one of those who brought good music and entertainment to the Brigade. A ham, op- erator, and an avid ocean sailor, Ed ' s talents were diversified enough to include good grades with all of his other extracurricular activities. A convertee from the .Social Hu- manities group, Ed became an adept com- puter operator overnight. No matter what the future holds for Ed. undoubtedly it will l)e funny. ROBERT BRUCE LISKA JOHN CLAYTON LEHMAN Bruce came to Annapolis from Oregon State University, where he had to leave the exciting fraternity life and his top position in the Navy ROTC unit. He remains an ardent fan of Oregon State to this day, but Navy sports enthusiasts now recognize him as " Navy ' s Num- ber One Fan. " Bruce ' s enthusiasm is spread over many interests, rang- ing from a good steak to his Saturday morning sports show on WRNV. If looking for his specialties, one could find them in the talented manner in which he sings tenor in the glee club and in his dedication to light-weight crew. Two seasons of each year find him in the bow of a crew shell, while in the winter he keeps in shape by helping win the brigade cross-country championship. Sports are im- portant to Bruce, but anyone can tell you how friendly and considerate he always is, never lacking for a good word or a humorous outlook. In the Navy, as at the Academy, Bruce will quickly establish his high standards and set a goal which can be reached by few. CLEMENT THOMAS MEEHAN JR. Clcmniie, as he was affectionately known by his many friends was a typi- cal Philadelphia Irishman. His love and knowledge of sports was almost astound- ing. Very few plebes ever stumped him on a carry-on question. Clemmie ' s ability and love of winning stemmed from stern academic and athletic training at North Catholic High School and Drexel Insti- tute in Pliiladelphia. His natural ability was jiut to good use on the Sixtli Bait, football team, being one of the fastest sprinters. His favorite sport though, was basketball, and many spare hours were spent on llie courts. Clem ' s love of sports didn ' t keep liim from his books, i.e. his Edgar Rice Burroughs ' books. Clem ' s name could always be seen on the .Supt. ' s list, his favorite subjects being in the Skinny Deiiartment. Clem ' s pro- fessional knowledge came from rugged plcbc training, and this professional knowledge was invaluable in indoctrinat- ing the plebes. Clemmie ' s jovial per- MMialily. easygoing manner, and love of the Navy should be the foundations if a successful career in the service. 306 LEON PETER OKUROWSKI JR. The " Big O " hails from Charleston, South Carolina, where he was raised on a steady diet of athletics and pretty girls. Perhaps the lure of the sea from Charleston ' s Battery was too much for the pride of Bishop England High School, but regardless, he decided to cast his lot with the Blue and Gold. John is well known around the Academy as the Varsity ' s winningest tennis player, an army killer in squash, and as the 24th Company ' s foremost obtainer of " Gouge. " John assumed a less vigorous attitude toward studies than that displayed on Navy courts, but was seldom caught with his Q.P.R. down. A sharp dresser and a wicked dancer, with a hawk ' s eye for the girls, John always managed to find a party while the rest of us brooded behind the walls of Bancroft. Youngster Cruise inspired John to don the Navy wings of gold upon graduation, and it looks like a twenty year contract, at least. His winning habits, loyalty to co-workers, and dedication to success, that made him so valuable as a teammate in his undergraduate years, will make him even more valuable in the Fleet, Okie came to us after a year at Columbian Prep from the Keystone State in hopes of finding his way into the ranks of the " Big Blue Team " , During Plebe Year he was a member of the Plebe Football Squad, but during Youngster Year he turned his efforts towards Varsity Lacrosse. With his natural athletic ability he quickly adapted to the game but an injury ended his varsity ca- reer, Okie was always surrounded by friends due in part to his having two pretty and eligible sisters, but mostly to his warm personality. Being a well-rounded guy he is a stand-out with the trumpet and has participated in many musical organizations including the Concert Band, Catho- lic Choir, and the Glee Club. His future looks bright as does the Navy ' s who will find in him a hardworking and capable officer. JOHN COMERFORD OWENS JAMES RICHARD ROUSE Jim came to the shores of the Severn from Flomaton, Alabama. With the turmoil of plebe year behind him, he was able to devote more time to studying and reaped great results as he won his stars at the end of youngster year and wore them throughout his Academy career. Besides having a liking for bull overloads, he could also be found giving freely of his musical talents to the Chapel Choir and to the Drum and Bugle Corps. His athletic ability was also demonstrated, as he was a stalwart on the company soccer, football, and Softball teams. We know that Jim ' s varied background will make him a valuable asset to the Navy. THIRTY-FIFTH COMPANY 307 SIXTH BATTALION C arl. a iNpiiul ra ygi iii(; I ' cnnsylvuiiia Dutchnian. came to iIk- Naval Aratii-mv aflcr a year at llrrshcy Jiiiiior Collcpc. Heing very intereMcii in sports, lie parliripaled enlliusiastirally ami was a mainstay in the intramural program. Music i laye l an important part in his life lifre at the Academy, and lie was a member of both tlie Protestant Chapel Choir and the (Mee Club. Making long lasting friends was never a problem, and his i|uick mind paved the way in many a friendly " Bull " session. He never found the academics a real problem. Carl ' s real love is Destroyers, and his industrious leadership qualities will undoubtedly he an asset to the fleet. CARL RODNEY SPANGLER JR. STEVEN JAMES WHITE After spending a year at Ohio University and re- fusing an offer from Case Institute of Technology, liu- " Blue Knight " from Zancsville became a welcome addi- tion to the Class of V)6? . Doyle took academics in his stride but must have fallen in love with the IBM com- puter for there is where he devoted his afternoons. His academic ability was only surpassed by his wholehearted interest in extracurricular activities and sports. Whether it be in the handball courts, on the cross-country course, or on the bridge of a YP. Doyle ' s enthusiasm helped drive his teams on to victory. Perhaps his greatest love was the saxophone which was lemonstraled by his participation in the NA-10 playing alto, tenor, and baritone, and by his welcome contribution to the Musical Club .Shows. Doyle ' s determination, perseverance, ability to gi-t along with others, and friendly manner will make him a Iribule to the Naval Academy and to whatevi-r iirjiruli of liu- HJTvice he enters. Fresh from a year of studies in his beloved archaeology at Cam- eron Junior College came yet another member of the Class of 1965. Steve knew well the sense of excitement offered by the tornado heart- land of Lawton. Oklahoma, the sense of beauty that Ml. Scott pre- sented on Easter morning, and most important, absolutely nothing about USN.4. But he used well his love of the social sciences to mas- ter the academy ' s Bull courses while waging constant war with Steam and Skinny. Plebe and .IV 150 lb. Crew were the extent of his varsity athletic endeavors, but numerous intramural teams knew him as a spirited competitor. Labeled by his friends as " Prairie D. Dog. " or just " Dog " for short, he left his mark from Plebe year in the pages of the 1963 edition of Annapolis Today. His mom. dad. and sister kept a running account from his none-too-frequent letters; and yet they, like the rest of us. knew that be it in the Navy or whatever his chosen field of endeavor, his associates will have an ambitious, fun-loving, and dedicated southwesterner in their midst. DOYLE EUGENE WINTERS 3oe Lieutenant Baker THIRTY-SIXTH COMPANY WINTER SET Back Row: F. C. Swan, Jr., G. S. Parrett, Jr. Front: J. N. Quisenberry. FALL SET Back Row: B. J. Doherty, L. M. Travis. Front: W. E. Fitz- patrick. 309 SIXTH BATTALION Kii-li. lioinp a ' IVxaii. Iia the Ivpical good humor and zest for living for which that slate is famous. He manages to always look at the bright side of life, and this at- titude has enabled him to make it through even the dreariest days at Navy ilh a smile on his (ace. A natural athlete. Rich varied his athletics here at the . cademy. giving his support to the company on the lightweight football, fieldball. volleyball, and Softball teams. With a high degree of native intel- ligence, the rigors of the Academy ' s academic life have proved to be no problem and have left him plenty of time for his two great loves of life, prelty girls and fast sports cars. Typical of his carefree fun loving out- look on life. Rich ' s desk has never been adorned with the generally accepted con- ventional picture of an 0.. ' .0.. but instead, pictures of a bird-cage Maserati and his actress idol Ann-Margret. Wherever his career in the Navy will lead, it is certain that his sense of humor, and fine competitive spirit will serve him well and help to make his career a success, NORMAN ARLON DEAN .Norm hails from Whittier, California. Entering the Academy from high school, his above average size and the fact that he was an ocean sailor singled him out for a little extra consideration plebe year. Having passed this hurdle. Norm has moved up in the world to become president of the Pres- byterian Church Party and vice-president of the Portuguese Club. In the afternoons he can be found studying, swimming, sailing. or catching up on the sleep that he has somehow mi ' -placed. Whether dragging or not. Norm can be often found weaving in and out of the weekend sailors in his canoe. With a ready smile and a cheerful greeting. Norm has been instrumental in pulling man of h ' m classmates out of their occasional ruts. Whatever branch of the service he selects. Norm will be a great asset to the service. RICHARD DANIEL BAYER Paul, the number 2 son of the Blocii family, left tlie big city of Chicago to serve the Blue and Gold in the small city of Annapolis. An honor graduate of J. Sterling Morton High .School in Berwyn. Illinois, he attended the University of Illinois for a year before coming to Severn ' s shores. He found his new home in the Naval . cademy Sailing Squadron where he quickly earned a yawl command. He was also very active as the varsity rifle manager. " P.S. " has indeared him- self to the Coca Cola Company for being their prime consumer of coke. Anywliere you find Paul, a coke will not be far away. " The Block " quickly proved his ability and has always been at the top of the striper list. He was no academic slouch either, always being a year or two ahead of his classmates with numerous validations, electives. and over- loads while always making the Supt ' s List with stars. His friendly manner and winning personality will take him far in his career. BRIAN JOSEPH DOHERTY With a dream in his heart and a great will to succeed. Brian came to Annajiolis after a year at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana. His athletic interests were mainly in the areas of crew and rugby. However, when not making points ui the alhlelic fields. Brian was invariably scoring in the aca- di ' tnic lepartments. A star and . ' upl. s list man for all four years. Brian wa? I lie salvation of many a classmate who had academic troubles. In a ldilion. his sharji wit and radiant personality won him many friends. ' ' will all d " well III lake a chance on his success ticket, fur Brian has what it lakes to go places. The Naval Service has gained a truly fine officer and gentleman. 310 " Fick " as he has come to be known in the Academy came to us directly from Severn Prep School. In his four years at Navy he has played hard and worked hard to excel in Co. volleyball, batt. lax. and sub-squad, and except for a slight setback in Youngster Bull, academics. He is known for his ability to argue about anything with anybody (usually about the Navy). Besides all these amiable qualities " Fick " ' has a sincere deep, desire to become a successful Naval Officer (an attribute he ac- quired from his father). With his determination and sense of fair play " Fick " will boost the morale of any ship in the Navy. EDWARD ROBINSON FICKENSCHER Known to all as " Fitz, " Bill came to the Academy from the South Shore of Long Island with an Irish smile that would make even Erin blush with pride. A standout basketball player and high jumper for Bishop Loughlin High. " Fitz " brought these talents with him to USNA. When leg injuries forced him to the sidelines Plebe Year, " Fitz " channeled his interests to a new field, sailing. Academics never posed a problem for this " South Shore Hardguy " as can be attested by his constant appearance on the Supt. ' s List and his acquisition of a major in political science. During his spare time " Fitz " could usually be found in his pad reading a good novel or just in the pad in a solemn state of slumber. " Fitz ' s " easygoing personality blended with his quick wit should prove the perfect combination to make him a suc- cess in whichever field he chooses in the Navy. WILLIAM EDWARD FITZPATRICK JR. EDWIN JOHN GALE Ted will always be remembered by his classmates as a conscien- tious individual but yet one who is always present when a good time is to be had. Hailing from the state of Vermont he has had the op- portunity to enjoy a variety of winter sports, the one being of major interest to him, skiing. Ted boasts of his ability to remain footloose and fancy-free, a rebel amidst conformity, but those who know him well realize this is not a permanent condition. With his mature out- look toward life and his commendable ability to make friends, he is certain to be a success in all his future endeavors. THIRTY-SIXTH COMPANY 31 f SIXTH BATTALION Hailinit from Manilowoo. ' iM-onsin, on llic sliores of Lake Midi- igan, Don came lo Navy from Maiiilowor ' s Lincoln High Scliool. After a yrar of scarrhing " ax " foiiiul his place at I ' SNA in the form of liis cartoon in the LO(t. Beginning with siniph- one jiicliire drawings, WAXER ' 65 quickly proceeded to fill one or two page spreads, then finally taking over as Hun or Editor. His quick wit and wry humor (and guts at facing the censor) made the LOG issues .some of the hesi c eT. Of course it takes more than cartoons to graduate and after some trouble with i lel)e dago Don fought back, earning Supl ' s list and later stars, . ftcr a flying start in wrestling. Don settled down to the confines of the squash courts and soccer fields. Wherever he goes we know a radio playing rock and roll will not he far away, this being one of his insatiable passions. His future CO " s had better be careful, for if ihey anger WAXER. they ' re bound to find themselves lampooned in a cartoon on the wardroom wall. DONALD ARTHUR HALLWACHS PAUL E. MARSHALL A native of F ' lainfield, New Jersey, Ted came to the Academy directly from high school. Academics proved no obstacle for him as he had little difficulty consistently maintaining a Star and .Supt ' s List average. His academic prowess rcniercd on Mathematics, the field in which he majored and hopes to pursue in future study. A great competitor, Ted could be counted on to excel with any racquet, but tennis proved to be his athletic forte. His quick and ready wit was always present to adil a spark to any conversation. Ted ' s demonstrated abilities in ac.ujcrnii ' and leadership can only lead to a great future fcit lilm whato ' er he endeavors. Micro . . . The young Southern Gentleman found his way into our Sacred halls via Centenary College deep in the heart of Louisiana. His days as a cadet in the Salvation Army have made him a natural for a service career. His uninhibited imagination has provided many a pleasant hour both on leave and while trying to pass away the hours within these walls. All five foot four inches of " Micro " are often seen bouncing around the athletic field in the afternoon as Paul is a .stalwart of battalion sports. His enthusiasm for any job that he tackles makes him a natural leader both on the field and off. His pleasant off centered smile has won for him many life long friends who will be ready at a moments notice to join him in another harmonious brawl. The fleet that receives this bundle of energy will indeed be blessed with a great officer. JOHN THEODORE MacDERMOTT 312 " Pear " came straight to Mother Bancroft from JEB Stuart High School in Falls Church, Virginia, carrying on the family tradition at Navy. As a main- stay on the plebe wrestling team. Gay was able to demonstrate a fine natural athletic ability. Somehow making it through plebe year. Gay was then able to capitalize on his easygoing, devil-may-care per- sonality. Although not an academic slash, he never had to worry about his studies, always managing to put forth an amply rewarded concentrated effort at the end. Very outgoing and friend- ly, and unhindered by time spent study- ing. Gay could always be found in friends ' rooms in the middle of a bull session. A constant four year smile and natural good naturedness has won Gay many friends and launched him on his way to a career in Naval Aviation. GAYLORD SWAYNE PARRETT JR. " Sapito " , well known for his quick wit and ready smile, is a constant source of entertainment to his many friends . Fighting uphill against his name, Charlie was very popular with the academic de- partments, proving that writing letters and managing sports teams beat studying any day. Charlie has a tremendous respect for the Navy and leans toward both flying and line. His interest in and knowledge of the Navy and Navy life will stand him in good stead in the future. A product of the Sunshine State, " Sapito " speaks Spanish well and was a constant source of gouge for people with less ability. Wherever he goes, there i- -nn to be laughter and the word " Sapito " in the air. RICHARD JACKSON SEUMAN JR. CHARLES NIM SAPP JR. John brought to the Naval Academy a rare combination of personality, natural ability, and a sense of humor. No matter what the undertaking, he has been success- ful. Whether captaining the 150 lb. football team or winning a literary writing contest, he has attacked his goal with unusual en- thusiasm and ability. Besides being All- League in football, he was a standout boxer and the leading scorer on the company field- ball and the battalion lacrosse teams. Al- though John usually made the Supt ' s List, his real academic interests lay outside the basic curriculum and he channeled little of his energy into the mechanics of steam and skinny. John was one of the most popular members of our class and his easy-going Southern temperament and subtle wit will always be remembered by his classmates. With these qualities. Quiz is assured of the same ' measure of success throughout life as he has enjoyed during his stay at the Acad- emy. JOHN NOLAN QUISENBERRY Dick, being a Navy Junior, has lived in many places, the most recent being Char- leston, South Carolina. He attended the Frankfort American High School in Frank- fort, Germany, where in two and one half years he acquired a fancy for all forms of German culture. Dick ' s present interests in- clude flying, and playing tennis, a game in which he is an avid competitor. Much of Dick ' s time is spent in campaigns against the " Skinny " Department, and the high cost of living. Dick has high hopes for Nava Air, and to this end, took Airborne train ing at Fort Benning, Georgia. • Dick will al ways be remembered as one of the best runners on the Twenty-third Company win ter Cross-country team. His subtle sense o humor, and dedication to what he believes will make Dick a well-liked and successfu officer. THIRTY-SIXTH COMPANY 313 SIXTH BATTALION " Kiiriix " liKik tin- l in iv til llif Naval Acadftnv from Valley Rrpimial llipli Srlioul in Drrp Kivcr. Ciinncclicut. While at V-R Frrd was a mcmhcr of the varsity soccer team and has plaved soccer in the intra- mural program at the Acadeiin. Fred has an unquenchable thirst for knowledge and has read many Iwoks by the shower lipht after lights out. Fred sinps in the Clee Club and the Protestant Chapel Choir. He is also a good artist and could be observed sketch- ing on weekends and on nights when the next day ' s academics were not too rigorous. Fred will earn the respect and admiration of his subordinates and seniors because of his intelligence, character and his will to im- prove his mind and the minds of thosi- associated with him. The future is mailr for intelligent men and Fred will find ii easy to obtain a prominent i lace in it. LYNN MICHAEL TRAVIS Soft spoken and easy going. Mike is another member of the southern contingent here at IJ.S.N.A. Hailing from Arkansas he is endowed with copious quantities of that southern hospitality and given a body of water and some fishing gear he is really in his glory. During his lour at Navy, Mike came to love two departments more than any others. Between touching hot leads together in .Sec- ond Class .Skinny I-ab and those numerous encounters with the Executive Department he managed to stave off the usual boredom of academy life. Being both a good man to go on lib- erty with and a real demon in the class- room, Mike ' s magnetic personality and de- sire to succeed should lav the world at lii- feet. RAYMOND ANTHONY THOMAS FREDERIC CARLTON SWAN JR. Ray was born into the Marine Corps at Camp Lejeunc, North Carolina, and upheld the tradition of service juniors in traveling throughout the South and East. He found it hard to call anyplace home, but finally settled in his birthplace long enough to graduate from high .school there. His acceptance to the Naval Academy fulfilled a long-held desire to follow the man he most admired — his father. Battalion gymnastics and varsity and winter cross country received a shot in the arm because of Ray ' s active participation in them, and he provided points enabling his gym team to win the Brigade champion- ship two years in a row. Ray always maintained a comfortable lead over the academic departments, and was not at all opposed to spend- ing weekends with his OAO. H ever a friend needed a drag, all he needed do was see Ray — it was secretly suspected that he kept files. When it came to hobbies, Ray ' s " Leatherneck " collection and his knowl- edge of Corps history stood alone at the top. In fact, when the words " Marine Corps " and " dedication " were mentioned, the name that came to mind vsas Ray ' s. The Corps will receive in Ray not only an officer dedicated to upholding its ideals, but one who is cooperative, sincere, and understanding. RONALD EDWARD VOELKEL Ron or " Folksy Voelksy " came to the Naval Academy from tlie Queens, New York, by way of Brooklyn Tech- nical High School. In spite of his sci- entitic and technical background he found history especially to his liking and could always be counted on for a bull session on one or many historical to| ics. Ron became especially well-read on subjects relating to the .Second World War and tlie Korean War. Clas- sical Music. .la . , and Folk Music were all to his liking but he was particularly enthusiastic about the big band sounds of the Swing Era. During iiis four years at the academy he was an avid hand ball player and held down a high position on the battalion hand ball team. With his exact and thorough manner of gel- ling things done Ron should be a worlh- wiiile contribution to the officer corps. 314 ANDREW J. WALDRON As a navy junior hailing from Kwajalein in the Marshall Islands, the Naval Academy was the logical extension of Hank ' s way of life. After a year in the Air Force spent at NAPS Hank discovered the bet- ter service and enrolled at Canoe U. With his attraction for the water he took up plebe crew and soon had worked his way up to the first boat. But a yearning for the open seas took hold and the next year found Hank as an ocean sailor, working his way up to command of the " HIGHLAND LIGHT " first class year. Devoting much time to sailing has not kept Hank from pursuing intramural sports, where he was a top runner on the brigade cham pion company cross country team for three consecutive years. The rugged outdoors type. Hank is no slouch in the girl ' s department either, never without a pretty face at his beckon. Academics have posed not so much a threat as a challenge, with Hank ultimately coming out on top. It is this determined drive to meet any challenge that should take him ever upwards in a career in nuclear subs. The Naval Academy has seen few such Midship- men as Andy Waldron. Endowed with the rare ability of being able to learn the most difficult subjects by osmosis, he spent most of his study hours with a book clasped tightly to his head (separated only slightly by a soft pillow). No stranger to the Supt ' s List, Andy was also a standout on the athletic fields: he quarterbacked the company heavyweights, spiked the volleyball team, left- fielded the 23rd company softballers, and played forward on the championship basketball team. But even without Andy ' s accomplishments in academics and sports his easy- going personality, his friendliness, and his infectious laughter would have established his position as one of our most memorable classmates. As one of our revered Skinny profs wrote in evaluating Andy as one of his most promising young students: " Andrew is quiet, unassum- ing, hard working. " HENRY THOMAS WILLIS II ROBERT FRANK ZITZEWITZ Zitz, being a Navy Junior, is much at home anywhere in the world, but claims as his present home Newport News, Virginia. He is the fourth in his family to come to the shores of the Severn. Before him have been his uncle, father, and brother. He started his career at USNA playing soccer, and although several stays in the hospital have kept him from making the varsity, he has been very active in J.V. soccer, and has made great contributions to company fieldball and volleyball. Zitz loves women, paperbacks, scotch, and bridge; hates studies; and can ' t stand anyone who won ' t say his name right. With his sharp sense of humor and his easy manner, Zitz will make a fine officer and will be a credit to whichever branch of the Navy he selects. THIRTY-SIXTH COMPANY 315 DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS FALL SET Back Ron: J. W. Mc- Klveen. P. E. Girard. Front: H. W. Teasdale. WINTER SET Back Hon:: J. R. Rouse, W. A. Diprofio. Front: C. C. Sif-warl. 316 Arf SURFACE SHIPS BOSTON CAG Meyer. Tliomas NEWP0RT,.« 2 . DD Amerault. James Birch, Barr Brown, Robert Burgess, Paul Callahan, Jeffrey Cope, John Criss, William Crouse, Gilbert Damico, Matteo Davis, Fleet Garvy, Vincent Genet, Richard Harper, Joseph Harrison, Lloyd Hopkins, James Mager, George Martin, Robert Marymount, John Morrissette, Eric Noe, Paul Stephan, George Strong, David Szubski, John Webster, David Wilson, Francis Zimmerman, Richard Zschock, Charles DE Hart, William Hoggard, John Kinney, Brian Kruse, Dennis Moscovis, Michael Notari, Anthony Rowe, Frederick Uber, Brian QUONSET POINT CVS Voelkel, Ronald NORFOLK CVA White, Gordon CLG Richardson, Willard EAST COAST DLG Bryant, Robert Gardner, Richard Lumpkin, Qaude Powell, Legh DDG Clarke, Gordon Forbes, George Krebs, Gary Luther, Donald Nemura, Dennis Robinson, David DD Amerau, Harold Barnett, Herbert Beauchamp. Robert Bishop, Ronald Butterfield, CJiarles Emerson, Richard Finley, Robert Flynn, Ernest Harper, Jere Hudson, James Jenkins, James Lehman, John Luckard, Joseph Molishus. Joseph Moore, Raymond Moore, Thomas Nichols, Timothy Pratt, Edmund Rees, Frederick Rhodes, Donald Stevens, Wynne Young, Thomas DE Collins, John Grayson, Floyd O ' Connor, Peter LST Vesey, Richard LITTLE CREEK MSO Chubb, John Qausner, Marlin CHARLESTON DLG(N) Andrejewski, Kenneth DLG Meeks, Kenneth DDG Andretta, Robert Hancock, William Robinson, Paul DD Mitchell, Jolm Tedford, Timothy MSO Lantier, Brian Nichols, Gordon MAYPORT DLG Brush, Frederick Girard, Paul Nanz, Theodore DD Czeck, Theodore Denicola, Vincent Humphrey, Charles Katz, Douglas Kirkpatrick, Howard Lieggi, Vincent Myers, Kenneth Parker, Robert Paskewich, Kip Prickett, Frederick Rinker, Ronald Sadler, Lester Secrest, David Snelling, Robert DDR Barry, Thomas Huml, Roger Robertson, William KEY WEST DE Scott, John PANAMA CITY MSO Foard, John VILLE FRANCE CLG Green, Robert 317 SURFACE SHIPS SKATTLE AOE McCann. Kdu-ard AI.AMEIU CVA Flanapaii. Daniel Hal. i- . Roliert LONG BEACH CVS Birmingham. John CLG Blaize. Charles Rein. Mark DLG Conniff. David Melzper. Douglas Norman. Robert DDG Griffen. Dana Reynolds. George Saft. Burton DD Bingham, Clyde Brown, Stephen Chubb. Stephen Erickson, William Faltisco, Joseph Fluhrer. Norman Grady, John Groves, Goeffrey Hamilton. Charles Hamilton. Martin Krauss, TTieodore Mayetani, Gary Nahr, Vincent Newlon, Arthur Rfxjrhach, James Scardijmo, Peter Soley, Francis Stevenson, Robert [ ' n, Paul I, Kendrick f;ir MSO Bartiwek. Willi.un WEST COAST Kohl, Jack SAN DIEGO CVA Flynn, John Franzen, Gerald CLG Brown. Michael CAG Fasting, Roger CG F ' itzpnalil. Preston DLG Caldwell, Stewart Haw er, Jack Lawin, James McMurry, Larry Smith, Terry Stephan. Charles Turner, Harry Utiey, Wallace DDG Anderson, David Becker, Alan Fahy, Andrew Liska, Robert Norton. Douglas DDR Wegner, Lynn DD Ahlgren, Roy Brown, Bobbins Castelano, Kenneth Dobson, Ralph Farnsworth, William Fickenscher, Edward Goodwin, Michael Katz, Stephen McKechnie, Arnold Ogle, Walter Pasf|ua, Ronald Robinson, Gerald Robinson, Peter Rogers, Paul Scuba, Richard Sherman, Roger Tedeschi, Ernest Zimny, Stanley DEG Hunt, William DE Hartshorn, Ixonard Jones, Charles Nicholson, Mirhael Seymour, Harry Stark, James VanHom, Gerald PEARL HARBOR DDG Alexander, Edward Carter, James Laughlin, Gary Weeks, Glen DD Bliss, Norman Bloomer, John Bordy, Michael Favoro. Joseph Link, William Welch, Glenn DE Fehrs, Charles MacMichael, John YOKOSUKA CLG Clodig, John DDG Browne, Joseph DD Allen, Wayne Brown, George Ernst, Eric Fitch, Patrick Frigge. William Reppen. NoiTald DDR Howard, Hugh AFS Kirkland, William FLIGHT TRAINING AND NAO PROGRAM Folk. Rcau, I NAO) Garuba, Jose|)h Groce, Robert Jones, Richard Ploof, Elden Reece, Lawrence Runibley, Daniel Shealy, William Witherspoon, William Wittig. Arthur 27 JUNE Bromberg. Jonathan Burd, William Burrows, Dee Clary. RayTOond Duarte, Cornelius Eversole, Thomas Gsand, William Hoffman, Harry Jones, Albert Juenemann, Michael Kallsen, Bruce Koren, George Lentz, Frederick Lewis, Jeffrey Morford, James Neal, David Neary, Jon Sedar, Dean Seigle, Tliomas Siegel, William Webb, George 4 JULY Abbott. James Baker, Ronnie Barto, Jonney Bayer, Merrick Best, Conrad Bush, Robert Calkins, Franklin Farrell, Richard Glaeser, Frederick (NAO) Goodroe. Howard (NAO) Hansford, Keith (NAO) Heselton. Leslie (NAO) Ingram. Culpepper Kittredge, Mark Milligan, Patrick Moore, Patrick Muhsam. Mark (NAO) Napp, Edward (NAO) Olds, Richard (NAO) Philbin, Patrick Schineller, Frederick (NAO) Smith, Bernard Thompson, David (NAO) Travis, Lynn 11 JULY Burns, Walter Deitch, Joseph Hogenniiller, Robert Hooks, Jonathan King, Lawrence Kristensen, Edward Miles, Kenneth Nolan, Patrick Prydybasz, Andrew Quisenberry. John Railsback, Donald Sloan, Charles Stewart, George Varnagaris, Kim 18 JULY Brown, Wendell Champoux, Robert (NAO) Chubbuck, Gordon (NAO) Coleman, James Crowe, Loyd Czerwonky, Arthur (NAO) Galbraith. Thomas (NAO) Herrick. Terry (NAO) Jennings, Donald (NAO) Kennedy, Brian (NAO) Kohler, John Laizure. David (NAO) Lasseter, Robert (NAO) Lawley. Carl McPike, James Monroe, Van Morgenfeld, Thomas Murphy, Thomas (NAO) Regan, Thomas Reiniger, Peter (NAO) Sprague, Jay (NAO) Stanfield, Robert (NAO) Stanley, Norman (NAO) Swenson, Larry (NAO) Zuna, William 25 JULY Benson, James Bums, Francis Clift, Fred Hallwachs, Donald Lindahl, John Mack, Lawrence Riccio, John Riley, Michael Smith. Richard Taylor, Craig Wagner, James Welch, Raymond 1 AUGUST Bailey, David Barr, Philip Bayless, Walter Cobum, Lewis (NAO) Corah, Frank (NAO) Dailey, William (NAO) Dethomas, John Driver, David Gale, Edwin (NAO) Harris, John Johnson, Leland Nelson, John (NAO) Pierson, Richard Swan, Frederick Thompson, John Tower, Philip Williams, William 8 AUGUST Bliss, William Borchers, Doyle Coleman, John Croteau, Joseph Edwards, James Garst, Lynn Musitano, John Shaw, Robert Smith, Roger 15 AUGUST Davidson, Bruce Lumianski, Peter Mickelson, John Paul, Michael Porter, Robert Shuman, Paul Tucker, James Wilkinson, Raymond Williams, Lyndon Wilson, George 22 AUGUST Boles, Warren Brogli, Samuel Humphries, Byron Mixner, Frank Ramsey, William Riley, Michael Schlemmer, Frederick Stoddert, Robert Wood, Robin 29 AUGUST Cooper, William Hickman, Jerry Hurley, George Matton, William Nelson, Paul Padgett, Norman Reed, Phillip Schildknecht, Kurt Strahm, John 5 SEPTEMBER Baker, Frederick Barrett, Raymond Dematta, Elliott Eggert, George Fulton, Harry Kish, Andrew Koberlein, Frederick McKinney, John 319 r Miller. David Roarli. Oiarlw Spnngler, Carl Wciler. Gporpc Xllil»-. SlOMIl Williams. Rii hard Witham. Donald 12 SKI ' IF-MRER Gciger. Fdwin Humphreys. Tliomas Kos5. Tliomas Lewandowski. Henry Luecke. John Moni. aync Meyer. Clyde Stewart. Lawrence Stiles. Hallett Varriano. Patrick Vl ' ehlxT. John Yarhanin, Joseph 19 SF.I EMBER Burt. John Enterlinc. Etiward Fuller. Bruce General. John Hunt. John Lazzaretti, Jon Leovic, Lawrence Owens. John Padgett. John Pilger. Eric Rcfo. Carter Simkins, Gary Winters. Dovle 26 SEPTEMBER Bell. David Bloch. Paul Colyer. Thomas Elder. Philip Gillogly. Hugh Harris. Richard Houghton. Donald Liwless. Willi;uii Miles. Clarence Pelinos. Allan Plum. Jerry Rezeau, Gary Teichgraber. Walter Wahlfield, Robert 3 OCTOBER K;itcin. (ieorge ILirdiiig, Thomas Hill. Daniel Lough, Dennis Parrett, Gaylord Stringer. John Waiss. Alan 10 OCTOBER Broms, Edward Moninger. Edward Olson, Jack Scott. Michael Sexton, James Wedekind. Dennis Wilkes, Marshall Williams. Herbert 17 OCTOBER Eddins. Rufus Gillinan. George Johnson. Donald Sa])p, Charles Scales. James Shackelford. Harry 2} OCTOBER Dudine. Fabrizio Eaton. David Kim. Henry Kleemaii. Heiuy McCarly. Douglas Savard. James Selmaii. Richard Sharpe, Richard 31 OCTOBER Bendetsen. Brookes Harris. Scott Jaccard, Michael Johnson. John Marshall, Paul McAlexander, Elroy 7 NOVEMBER Carter. Stanley Cochran. William Crowder. Thomas McKenna. William Weinel. Tliomas 12 DECEMBER Bushong, Robert Hanson, Wayne Kenton. Bruce Kocisko, Lawrence Minderlein, James Orr. Edward BAINBRIDGE JUNE Brolx-rg, Frederick Burlingame. Anson Coyle. Michael l)oheil . Hugh Foy. John House , William Moritz. Dennis Pool, W illard Purdy. W illi.im Rirk.od. It,d, h . SKITKMrti lurris, Duvid l.inui, Frederick A ' lil ' i.- ' iii, Daveii NUCLEAR POWER PROGRAM sa Bower, William Daulerio. Paul Davis, Mark D(-an, Norman Devinc, John Difransico. Thomas Duck. John Ktka. Craig Fornal, Robert Gray, Oscar Hamilton, Richard Hesse. Ralph Hodgens, Timothy Howell, Thomas Jackson. Carl J ihnsoii, ' I ' homas Johnston, JasiR-r Joyce, Gerald Juroff. Kurt Kellogg. I ' aul Kelly. Joseph Markowicz, John McCrory, Seaborn McKlveen. John Moore. Kenneth Moynehan, John O ' Hanlon, James Petersen. Richard Pyccha, Timothy Reason, Joseph Rolelter, George Ruben, Richard Seihcrt, Peter Sermier. Rolx-rt Smith. Laughton Snyder. Darrell SodeiTnan, Ame Stein, John Tulodieski, Donald Whitehead, Robert Widhelm. William Wieland, Billie NEW LONDON JULY Bernard, Alan Bishop, Douglas Blankner, Leonard Brady, Larry Bubnash, Terry Burdette, Richard Campbell. Garry Qiisholni, Douglas Daly, John Diprofio, William Dolan, Peter Duncan, William Epprecht, Michael Evans, Gordon Ferrara, Joseph Graiiai, Gary Gunther, Francis Henderson, Neil Horton, Forrest Judd, John Kane, Joseph Killion, Robert Krechting, John Lazarus, William McComb, Dennis Morris, Thomas Nicewander, Merrit Odom, John Peterson, Gordon Petitjean, George Petrovic, James Powell, Douglas Previty, William Richardson, Terence Riedel, Charles Robinson, Gary Rogers, Kevin Rutkowski, John Scarborough, Oscar Setser. Raymond Sheldon. Gerald Shiple) ' , David Sirota, Richard Slusser, Ronald Springman, Joseph Starkey, Robert Sullivan, Jerry Vinsavich, Anthony Wilson, James Wright. Douglas SEPTEMBER Biggs, William Bove, Tliomas Camphouse, John Carson. Thomas Glenn, John Grimm, Robert Haverkamp, Donald Hlopack, Edward McLyman, Edward O ' Connor, Edward Reed, Michael Stevens, Robert Stewart, Finlay Willis, Henry MARE ISLAND JUNE Galbraith, Peter Maddox, John McGaraghan, Michael Mladineo, Stephen Mouw, John O ' Dwyer, Jolm Spurway, Aaron Vaughan, Robert SEPTEMBER Adair, Hugh Allen, Carl Allen, John Allman, Stephen Asbury, Rodger Avery, Robert Barger, Donald Berthrong, Frederick Case, Randall Clare, Joseph Claussen, Ronald Damrow, Paul Fitzpatrick, William Fraher, William Fries, William Gaston, Ira Gatliffe, Thomas Gness, Peter Gonzalez, Rene Griffin. Michael Gustavson, Fred Henderson, Charles Huff, James Jacobi, Leslie Jenkins, Neal Johnson, Dennis Jones, Dennis Kasper. Allen Kinder, Thomas King, Leon Klopfer, William Krom, Richard Linz, Edwin Lobdell, Ralph Lockwood, Ernest Lodzieski. Ronald Manger, Chris Matzie, Regis Mayer, Edward McLaughlin, George Mickelson, Paul Nichols. Ronald Prince, Andrew Rasmussen, Craig Rouse, James Rumble, Edmund Siebe, Alan Sudikatus, George Tamny. Peter Taylor, James Tesoriero, Anthony Thompson, Hugh Urban, Jack Wamken, Wayne Watkins, Edison Wessinger, Hall Wilkinson, John Wood, Qiarles Zemansky, Gilbert Zopf, Gerard Ajnbort, Ernest Anderson, Lee Anderson, Terrence Auld, David U.S. MARINE CORPS Avery, Frederick Bailey, John Baird, Bradley Bishop, John Bonsper, Donald Brown, Donald Brown, Robert Burrow, Edward 321 Riillcr. J.-iiiV!i Clnrk. l.-nvroiuT (Tjig. Iluiinas IVfru " s. W ' illinni IVihrrlv, Jolin Krirksiin. Sli-pliiMi FerpuMiii. Kiirl Frif lric-k, RoImtI Gaupush. Jfffrry Gillopic. I)a i(l Graham. Vi illiain (irainniar. illiain ( rav, Cxiui ' tlaiitl Grimsliaw. FrctliTick Hadd. Harrv Hans,M. llainl,! Marl. James Hfrman. I.» «lie Hester. Milloii Hoof. Allen lllldoek. Jiilin Hunter. I)a id Jealous. Itradford Kemple. illi.iin Kiinliall. I.MIM Kirknian. Tiinotliy Kline. Kdv KItKck. Joseph l uie. Maleohn Maeh-od. (;ary Malciiie, Michael MiDermolt. John McKay. Thoina.s Meyer. Ronald Mitchell. Frank Moore. Jack Morrison. Charles Face, John Peterson. Frank Fiall, Richard Richman. Dean Roa. h. Jerry Runihley. James Saldarini, (Charles Shepherd, liohert Shirley. Michael Smith. John Stillman. Kdward Storey. Stanford Sullivan. HolHrl Summa, John Szaho, Ste cn Teasdalc, Harold ' riiomas, Raymond Vopel. Frederick Vogt. Richard Wecht. Ronald Wroten. John ADVANCED SCIENCE AND ENGINEERING PROGRAM Callahan, Jeffrey Doherty, Brian Durham. Wayne Dulrow. Samuel Foy, Clarence Halenza, Judd Kent, Gcoree Pilling, Donald Reade, John S|)ur ' ;eon. Detwiis CIVIL ENGINEER CORPS Ariko, John Covinplon, William Dames. Iliomas Donnelly. William llarada. Theodore Hopper. Mark Kelley, lirnothy MacDermotI, John Schli ' singer, Francis Vizza, William Westiin. James Woodhull, Roger SUPPLY CORPS rlH.ll. Michael Rurriv. ( .u) Ciirriill, Jume- Qieney, Jamc-- ( lark, Crnig Fahry. Sir-vm F " ole , James Fif man. Jarnes F fi ' . John fJarlxr, Oiailc Gi. ' irdina, joM|ih ' ll., er. Nicholas ' . ' Idiii. Jiitn - (;osnell. Roherl llartman. RoU ' rt Hatfield. James llcndcis(,n. Ronald Johns, Anthony Lund, l-arrv I.y.clt. Roy Marlin. Frederiik Martin. I ' alrick M.Caffrey. F.dward McDonald. Stephen Meehan, (Element Muir, Rrian Neuize, Dennis Okurouski, lieon Riddick, Gordon Seufer. Stephen Stanhach, Roger Stawitz. William Tovrea, Willn-rt Trimiicrl. Fugeni- Van Haaren, Gary Vigrass. DaNi.l Waldron. Andrew Wolf. Charles Zitzewitz. RoI)crt PUBLIC INFORMATION OFFICER Karalekas, Spiros RHODES SCHOLARSHIP Bancroft, Ronald NOT PHYSICALLY QUALIFIED FOR A COMMISSION Rathbun, Lee FOREIGN NATIONALS Alcivar, Ernest Oddera, Alberto Bayer, Richard Cook, Robert Hennessy, Robert Jobanek, Jan U.S. AIR FORCE Keese, Henry Knowles, Boyd Koch, Thomas McConnell, Benid Paldino, Nicholas Thomas, Furman Fischer, Stephen U.S. ARMY Frazar, Joe Sanders, Raymond 323 ::i «|C:ii itr imtt 325 if- ir f H: FALL SPORTS The fall season found Navy divid- ing four sports with the Cadets and ending a streak which was the longest Navy one on record. In the soccer NCAA championship, Navy rolled over all its opponents includbg Army for the sixth year in a row. Dick Hulse and team captain Paul Daulerio got the goals that sank the Cadets. The Navy harriers ran past Army for the third straight year by placing seven men in the first ten finishers. Greg Williams and Bob Sermier finished in a dead heat for first place. The Mighty Mites dropped a real close contest early in their season to the Cadets in a game that was primarily a battle of defenses. In Philadelphia, Army ended a Navy five year winning streak and handed us an 11-8 loss. An injury rid- dled Navy team made a very valiant effort but was stopped short twice in the final period. For the first class play- ing in their final regular game, it was quite a disappointment and for those of us in the brigade it was a shock for we had never seen a loss. FOOTBALL .N V ' (: Willdilicri!, man. Second Alan R.«,.ili, Tom I, ifrr. .ind l)a%.- (, Holm.-. |{.,v Row: U. Crai . Harntim. Offi.tT Rt4rcscnl-.iiv,. r n. in R 11 IW- iv , ' " , ' • ' : " " ; ' " " ' " • I ' ( kip) Orr, Bruce Kenton and Jim Fro. Don Downing, Jim T:. or Marry I i..n?an,7 " aWn I A ' I iT ' w ' ' ' . " T " ' - ' ' ' ' " ' ' " ' " ' ■ ' " ' t ' ' " " ' ' ayne Hardin. f .V, « , ,. Hill an.] Sieve Zienlck. » " - l.l..mi, lr. l .Moo allv. John (.onm.lly. lony Hroomall, Cene Hardman, Phil NorKm. .Slanl. 330 Roger getting some costly yardage NAVY PENN 21 8 This year ' s football season began on a rather dull afternoon at University Park, Pennsylvania, but the Navy team was determined to make up for the disappointing weather. In a regionally televised contest. Navy avenged a loss of two years ago, whipping the Nit- tany Lions 21-8. A battle of strong defenses, this game could have ended a score- less tie, but two Navy interceptions and a key fumble recovery deep in Penn State territory led to the Navy score. Penn State was sloppy in much of its execution, but the Navy defense made it look even worse. Most notable improvement was seen by fans in Jim Taylor at tackle and Duncan Inghram in the defensive backfield. This game, however, began the long string of Navy injuries as four players were put on the side lines, including Roger Staubach and Taylor, who would be out for the season. Na -) blocking the a it ' ■liould be 331 NAVY WM. MARY 35 When the prads returned the weekend after Penn, the traditional romp over William and Man- was not as easy as advertised, due to the growing injuries. Coach Hardin had many of his regulars on the side lines. The first three [H ' riods of the game were quite clost with Navy leading mainly on depth and defense. With the possibility of a defeat still in the air, Roger was sent in and quickly we had three more touchdowns and the rout began in earnest. That the team was going to have difficulty with- out key personnel due to injury was easily a])parent in this game. We were on defense most of the day and the defense set up all but one score on fumbles, inter- ceptions, and behind the line tackles. Whether or not the defense could keep it up against stronger teams was one question, but more important was the hope that the offense would come up to its hoped for performance. Outstanding efforts in this game were turned in by Kip Paskewich. who got away from linemen twice for two long runs for touchdowns, and John Mickelson, who thought he was playing defense until substitution rules allowed him to catch a touchdown pass. Navy ' s Homecoming Entrance Practice is alwa)s ncccssar) ' NAVY MICHIGAN 21 Michigan was the first really strong team on the Navy schedule, and they more than lived up to their pre-season ratings. That we had beaten them soundly the year before was just more fuel to add to an already strong fire. When our longer injury list was added to the ledger. Navy entered the game a de- cided underdog. The team gave a good account of itself as can be witnessed by checking the statistics, for despite be- ing shutout for the first time in many years, our total offense was nearly the same as the Wolverines ' . Even more significant was the number of interceptions and fumbles we recovered as well as the five times we almost scored. When one watched the same Michigan team in the Rose Bowl on New Year ' s Day, it was a wonder we stayed as close to them as we did. Tom Williams booming one out. 333 ■ .1 r ' m 1 ■ ? ' 89 ' Pat Donnelly waiting for a Bickel pass. J NAVY GEORGIA TECH 17 Navy returned to playing under the lights for its next encounter as we faced the Yellow Jackets of Georgia Tech hefore a friendly crowd at the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville. The injury list was now so large that only half of the first unit expected to see action. Still sitting in a hospital bed in Annapolis was Roger Staubach, whose ankle was so bad he could hardly walk. Again it seemed that the defense would have to do the job to both the fans at the stadium and those of us in the field house waching the game on closed circuit television. The offense sputtered four straight times with only one first down coming to our side in the first half. A couple of errors by the secondary led to Tech scores and the picture was definitely not happy. A new Navy team came onto the field in the second half as three times in a row they got the ball and marched for yardage on a combination of short passes and good running by Kip Paske- wich and Pat Donnelly. But it seemed that Tech would only let us get so close and then close the door, for we never reached pay- 1 ' dirt. The game ciult ' d with a Navy shutout for the second week in ' ■ a row. ■H w ■T fe OK. ' Mfl H ft J I I ' linilili- in tlic making Orr clihll ■ i.kl.- NAVY 13 CALIFORNIA 27 Next it was off to sunny California and a game with the Golden Bears, who were also having offense problems despite an All- American at quarterback in the personage of Craig Morton. With all the injuries, the Navy team had been reorganized into an of- fensive and defensive platoon in the hope that we could score early and break our opponents spirits. Captain Fred Marlin got our first points in three weeks by kicking a field goal when our second drive of the day came up short. Our defense unfortunately let down somewhat, and at the half, California led. At the start of the second half, we got a safety and our first touchdown in three games. Morton, however, began to get protection and hit for two touchdown passes. We had lost again. Ryan and Shrawder on the attack NAVY 14 PinSBURGH 14 Rough on the stomach but good yardage A pitchout to Griffin by Roger. A trip to Pittsburgh to play the revenge hungry Panthers was next on the schedule. We felt we had possibly received a bad call leading to a tie for the opposition. Two blocked field goal attempts by Fred Marlin and another that was short did not help our cause, but overall it appeared that we had become adapted to our new style of play. More im- portant, the offense seemed to be back in gear as the defensive team was on the field less than half tlie time for the first time in four weeks. Good punt blocking here NOTRE DAME 40 Powerful Notre Dame, which hat! heen running over opponents regularly all season by big scores, was next on the schedule. With the injury list still long and Staubach the only regular member of the starting backfield at the beginning of the season available for duty, it promised to be a long and hard game. The tight Notre Dame defense. Notre Dame showed early that it was a team to be reckoned with, especially with their subway alumni which had come frofti New York City for the game. The Navy defense did well in containing Notre Dame ' s first efforts, but our offense again could not get moving. John Huarte and Jack Snow got together on two long touchdown com- pletions in the second quarter, break- ing our back effectively. From that point on it became a decisive loss for Navy in addition to being another shutout. Marlin and Wong offering protection 337 r- NAVY 22 MARYLAND 27 Perhaps! tiL-artbrrak would lie the |)ro|Hrr won] to dcscrilie the game with our traditional rivals from College Park. As is standard in Maryland-Navy contests, thin game was a hattle from start to finish. For most of the game, the picture was fa- vorable until, with just seconds remaining, Maryland completed a scoring toss which proved the final margin of victory. t v» l((,.„llimisr s.■nlnlllli fur U: u r.iriir.l .n,l.in - 338 NAVY 27 DUKE 14 The game preceeding Army proved to be our final victory for the season. Not only did we handle Duke well, it looked like a turning point had been reached on the road to Army. The team was sharper all around. Fred Marlin got his longest field goal of the season while Roger Staubach got the season ' s most total offense as well as the season ' s longest punt, a beautifully exe- cuted quick kick. The tpam ' s and the Brigade ' s spirits all rose with this contest both in pride over the victory and in anticipation of the final game of the year. .WW 0 ' r - J.-, • Fred goes for three A referee may be necessary here 339 NAVY 8 - ARMY 1 1 Ilir Ariin game this year vvas. as always, rated a loss-up. Holh learns gave their maximum effort in the attempt to bring home a victory. The game ' s o|K ' rali ns hegan with a tremendous blitz li tin ' Army line that was to prove to be the rule of the da . With the game only fifty-three seconds old, a swarm of Cadets stopped Roger Staubach in the end zone, giving the Cadets the first two points of the game. One last march-on Tccum.scli ready for battle Little maneuvering room This safety seemed to light a spark in the Cadets which didn ' t flicker until near the end of the second quarter. In this second quarter, Army got its second score of the day on a 53 yard touchdown march using two inside reverses from a double wing-T with John Seymour breaking away for runs of 16 and 32 yards. Stichweh then passed five yards to his end Champi for the score. Barry Nickerson, the Cadet kicker, then missed the point after touchdown attempt. A quick breather Changing the Score 341 i lioliliiis |ii-ii;ilt sliirlfd us on (Hii oiilv scoriiip drive. We made four successive first flovMi- u illi I ' il Dunnelly doing the t " )iiiaii work of personally ettinp; each one. He was hurl carrying for the fourth one and had to be taken out of the same. Staui a( h then took over with two passes carrying us from the 21 to the .3. Then youngster Tom Leiser put us on the scoreiioard with 25 seconds left in the half. One of the mo.st spectacular ])lays we ' d ever seen then fol- lowed on the conversion. (Jamhiing for two and the tie. Roger passed the hall with two Cadets hanging onto him to Phil Norton, who was surrounded by Army defenders. Making the impoi sihie catch of an impossible pass, Norton tied the score. In the third quarter, neither team threatened seriously with a Navy field goal attempt from the . ' 13 failing as the end of the quarter. Army then took the ball on their own 20 and started the game winning advance. Stichweh started the drive with a 17 yard hurst followed by a 33 yard pass to Champi. In a few minutes, with Seymour carrying the ball. Stichweh had set his team on the 3 in jiosition for the winning field goal. Nickerson then put the ball through the uprights giving Army the victory margin. We then came back and mounted a drive to the Army 2H, but there it died. Army linemen again |)oured through, throwing Stau- bach for a 2 1 yard loss. Thus ended our attein|)t for " Six and Kven. " However, after the game we had nothing to lie ashamed of. Our team had played an excellent game to be beaten only by a little more spirit and determination from the Army side. In the ] ' Xt()-( season the Nav cr will he " Two ;iiiil Kven. " 342 A First Down Coming Up W« ' liiff 150 LB. FOOTBALL f? a - n © a fi " " i 62 1 PJ t I The 1964-65 Lightweight Football Team This season was also a rebuilding year for the Mighty Mites under Coach Jack Cloud. Most of last year ' s front wall on both the offensive and defensive units was graduated taking with them a top fullback. Relying heavily on youngsters, the team easily won its opener over Cornell although sustaining a few costly in- juries. These injuries plus a stout Cadet defense were all that was needed to hand the team its first and only loss. Captain John Quisenbcrry led the team through the remaining four games without dcfi-al as the l. ' iO ' s ran up sizeable s ' ores against every o|)poti(-iit. 344 SEASON RECORD Opponent NavY ( }ppon Cornell 14 Army 6 Columbia 41 Rutgers 13 7 Princeton 28 Pennsylvania 34 Coach Cloud and Captain Quisenberry discuss plays. 345 The 196-1 National Champion Soccer Team ' mn ' SOCCER The 1961 (-(1111(111 (if the Naval Academy Soccer Team, cap- tained by Paul Daulerio and coached l y Mr. Glenn Warner was the most successful team of the fall season. Playing a tough regular season schedule, the hooters came away unscatlu-d. Indudlng a well earned 2-1 win over arch rival Army. The early part of the season presented many problems for Coach Warner, for he had to replace the nation ' s leading scorer for three years, Karl Kaesar, and the complete ba( kfidd. wlildi was the key to the previous season ' s long shut-out string. Coming in to take up the slack were men like Karl Ferguson and Boh Brown. Myron Hura once again had an outstanding year, even moving back to fullback to lend his outstanding play to the defensive effort. Goalie Hob Johnson was another key man in our victory path, using his si .e and (juick reactions to come up with the impossible save, even on |K-nally shots. By far the highlight of the season for the whole team was the winning of the N(;AA championship on an icy field at Brown University. A victory over St. Louis University was the clincher as well 89 sweet revenge for the loss to St. Louis in the previous year ' s elimination, [{cturning home to their second Tecumscli ( )urt welcome, the team showed that Navy spirit which enabled them to win the large trophy they so well deserved. Paul Daulerio Ti ' tim (.a Unin 346 )ach Glenn Warner u 347 ;iul l)au eric) helping out SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Brooklyn 4 1 Haverfoid 5 North Carolina 7 2 We t Chester 1 Penn State 1 Gettyshurg 5 1 Seton Hall 5 Maryland 1 Duke 5 Swarthmore 2 1 Army 2 1 Farleigh-Dickinson 2 1 Bridgeport 5 3 Saint Louis 2 1 Michigan State 1 Slealine tl e Ball Kicking Backwards is often useful 348 Bob Brown helping to clear the area. Army could only get one here. Beating Army on its own field. 349 Everybody looks surprised N;i y in runlrol iiu ilic plain 350 351 CROSS COUNTRY Navy ' s Harrii-rs had l)v far one of their most successful seasons in several years, losing only one dual meet to IC4A champion Georgetown Iniversity and winning the Hcptagonal Championship. Captain Forrest Norton led one of the shortest teams ever seen by Coach Jim Gherdes. hut size really played a big part in the Navy success. Only one man in the top seven runners was over 5 ' 10 " , and as a result, most opponents felt we couldn ' t keep up over tough five mile courses. However, our small men showed that endurance and speed make up for size and that a small frame makes those hilk much shorter. With eight dual meet successes and a big victory- over Armv. this team was the second most successful this fall with even more promise for next year. Captain Forrest Horton and Coach Jim Gherdes The hiird w.iy lo Unit Wrsl I ' oinl 352 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent West Virginia 24 35 William and Mary 17 44 Georgetown 40 19 St. John ' s University 17 46 N.Y.U. 20 43 Providence 25 32 Penn State 25 31 Maryland 22 39 Heptagonals First Place Army 17 45 353 ■ " - • ' T ' 354 WINTER SPORTS 355 i Playing in the Coliseum Coach Ben Camevale and Captain Larr ' Mack BASKETBALL As always, Coach Ben Camevale and assistant Dave Smalley sent a small but determined Navy team on to the court against some of the top teams in the east and still managed to come away with a break even season. Navy Captain Larry Mack led the team in defense while second chiss- men Chris Reddington. Rill Raddiffe and Gene Parchinski and firstie Mark Rein did most of the scoring. With Mack and Rcddington at 6 ' 4 " the tallest of the first eight men. Navy really had trouble on the boards, leading to a few games which really looked bad due to cold shooting. Perhaps the best game of the year was the Duke game played in Bal- timore ' s Civic Center. The Midshipmen forced the ACC champions into overtime before bowing i)y a thin margin. Navy played no less than six teams on its nineteen team schcilulc that eventually jilayed in ])ost season tournaments. Prospects for n -xt season are exceptional as three starters and all of the junior varsity return. Also, help will be provided by several outstanding members of a plebe team that had an almost ])erfect season. 356 SEASON RECORD ! Parchinski battling on the boards itl» Opponent Navy Opponent Western Maryland 104 66 Pennsylvania 58 61 Duke 87 93 Princeton 67 77 Delaware 92 49 Fordhani 88 78 Rochester 88 61 Georgetown 73 76 Rutgers 93 87 Temple 60 67 Maryland 58 77 George Washington 71 78 Manhattan 75 70 Gettysburg 74 49 Penn State 56 84 Long Island University 94 75 Virginia 85 65 Hofstra 70 62 Maryland 57 70 Army 52 62 357 ,s ' • ' ♦ 358 359 Bill Radcliffe lakes a shot Chris Reddington scores against Army 360 i ' L T llHHNi ' ' ' ' " lr ' j i jg i i ■Ir Races arc fr((ni(iilly won licrc 362 SWIMMING Coach John Higgins was forced to rely on a young team with graduation losses badly hurting last year ' s team. Captain Bill Fries was always a strong contender in the back stroke with Tim Beard. The beginning of the season was difficult, with five losses being broken only by two victories. As the season drew on, its conclusion brought more assurance and poise to the team with only the loss to Army marring the last five meets. With an experienced group returning. Coach Higgins can look forward to an improved season next year. Captain Bill Fries and Coach John Higgins Butterfly man Doug Morris 363 Up, I ' s L NO SMO - .G and Over 364 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy- Opponent Harvard SB 62 North Carolina 36 59 Columbia 66 28 Maryland 33 62 Duke 67 27 Yale 35 60 Villanova 40 55 Princeton 55 40 West Chester 76 19 Cornell 64 31 Army 33 62 Pennsylvania 68 26 365 The 1964-65 Wrestling Team Captain Gene Franzen WRESTLING Coach Ed Perry ' s grapplers started off the season like world beaters and then the tough matches came and some- where the team lost its early season spirit. Opening with a win in the Coast Guard Invitational where second classman Wayne Hicks was voted outstanding wrestler of the meet, the team proceeded to pin losses on Cornell, Syracuse, and VPI. Then an illegal hold in the heavyweight bout of the Temple match cost the team a victory, and desire seemed to wane a little. A close loss to Lehigh followed and Navy spirits dropped more. After a loss to Maryland, the team did manage to bounce back and fight their way to ties with Penn and Army. 367 f 368 . ' AfiSiLw ' l )i(ffit V ' • iiititiiiiMiii SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Coast Guard Tournament First Place Cornell 26 9 Syracuse 28 10 V.P.I. 30 Temple 14 16 Lehigh 11 17 Maryland 11 17 Penn State 16 16 Army 16 16 369 FENCING Tliis was a rebuilding vcar for Coacli Andre Deiadrier, who had lost six of his nine letter winners to graduation. Considering these losses, Captain Norm Fluhrer led his team to a very respectable season. After losing close ones to Pennsylvania and Princeton. Navy easily handled Cornell and Brooklyn. After losing a squeaker to Columbia, New York University and Penn State were our final victims. Thus with good development, the fencing team managed a 1-4 season even with its re- building pains. 370 371 SQUASH RACQUETS In a sport not seen in too many schools across the nation, the Navy men gave a good account of them- selves this year. Coach Art Potter ' s racquet men captained by John Bishop ended the season with a 7-3 record and a much improved underclass aggregation. Only three first classmen Bishop. John Owens, and Lloyd Abbot are leaving in June and thus there will be ample opportunity for improvement. Navy opened with its usual northeastern tour in which four matches were won in three days. Then came Princeton, the best team on the Navy schedule. The Mid- shipmen gave a good account of themselves in a 3-6 los- ing effort. Only a Penn State victory and the loss to Army marred the remainder of the season. Captain John Bishop won the Maryland State Championship to end his career as a Navy Squashman. « The 1964-6. ' .Squash Team 372 Spinning for serve SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Trinity 8 1 Wesleyan 8 1 Amherst 6 3 Williams Cancelled Dartmouth 8 1 Princeton 3 6 Adelphi 9 M.I.T. 9 Fordham 9 Pennsylvania 2 7 Army 9 373 L-U .■.«■ ! « RIFLE Dt-j-pile the setbacks of pradualion losses and time lost to construction of a new rifle gallery. Coach Kendall Barber ' s rifle team approached a jjcrfecl season. Captain Dennis Johnson and first classman John DeThomas formed a solid nucleus for the team as the only returning letter- men. A» the season proved, this team ' s eye was too sharp for everyone except Army. With the return of experienced shooters, next year should be even more successful for Navy ' s marksmen. 374 Getting ready to fire SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent City College of N.Y. 1384 1366 St. John ' s University 1443 1417 Citadel 1452 1429 U.S.M.M.A. 1426 1395 U.S.C.G.A. 1431 1409 Lehigh 1448 1378 Penn State 1438 1413 Army 1434 1459 375 ( SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Bureau of Weapons 1381 1369 Citadel 1379 1243 U.S.M.M.A. 1394 1312 U.S.C.G.A. 1369 1366 Villanova 1372 1356 Bureau of Weapons 1408 1386 Army 1380 1397 376 L r Captain Tom Harding and Coach Lieutenant Bill Ceil I Tom Harding takes aim PISTOL With only a loss to Army to mar its seven match season, the pistol team of Coach Bill Geil lived up to its pre-season billing. Led by team captain Tom Harding, it swept through the season relatively easily with the closest match coming at the hands of the Coast Guard Academy. With con- tinued development, next year promises to be an even better season. 377 GYMNASTICS Rule changes aiul iiicxpcriciue rortil)ine sj| to give Coac-h Chet Phillips ' gymnasts a lonj i winter. The Eastern Intercollegiate Gyninasti League revised the formal of meets in attemjit to match programs throughout t nation. Despite yeoman work by Captai Wayne Durham, Navy lost three in a ro (|ui(kly to Syracuse, Springfield, and Temiili After a victory over the Merchant Marir Academy. Pittsburgh and Penn State prove to he too strong for us. After a win ove Pennsylvania, the loss to Army left us wit a relatively dismal 2-6 record. Coach Choi Phillips and Captain Wayne Durham vi , I ' aiil Kiphinson »(prking ihc l. in({ llcirse 378 n Ron Rinkcr performs on the trampoline A Wayne Durham dismount Evrr)l Mly MCIII I.. 1m- uphill.- lln 380 Nt m t " vVi " Around we go SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Syi-acuse 44 68 Springfield 34.5 77.5 Temple 54.5 63.5 U.S.M.M.A. 80.5 28.5 Penn State 43 75 Pittsburgh 56.5 63.5 Massachusetts 63 53 Army 43 75 381 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent St. John ' s University 69 40 West Virginia 90 12 William and Mary 90 35 Maryland 31 69 Penn State 72 37 Pittsl)urp;li 28 81 Army 49 60 Fordham 67 42 Ileptagonals Second Place IC4A Cliaiiipionships Fifth Place Tlic end iif a long race 382 « 12 35 9) 11 ti 12 Over tlie top INDOOR TRACK This year ' s edition of the indoor thinclads of coach Jim Gehrdes and Al Cantello was a story of victory through depth. Captained by star hurdler Courtland Gray, the team had few individual stars at the start of the season, but it developed into the best winter team very quickly. Maybe the biggest surprise this year was the two mile relay where no less than seven men ran at various times during the year. But in an event we had previously rarely won, we lost only twice. John Wright, Bill Wright, Gary Dimmig, Frank Keller, Greg Williams, Pete Logan, and Buzz Lawlor all combined to make this one of the team ' s biggest achievements. Standout performances were also turned in by pole vaulter Mike Brown, high jumper Ed McLyman, 100 man Bill Wright, two miler Greg Williams, broad jumjjer Bill Bliss and 600 man Jim Prout. Notice of improve- ment to come in later years was given by several youngsters. The year was nearly successful, with a six and two dual meet record made better with a second in the Heptagonals and a fifth in the ICIA championships. Captain Courtland Gray 383 BOXING Once again. Head Coach Tony Rubino ' s boxers put on an exhibition well received by the Brigade. He and his assistant Emnicrson Smith took the letter winner aspirants and turned out boxers who gave their best in their attempt to win the coveted " N. " Once in the ring, skill was a factor in the victory in each weight class, but aggressiveness and determination seemed to be the most important factor in each boxer ' s win. ' feJiCto 384 ' P«(e Weight Class (l27 U35 ■ «siai 145 155 65 75 Heavyweight i Champion Dick Emerson Mario Baltazar John Padgett Royce Stine Ken LeBrun Bill Spadafora Al Motta 385 I i SPRING SPORTS 3M 387 The 1965 Golf Team Coach Bob Williams and Captain Dave Coniff GOLF At tlie beginning of the season, Coach Bob Williams ' Golf team had good pros- pects for an excellent season. As the year proved, Captain Dave Coniff led his team to a very good 8-3 season with close losses to Penn State. Maryland, and Army being the lileniishes on a perfect record. The loss to Army was typical of these close losses. This match went down to the last twosome which came in tied. On the nineteenth hole, we then lost to a birdie. With a great deal of experience gained, next year ' s team sluuild carry on this year ' s good record. 388 1 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Ohio University 4 3 Harvard 7 Georgetown 7 Pennsylvania 5 2 Penn State 3 4 Villanova 7 Maryland 10 11 William and Mary 6 1 EIGT Fourth Place Virginia 4 3 Princeton 5 2 Army 3 4 A long drive 389 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent West Chester 3 5 Colgate 7 7 Syracuse 3 Pennsylvania 1 3 Harvard 4 Georgetown 8 3 Princeton 2 St. John ' s 6 6 University of Baltimore 4 3 Yale 2 3 Villanova 4 7 Coliimhia 9 1 Maryland 4 6 Brown 5 4 William and Mary 5 Dartmouth 2 1 Setoii Hall 5 1 Cornell 3 7 Richmond 8 6 Penn State 3 4 Army 2 7 390 BASEBALL The baseball team had trouble getting underway this year despite some brilliant individual efforts of its team members. Perhaps most outstanding in everyone ' s memory was the no hit pitching of Pat Graham. Coach Joe Duff had as one of his bigger pre-season worries the cold bats of the previous season. Initially, this season looked as if the old problems were continuing. However, after the Harv ard game, Captain Roger Staubach and his team had a mid- season win skein developing. The last four games proved to be our undoing with Navy dropping three of these last four including the loss to Army. 391 The 1965 IRA Championship Heavyweight Crew CREW HEAVYWEIGHT and LIGHTWEIGHT It looked like another year as a bridesmaid for the heavyweight crew of Coarh Paul Quinn. Captain Doyle Borchers and his oarsmen seemed destined to finish second all year. However, after a win over Wisconsin to give them the spirit they needed, they went on to a complete sweep of the IRA regatta in Syracuse. Coach Ralph Christy ' s lightweights had trouble most of the year. However, Captain Dick Pierson and his fellow oarsmen gave their all in every race, ddiiig their best to bring home victory. I Hit ECOHsii Hilt, Lightweight Coach Ralph (Jiriily and Captain Dirk Pierson 392 The 1965 IRA Championship Heavyweight Junior Varsity Crew SEASON RECORD HEAVYWEIGHTS LIGHTWEIGHTS Opponent Navy ' s . Position Opponent Navy ' s Position Varsity- J.V. Varsity J.V. George Washington First Georgetown Second First Princeton Second First Princeton, Rutgers Second Second Goes Trophy Second First American, Howard U. First First Adams Cup Second Second Harvard Second Second E.A.R.C. Championsh ps Fifth Second Callow Cup Third Second Wisconsin First First E.A.R.C. Championships Did not Sixth I.R.A. Regatta First First qualify 393 LACROSSE Coach Bill Bilderback ' s Lacrosse team was the really bright spot of the spring season. Led by Ca] tain Brian Lantier, the Navy stick- men went through an undefeated season to cop the national chamijionshi]) for the sixth consecutive year. The season started on a close but i)ro- phctic note with a rugged victory over the star studded Mount Washington Lacrosse Club. From that point on, life beramc smoother with no opponent coming closer than the six point spread whirh Maryland managed. The sweetest victory was the crushing of Army on home territory. All American Jim Lewis led the attack in thi.s game as he did all season. C.acli l!il(lerl)ack and ( a|italn I.jntii ' r 394 395 396 The 1965 National Champion Lacrosse Team 397 Navy on the attack SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Mt. Washington 11 10 Harvard 16 1 Princeton 17 9 Duke 19 2 Maryland 13 v Wasliington College 22 1 Hofstra 19 2 Johns Hopkins 15 6 Virginia 13 5 naltimore University 22 5 I ' liiladelpliia L.C. 14 5 Army 18 7 398 All American Jim Lewis Score one for Navy 399 TENNIS New tennis coach Harvey Muller was faced witli an almost com- plete rebuilding job this year. His only returning lettermen were Captain John Owens and firstie John Nelson. With these problems, the tennis team did its best to i)ut together a good season, but the obstacles were just too high. After victories over Colgate and Syracuse, the opposition became too tough with a string of eight losses being broken by only two victories. With the experience gained by this year ' s young team, next year should be an excellent one for Navy. 400 SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent Colgate 5 4 Syracuse 9 Harvard 9 Cornell 3 6 Yale 2 7 Penn State 6 3 Swarthmore 3 6 Princeton 9 Pennsylvania 1 8 Georgetown 2 7 U.S.A.F.A. 9 Maryland 2 5 Brown 6 3 Columbia 8 1 Dartmouth 2 7 Army 3 6 Captain John Owens .. 401 p i " " — • " SEASON RECORD Event Navy ' s Standing MAISA Spring Invit. First Owens Trophy Regatta Seventh MAISA Spring Elim. First Service Academy Reg. Second MAISA Spring Champs. Fourth (Tie) Monotype Finals First (Tie) 40? DINGHY SAILING The sailing team enjoyed a winning season under the tutelage of Coach John Ward and Captain Bob Champoux. After moving from sixth to second in the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Sailing Asso- ciation fall ratings. This spring, the picture remained bright with skippers Dick Stiles and Sam Snyder doing excellent jobs. In almost all respects, the dinghy sailors did a very creditable job this year. 403 OCEAN SAILING The Ocean sailing team is that little known group who brave the bitter cold and waves on the Chesapeake Bay representing the Naval Academy in big boat sailing circles. Starting when the ice is just out of the river, these sailors practice and tune themselves and their boats to a high pitch. This year, an old event under a new name provided a highlight for the season. With our past President ' s brother in attendance, the John F. Kennedy Memorial Regatta was won by Harvard. Next year, the team will be doing its best to bring this trophv back where it belongs. ■ 04 J 1 I SHIELDS SAILING TEAM The Shields Sailing Team uses five 30 foot racing sloops presented by Cornelius Shields through the Paul W. Shields Foundation to train and race up and down the East Coast. This year ' s team, under the captaincy of Chris Pilger, did a very fine job of proving to sailing circles that the Naval Academy trains men qualified to handle even vessels under sail. Since its start in 1963, the Shields Team has been constantly improving. With a nucleus of trained personnel, next year ' s prospects for Naval Academy Shields Sailing look even brighter. 405 TRACK Coming off a successful winter season, Coach Jim Gehrdes ' track team was seeking to improve last year ' s disappointing 34 record. Captain Carl Jackson proved his worth in the discus while Courtland Gray more than pulled his load in the hurdles. Kip Paskewich carried the sprinting workload for the thinclads. The season ' s greatest victory was the final one over Army. This close to the career of the first class was the best any of them could have desired. 407 408 fi SEASON RECORD Opponent Navy Opponent M.I.T. 82 14.5 Quantico Marines 82 86.5 Manhattan 80 69 Penn State 101 48 Maryland 50 90 St. John ' s 104 50 Heptagonals Second Place Army 85.5 68.5 409 NUMBER " 12 " Tlie famous shiftiness in action Tlic start if anolliiT [inihably spi ' itacular play 410 When talking about our classmate Roger Staubach, it is hard not to use superlatives. An athlete such as this comes along very seldom, and when an athlete like Roger is combined with the gentle- man Mr. Staubach, the picture becomes almost un- believable except for those of us that actually knew him. Despite the fame and notoriety that went with his football exploits, Roger always re- mained the same nice guy that he had always been. Thus, it was with a great sense of pride that we the Class of 1965 sat through our Prizes and Awards Ceremony and watched " Number 12 " receive per- manent recognition. Never again will that number grace a Naval Academy football player out of respect for our classmate and friend, Roger Stau- bach. Retirement Ceremonies 411 K7r Tv HP IPM| H 9| (I r. 1 i. ii iflHHi... ' . ■ 413 tfta w " So this is it! " Four years filled with iioth tradi- tion and change. On one hand, the tra- dition seemed almost overwhelming at times, and yet it was something on which to rely. From almost the day we entered the Academy, change assaulted us from all sides. In academics we found changes in procedures and courses. In the midst of growing pains, the Academy found our class to be useful subjects for ex- perimentation. And yet. as a result of this experimentation, we managed to gain much of the best from the old and the new. We also have had the satis- faction of establishing new traditions as results of this academic experimenta- tion. Professionally we also found many changes in the old traditions. We found ourselves " mixed up " at the end of Plebe year as well as being the subjects of new cruises around the continental United States. We also broke in the sec- ond class Academy summer sessions. Physically, the changes in the tra- ditional structures were also monu- mental. We saw Bancroft Hall reno- vated as well as breaking in the seventh and eighth wings. During our tenure, the proposals for a new science building took firm root and the new enlisted bar- racks were put under construction. Change then has been the theme of our Four Years. And yet, t his change has been taking place in the midst of a search for meaningful tradition. This then, in pictures, has been our " Four Years. " 416 " What am I doing here? " 417 II wnn ' l Ix ' " Innc " I ' lw 4(0 ' " It ' s that big building over there " Appropriate for new plebes Getting acquainted with paper work. New Gror and a long " ladder " I 1 rm r m ■Si il i m H ■iw.. fc U KKf ' 1 I HH Hs_ H 420 w .:.iil Jifct..J .. " - ' 421 H I II Ouicker the better « k 422 Pi A forest of masts Teamwork — it ' s essential Academy Ring — A Goal 423 •In,k and IkuV Draw those " piece? .Sl ' i-r r f..r a l.ull.ry, ' 424 We ' re heading for . . . ? 425 m 426 Cross-rountry race— a plebe ' s favorite sport! 430 ml - " , Kii ' ldliall a iiian ' » ip(irt. i 432 433 HUNDREDTH NIGHT Assuming the position A little chest pounding for stimulation kW ' J ' P - «■ Vti, .. ' ! E 9¥ ■ .- % Ji f- r i Tf ▼ •• , .J i ¥ ' ( ' f . • ' ii Jk . 1 tf 4. . -. • r .Q 4 !9 » ' --sJf BWKi ! : - .: %Jb» • ; ' ► • •. j rr voj ft--.: " 11 •. . %i » - • ' v: ■ -CSm W)V. ■ ' j! usw 1? -j .. ' P V.v B Hk ' T ' ' 5? vHi " ■ 4 ■ t w- h ' ■r E. 2jr % r fe i. " I. i- 4 - X . I f c ' i ? « . ' v. ,?i . . V. V - r - .:ir ;-- i V " LJ Z y H |J|v.l yJ 1 ' ' . ' -: - j gtBU t f L iwWown— tlirt-e 1— three JMPv. llNl .liling for liiglilinc drill 438 Practice with the 45 Moments of terror! Boxing smoker PHIBTRAMID Picnic activities Landing demonstration " I put this cap on, and what happens? " 439 " Chow time " 440 ■L ' ik-Il- Cliarlir " .li-uinr- mnimand 441 YOUNGSTER YEAR I lit llu ' M.k 442 I ' Annapolis Roads 1880 CHANGE Proposed Science Building 443 wrll as marrliinK lime! 444 Beat Army spirit Hazing of the Army Exchange officer 445 446 Saturday Noon meal formation 447 ' 63 comes to their last formation Pleasant new face at breakfast SECOND CLASS SUMMER .Siilvati(jn Army Hand 450 And always formations 451 AIRTRAMID 452 I ' nliKlt ' Im DiIImtI DiinkiT Airsliow at Cecil Field 454 v " !; ' - ' - D Getting acquainted Pensacola " Tea Fight " 455 456 J SECOND CLASS YEAR Mavigatu.n Drills Football returns 457 GO NAVY! " " " ■ " • ' ' " ' • ■ m.1 458 H BB ■«P K HHB J Daily shopping The OOD goes for a ride Computer lab " One minute to go! " 461 Kiij(p iti(; llif iic» nii- liall 462 463 •■. TS " - FIRST CLASS CRUISE ■i, 464 465 iP!§ jldii,! nluv.d- An inlcrost in aviation 466 " Request permission to . . . " 467 , FIRST CLASS YEAR ( ' .(Itiii): llir hIiitIs niDviiiK U|;uin 468 Skinny Overload Electronic " Magic " 469 A CHANGE IN THE WEAPONS DEPARTMENT 470 A Familiar Face at the Academy Time for Tecumseh ' s Warpaint 471 lU. A Friendly Rivalry I IliI 472 473 THE INAUGURAL 474 475 HUNDREDTH NIGHT 476 477 [exec. 0€fT. — T e,. 1 L S tS 51 T . TUR8lUe tej-r _ 25 WOl Oi - " fftlAiT RT LEVr£ 4K ■V M NiMrj -V vv 65 10- -o — U h Four years of study condensed into one simple diagram! Tourist Season again . . . and till ' approarli (if June Week New Responsibilities faced us. We checked various gouges . To make sure we knew where to go 7 , ' • Will. I):in. anil rrri ' pli " AND THEN OUR FINAL JUNE WEEK ARRIVED 480 481 482 w ■ ' ' ' iM i 483 i[ 485 | i| glii| |.i .i;_ il i( ipy ii W III J ii III I ' il|ii - 1 1 }, ' ' ■ N;7 BERNAKI) A. DKOliCHT Academic Dean 488 CAPT. J. V. ROWNEY Assistant Dean for Student Affairs The Academic Board 489 ENGLISH, HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT CAI ' T. f:. J. MKRDINCRR DR. W. W. JKKKRIES Head of Drpurlmi ' nl St-nior Professor CDR. W. C. CHAI ' MAN Executive Officer 490 DEPARTMENT 491 ' 1(1 There I was . . 493 Till ' tape cup iny macliinc. Stiiilyin;; I.ant;iiage tapes. Tridinl Scliolar Ri ' scarcli 494 FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT CAPT. E. A. KODIE Head oi Departmehl 497 F Anollicr quiz on Monday. An ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT CAPT. W. W. HOOF Head of Department « » _ There must be an answer somewhere. Just keep trying. 499 SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 500 9 ■ a K .a« ' -. .-.. CAPT. n. M. KARCHER Hrad of Deparlmrnt WEAPONS DEPARTMENT .::! WHEN YOU DEAL WIJH WEAPONS... WHI DON ' T KNOW W0MT HUfT YOU IT WILL KILL Y V I Kxjirrimcniali ' n Imm, ,,l. 502 503 7 NAVAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT 506 507 ; r I r 508 m 509 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT M ' l, W, ' -. r.i IK ilruil »l Drpurlinriil The rii).-i..il EJiiialicii nciurlnirm F.il " 510 511 512 514 ! 1 DEPARTMENT KHA B H if H I •. M I H W 1 f r V 1 hI Mp fl I Ez ' 1 1 1 C4 1 9! CHAPLAINS CAPT. J. E. REAVES . Senior Academy Chaplain 515 K ; -U»1 - KH. 517 ' Bikr ' i ' - ' fss ' im - V. n r ' £: ' ' - ' i;- » J NO! Not that gale. 520 For four years, we daily observed the changes which were wrought at the Naval Academy. The dif- ference between the yard as we knew it, our plebe summer, and as it was at ;raduation, was -particu- larly noticeable. We moved into the brand new 7th and 8th wings of Bancroft Hall when the Brigade re- turned for our plebe year. This made it possible for all the other wings to be completely rehabilitated before our graduation. Thus, as well as being the largest dormitory in the world, Bancroft Hall be- came one of the most hab- itable. mk 521 First stop on a N:i .il A. Hl.niy tour. 522 The museum gained a new wing, and rehabilitation of the academic buildings was begun dur- ing our stay. Plans were made for a new Science Building, to be named after Nobel Prize winning Academy graduate, Albert A. Mich- elson. The new building will great- ly improve the facilities available for the new academic programs be- ing introduced. Not the easiest tree to climb. Silence is golden. I m . ..:■ , ■■■•. ' .: -1 ' ■ K ' . Supiiliiliiiilint ' s n idrni Where the gang meets after school " 524 Administration Building. 525 One of the most beautiful buildings in the yard is the Naval Academy Chapel. Built in the shape of a Celtic Cross, the cornerstone was laid in 1901- by Admiral of the Navy George Dewey. Both Protestant and Catholic services are held here every Sunday morning. The serv- ices are a unique blend of Naval tradition and religious splendor. 526 527 Guar.lian of tlic Kourlli Batt. ABOOW Hume bwc.l linmc 528 How many times did we walk this? 529 I Trrin |)a|)iT» were due when? 530 1 h,: 533 fit f ' . FIRST CLASS OFFICERS The First Class Officers liad cognizance over the Honor Concept throughout the year. They were the official repre- sentatives of the class at various activities on the East Coast. In addition, .s-veral class activities were implemented by them, including the Beat . nny Dance at the Army-Navy Country Club and the Mayo Beach Party in the late spring. They also saw to the formation of the Class of 1%5 Constitution and the Publication of the Class Directory. The officers this year were: Tom Dames, President; Spike Karalekas, Vice-Presi- dent; Ed Orr, Secretary; and Hugh Thompson, Treasurer. I ' i 536 f HONOR COMMITTEE The Brigade Honor Committee served as the key organi- zation in the implementation of our Horlor Concept. Besides handing down decisions on controversial problems, it heard all of the cases referred to it by the class honor committees. This year the Brigade Honor Committee accomplished much toward insuring the validity of the phrase " an officer and a gentleman. " 537 BRIGADE HOP COMMITTEE So many people go to hops without really thinking of all the many arrangements necessary to make a hop a success. The Brigade Hop Committee this past year did a tremendous job in coordinating all the hops including a combination Cos- tume H )[) — Pop Music Concert which was a Naval Academy first. J.arry Leovic and his entire staff deserve a " Well done " for having done such an outstanding job in making this past year ' s more enjoyable, more satisfying, and just plain fun. 538 RING DANCE COMMITTEE The Ring Dance Committee was charged with a very important job — that of making the traditional Ring Dance a success as this is the biggest social event of a midshipman ' s career. Although it did rain slightly during the dance, the Class of 1965 Ring Dance with Billy Butterfield and his Orchestra will long be remembered by all. 539 SCUBA CLUB John Klf)f(-k and ihe scuba clul) spent many hours over in the Natatorium learning the skills nec- essary to become qualified scuba divers. This is an activity which is very rewarding to the novice. 540 FOREIGN LANGUAGES CLUBS The foreign languages clubs are designed for the purpose of enabling midshipmen to pursue the language of their choice. The clubs host many distinguished speakers at dinners, and they sponsor such activities as field trips and foreign films. 541 BRIGADE ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE The Brigade Activities Com- mittee, under the leadership of Chairman John Bromberg, made great strides in raising the morale and spirit of the Brigade during the entire year. It sponsored pep rallies, made floats for the football games, and held Brigade-wide con- tests during the " Dark Ages. " CHEERLEADERS This year ' s cheerleading squad was the most popular of recent years. The Cheerleaders handled all of the rallies and introduced the most exciting march-on ceremonies T ' Wel- come Home Alumni, let ' s beat William and Mary " ). The squad headed by Spike Karale- kas supportcrd all the big blue teams on the field and pro- duced some real fine rallies. 542 , t i PUBLIC RELATIONS COMMITTEE During the Academic Year 1964-65 the Public Rela- tions Committee established its prominence and reached an all-time high in the coverage of sports at the Naval Acad- emy. In affiliation with the NAAA, the PRC, under the di- rectorship of Paul Reason, provided complete coverage of all Navy sports for the nation- al news media and the Brigade. RECEPTION COMMIHEE Co-Chairmen Jim Huff and Tom Eversole and their staff were assigned the duties of providing arrangements and accommodations for visiting athletic teams at the Naval Academy. A look at the rec- ords reveals that our teams were victorious in a considerable num- ber of home contests . . . maybe there is a behind-the-scenes reason for this. 543 T _,_:f jr -:_ : :: ■ y -r- " : iy.3 y Wfi-: : : ?J.i{ .JVUfifffl, ■ DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS On the parade field and at football pames the Drum and Bugle Corps provided the Brigade and the public with outstanding arrange- ments of show tunes and marches. They appeared in the Cherry Blos- som Festival as well as many other functions. George Stewart and Har- ry Teasdale shared the spotlight as the Drum and Bugle Corps Com- mander. 544 9 MIDSHIPMEN ' S CONCERT BAND The Midshipmen ' s Concert Band, under the able direction of George Stewart, worked hard all year in an effort to provide interesting concerts for the Brigade, and in addition it made a number of trips to local colleges including Penn Hall and Hood College in order to present concerts there. Some of the well-remembered selections featured throughout the year were excerpts from " 1812 Overture, " " Hello Dolly, " and a special arrangement of Al Hirt hit-parade songs. 545 NA-10 This past year the NA-10 made a fantastic improvement over years past. It ' s completely new library of music included arrangements used by Stan Kenton, Count Basic, and the Modem Jazz Quartet as well as some originals by the hand members themselves. The NA-10, with leader Mike Butterfield and musical director Bruce Valley, j)erformed at hops almost every weekend of the year at and away from the Academy, it provided the music for the Musical Clubs Show, and it presented a mimher of well- received concerts to the Brigade. 546 DIXIELAND BAND Skip Gunther and his USNA Dixie- land Band, a newly formed Dixieland com- bo, appeared at pep rallies, football games, and smokers, and it was featured in con- cert with the Midshipmen ' s Concert Band throughout the year. Wherever they went they were a big hit with the ol ' Dixie two -beat. SPIFFIES Under the leadership of Steve Sharp and Ray Wilkenson, the Spiffies performed at all of the Costume Hops, many smokers and participated in the Musical Clubs Show. A truly professional rock an ' roll band, they were noted for their good danceable beat. 547 MASQUERADERS This year the Masqueraders presented " Monserrat " , a drama in two acts by Emmanuel Rabler. John Bums played the title role with Andy Sekan as the treacherous Col. Izquierdo. The play was directed by Charles Jones. 548 549 The Musical Clubs Show under the direction of Tom Ever sole, presented " Only Yesterday, ' a musical comedy written and di reeled by midshipmen. The theme centered around a step-by-slep pro gression from the music of the riv er boat era to the modern A-GO-GO sound of today. Miss Robin Mc Dowell and Bruce Kallson played the leads representinp; a never meelini; couple who grew young with the passing of time. All-in-all the music ably provided by the NA-10, the comedy, and the fun had by all made for a deliphtful show. li ' W X f " 4 551 GLEE CLUB The Glee Club, presided over by Skip Lane, had a very success- ful year as evidenced by many of the trips it took includinj; the Pan American Union in Washington. In addition, a number of concerts were presented to the Brigade dur- ing the year. Made up of the best talent of all the choirs at the .Naval Academy, the Glee Club is truly a top-notch grouj). :: [ki-taai CATHOLIC CHOIR The Catholic Choir practiced every Sunday morning at 0700 and then sang at the 0800 Mass. Trips this year included perform- ances in New York City at the St. Patricks Cathedral, the National Catholic Shrine in Washington and a concert at Trinity College in Washington. Ernie Ambort did a fine job as President of the choir. L- HTO " 5 552 CHAPEL CHOIR In conjunction with the women ' s choir at Hood College, the Chapel Choir presented the annual performance of the " Messiah " during the Christmas Season this year. Other perform- ances of the choir included trips to Washington and Philadelphia. Dave Bell was this year ' s Chapel Choir President. ANTIPHONAL CHOIR The Antiphonal Choir presented Chapel-goers with a unique experience each Sun- day. Few churches anywhere can boast of having a respon- sive choir in the rear of the church. Trips to Washington and elsewhere are proper evi- dence that the Antiphonal Choir with President Bill Cov- ington, is held in high esteem wherever it goes. 553 WRNV The radio station run exclusively by and for midshipmen, WRNV always is broadcasting on the right frequency to set the mood. During the day it ' s jiopular music and at night during study hour it ' s lilcely to be folic music, quiet jazz, or just nice background music. Johimy Webber and his DJ ' s always seemed to be coming u|i with something new in radio enjoyment. 554 n LUCKY BAG STAFF The 1965 Lucky Bag Staff turned out the 1965 Lucky Bag — a project which took four years and then some to complete. It was a lot of hard work and involved a con- siderable loss of sleep at times, but in the end we feel that it was all worthwhile. We leave it to you to judge whether or not we were successful in our work. Bill Williams, the Editor-in-Chief, picked a staff with many talents and interests: Lee Watkins, Busi- ness Manager; Phil Reed, Advertising Manager; Roy Algren, Managing Editor; John Bloomer, Photography Editor; Andy Fahy, Circulation Manager; and Skip Gunther, Al Kasper, Steve Mladineo, and Mark Muhsam, as the Section Editors. 555 r r . • • • ' TRIDENT SOCIETY riic I lidciit Society is a " lioldin-i (■(iin|);iii " " f ir llu- Trideril Mapazinc. llic Trident Calendar, llie Reef Points Com- iiiittee. and the Christmas Card Committee. Through these mecha the Society endeavors to fulfill its function as the arts and letters organization of the Naval Acadeinv. TRIDENT MAGAZINE The Triilcnl .Magazine is puhlished seven times yearly to promote |)rofessional ioiowledfie and literary and artistic endeavor in the Brigade of Midshipmen and to stimulate those inquiring minds that highly value the Navy as it ap- pears in literature and art. This year ' s Editor-in-Chief was fJoh Andretla. 556 TRIDENT CALENDAR The Trident Calendar is the ' of- ficial ' calendar of the Brigade. This year ' s issue sold more copies than any one other issue ever has before as a result of the many hours spent by Charlie Stephan, Editor-in-Chief, and his staff. CHRISTMAS CARD COMMIHEE The official U. S. Naval Academy Christmas card is always handsome and this year ' s was no exception. Cris Pilger and his staff did a fine job in producing and distributing the cards. 557 LOG MAGAZINE This )car tlic l.op staff print- eel ten issues and revised the Drap ' s Handbook. Don Pilling edited the Drop ' s Handbook as well as found time to be Salty Sam. Jon Amer- ault and his staff successfully at- tempted to bring more humor and short stories plus essays involving midshipmen ' s opinions on various items of interest to the Brigade. ■.t t t.--| % Isjk lo varii m a« IdltiriDtf Itlfcli, . r nr ' sPresiJei IBS! SPLINTER MAGAZINE The Splinter Magazine covers varsity and intermural sports stor- ies as well as includes a Humor section and a Special Features sec- lion. Nick Paldino. Editor, and his staff felt that this year ' s issues were bigger and better than ever before. 558 FOR EIGN RELATIONS CLUB With a large boost in support during this year, the Foreign Re- lations Club has hosted a number of speakers in the military, aca- demic, business, and diplomatic realms. These programs, along with visits to various colleges and two Washington Embassies, helped to develop an important awareness of the problems in the world today and their interacting and multiply- ing effects. Art Czerwonky was this year ' s President. NAFAC The Naval Academy Foreign Affairs Conference this year hosted representatives from more than fif- ty colleges across the country. The topic this year was to discuss the economic and political problems of Africa. President of NAFAC, Phil Barr felt that various discussion panels decided on some appropriate resolutions. 559 AUTOMOBILE COMMIHEE The purpose of the Automobile Committee is to enable First Class midshipmen as a group to finance and purchase automobiles at the most reasonable rates possible. Addi- tionally, tlie Auto Committee, this year, initiated the publication of " Rods and Rails, " an automobile " gouge " which gave answers to many questions initiated by an automo- bile ownership. 14 ART AND PRINTING CLUB Remember all of those posters around the Yard, especially during the football sea- son? Well, the Art and Printing Club is the group responsible for it all. This group spent many long hours in their little print- ing room making poster after poster — and then .some more. They deserve their fair sliarc of credit for helping to increase the roaring spirit of the Brigade. 560 i SAILING SQUADRON Every day of the fall and spring, in fair weather or foul, midshipmen raced their boats on the Severn and the Chesa peake, gaining practical experience in every phase of sailing from marlinspike seamanship to racing tactics. Dur- ing the summer the squadron went out into the Atlantic on either the Newport to Bermuda race or the Annapolis to Newport race. 561 YP SQUADRON Almost any afternoon of the fall and sprinj; will find the YP Squadron sortieinp; out of the Severn and onto the Chesapeake Bay. The sole purpose of the squadron is to familiarize the midshipmen with the various aspects of naval operations afloat. This gear ' s schedule included weekend trips to Baltimore and Norfolk with the added at- traction of liberty there. 562 ' WP i 563 .•%T , -,jcj f j,g-,lf , tr ' - - ' ■ " " ' , J P : A : MM -..•«« ' - .-■t ?, " -. ■ FIRST COMPANY 2 C {l»h to Right) FroM Row: Frllschner, W. J.: Swinson, J. D., Jr.; Klsh, J. U.; larr, R. J., Jr.; Giedzinski, H. ■.■ Pelillo J. (.- Bowers t T. Jr. Second Row: Gabber. W. M.: Byerly, R. S.; Bock, T. H.; Scrivener, O. R.; Prouf. J. G., Ill: Halberstadt, P. E., Jr. Third Row: Johnson W. F.. Jr.; Hughes, F. C: Metro. J. P„ Jr.; Kane. L. K., II: Kanive, R. F. R.: Kerwick, R. J.: Manskar, D. R. Bade Row: Hoddy, J. R.; Baker, V.; Cheek, R. L: Upfert, R. H.: Johnson. PNT. Walls W. H. 566 Il 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Wells, L., II: Leon, P. F.: Morris, L. L.; Del Baizo, F. A., Jr.; Merlckel, M. R.; Gautschi. F. H.. Ill: Burton, T. G.: McFarland, R. P.: Ballantine, W. T., Jr.; Samaras. G. N.; Scott. D. C, Jr. Second Row: Gurdian. M.: Tuttle, P. E., Jr.: Vetter, D. A.; Griffin, J. M. Third Row: Koch, P. M.; Pace P ■ Peters W F Jr • Fears J A ■ Cotton J. B.- Putnam, R. L. Back Row: Harris, W. G., Jr.: Carlonl, G. J.: Mushen, R. L., II Ferguson M. E King L J Morehead R G I 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Alley, L. D.: Robblns, J. R.: Bast, W. V.: Schrelber, R. A.: 8. Hones, A. J.; Masden. W. B., Jr.; Cimaglia, L. E.: Neale. M. T. Second Row: Brosee, M. O.: Foley, J. P., Jr.; Barletta, G. E.; Perry. R. H.; Murray, P. A.; Shee- han, P. E.; Baum, R. E., Jr. Third Row: Horney, G.; Shapack, A. R.; Redeker, S. J.; Thibeau, R. J.; Tukey, B. R.; Malmgren, R. A.; Gollch. J. X.: Nobrlqa, T. A. Back Row: Stovall, J. W.; Morrow, B. T.; Dittmar, C. A., Jr.; Lohr, D. M.; Garrigues, N. W.: Hickey, J. H.: Ruth, M. A.; Tobiason, J. E.: Vanoordt, R. G. 567 SECOND COMPANY 2 C (L.H to Right) Front Row: Kern, D. S.; Wi-f J. A., Ill; Younq, B. W.: Hynos, R. fc.; Hoyoi. H, M., Jr. Second Row: imui.,,..-,. L. L.; Holbrool. R. S.: Rollins, R. E,; RoncheHo. J. R., Jr.; Zailnick, A. F., Jr.; Snydor. L. W.. Jr. Third Row: Bed A. C, II; Emery. R. H.; Hasliins, M. D.; Mondenhall, C. G.. II; Groiticl. J. L; Tatlorssll, A. P. Bacli Row: Titus. D. N.; Overton. S. N.; Warner, C. W. F.; Mollor. M.; Sanders, J. C; Johnston, R. C. Jr. 56S 1 1 v ' - ' T ' A ' ' m m ii m 1 m ' i MLiii.Ji. I fe 1 1 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Dooley, J. J., Jr.; Pettus, G. L; Volland, K. F., Jr.; Vance, H. J.; Stine. R. E.; Lambert, R. H. Second Row: Mueller. F. A., Jr.; Holland, W. E.; Sugrue. P. K.; Ryan, R. R., Jr.; Warrington, R. E.; Erdelen, A. F.; Etter, W. P., II. Third Row: Harmon, R. P.: McCray, M. L.; Castoro. J. J.; Goldman. M. L. M.; Ellinwood, S. C. L.; Stevenson, T. A.; Sclvic- que, R. S. Back Row: Dukiet, W. W., Jr.: Haley. D. F.; Mazurczak, M., II; Pyetzki, C. M.; KIrchberg, J. M., Jr.; Szalay, R. A. f i BIL ' 1 Mii ' rill 1 V ■ By K« V W 8V«JHi.. .JHB H I 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Milner, J. H., Jr.; Virtue, R. Vv ' .; Heitzman. G. E.; Madel. R. Vv ' .; Dwyer, S. M.; Blackwood, R. E.; Sfara, J A.; Williams, S. G. Second Row: Dalton. J. F.; Drury, J. L.; Boykin, W. S.. Jr., Borden, R. K.; Carter, L., II; Olson, J. L; Koenig, K. V.; Tkach, M. J.; Wilson, P. E. Third Row: Brown, G. L., Jr.; Goetz, D. L.; Harris, J. R.; Harper, T. F.; Fullen, L D.; Woods, T. G.; Hammons, S. D.; Moore, M. P. Back Row: Heintz, J. W., Jr.; Keef, M. B.; Berry, C. T., Jr.; Smith, D. E.; Miller, R. J.; Jacobson, J. E.; Steere. D. C; Nelson, G. D.; Amidon, R.B. 569 THIRD COMPANY 2 C (L»(l to Right) Front Row: Wiggors. F. E.. Jr.: K ,ppo-,. J. R.: Puppe. R. A.; Angel. J. B.; Whito. R. D. Second Row: Monlce, J. t.: PUman. E. L., M: WalU, T. L.: Crenihaw. W. R.. Jr.; White. J. R.: Moffat. J. E.. VI. Third Row: SIbold. B. B.: Martin, P. R.: Qulnn. N.AN, Jr.: Gurley. R. K.: Brown, R. E.; Waller, R. S., IV. Bad Row: Berg, S. K.; Scalcucci, F. S.; Ellis. R. L.. Jr.: Frllcker, P. M.: Motla. A. J.. Jr.; Shyjla, F,; Ploeger. R. B.; Clegg. M. C. 570 IT 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: McCullough, V. L: Zaiser, G. H.; Fuerst. R. G., Jr.; Tadych. R. J.; Sloat. G. R.; Sutton, P. R. Second Row: Phillips, J. B.; Aldrich, J. H.. Jr.; Stearns, T. H.. Jr.: Yankoupe. G. W.; Farlow, M. J.; Pritchett, T. N. Third Row: Daughtry, J. S., Jr.; Carter, J. S.; Werner, M. A.. Ill; Mero, K.; Hyer, R. P.; Johnson, R. L: Nydegger, D. L. I 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Cadman, C. H.; Burks, J. S.: R-co, R. V.; Rochester, T. W., Ill; Duffy, T. W,; Blat, h J Ferrell, D. M.; Devir, J. E., Thomas, A. G. Second Row: ChalUey. A. J.; Brandon, D. R.; Cohen, M.; Bleau. K. A.; Riflm, D.; Noel, T. E.; Fmery, S. W., Jr. Third Row: Fox. J. R.; Ruchalslcl. F. P.; Verkon, R. J.; James, C. A.; Tollefson, M. R.; Munnikhuysen, R. D., Jr.; Arnold, T. E.; Kroll. J. T. Back Row: Davles. G. J.; Roth, J. P.; Elliott, R. F.; Hermanson, R. H.; Bishop, P. B.; Cole, F. B.; Julkowskl, J. J.. Powell, B. L., Chbaugh J. W Jr 571 FOURTH COMPANY 2 C (L.» lo Riqhf) Front Row: Groqq, J. S: bvo ' „ L., Jr.; born.cr, T. R.; QwrV. D. J.: Poyno. T. E: Second Row: Kf.nl.n.t, I-. M.: Walts, C. R.; Higgs. T. L.: Wolborrj P. E.; K.vsey. R. R. Third Row: Hoopfnor. K. T.; Hanley. W. R.; Jordan, G. H.. Rohrkompor, S. F.; Posoli, J. B.; Reedor, T. L.; Walker. D. M„ Jr. Back Row: Royal, G. V., Jr.; Brooks. N. G.; Mobley, J. S.; Brlnsor. J. R.; Moosally, F. P., Jr.; Kimmol, T. K., Jr.; Hoxie, S. S. 572 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Potter, J. W.; Mondul, D. D.; Baum. R. A.; Byers, D. C; Anderson, E. B.; Johnson, J. H., Jr.; Eysenbach, K. Second Row: Gorman, J. D.: Corry, V. H.: Hart, J. H., Jr.; Armentrout, C. E.; Samuels, M. W.; Rlchbourg, W. S., Jr.; Lowell, R. L., Jr. Third Row: Beaver, B. K.; Neuman, K. W., Jr.; Williamson, J. T.; Zahn, G. A., Jr.; Mihok, A. T.; Olson, S. R.; Morton, J., lil. Back Row: Dulin, J. E.; Lasswell, J. D.; Dornstetter, J. M.; Rolfes, R. M.; Dose, C. R.; Neal, B. E., Jr.; Palmer, D. F. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Harris, R. M.; Ingelldo, J. M.; Holmes, R. A.; Johns, J. M.; Esposito, J. P.; Freeland, C. D.; Lascaia, B. J; Lagow, M. L Second Row: Palkie, T. G.; Sheely, R. L; Halberstadt, D.; Bulkeley, P. W.; Ross, S. M.; Buzzell, R. H.; Stephenson, G. E. Third Row: Pease, A. A.: Nawrockl, L. M.; Marty, J., Ill; Kirsch, G. H.; Hodgson, D. A.; Bard, R. A.; Slebos, C. G. Bact Row: Higgs, A. H., Jr.; Fitzgerald. M. J.; Heilmann, T. C.; Hurston, J. E.; Jones, J. D.; Otto, R. D.; Mehan. 573 FIFTH COMPANY 2 C (L«»» to Right) Front Row: Hurlocl. R. J.; Bu.l ,, l. J., L,,:.,. :,, W, P.; McCumbor, R. R., Jr.: Scudi. J. I.; W.ulncli, R. D. Second Row: Sanchez. .. D. R.; Clancy. K. D.: Connolly, J. M.; KIniey. J. W.: Tonello, A. N.. Jr. Third row: Farmer. C. J.; Anderson, B. L. Jr.; Smlsek, T. J.- Ciarl. J. R.: Storcl D. G.. Jr.; Frederllian. J. T. Bacli Row: Patch. D. A.; Still, M. C; Daley, M. J.; Zlegler, P. E.- Phillips W A III 574 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row; Faulds, D. J.: Rach, Buttinger, J. D.; Aunchman, L. J., Jr.; Meade, R. J.; Pigeon, L R.; Delesle, S. D. Second Row: Ambrose, I. H.. Ill: Ptack, K. R.: McNeece, J. R.: Norrls, W. L: Waters, R. S.; Bartz, W. G., Jr. Third Row: Braswell, W. C, Jr.; DeAtley, R. J.: Ohara, J. J.; Hall, R. B., Ill; Phillips. S. A.; Nielsen, D. J.; Hodak. G. W. Back Row: Barrett, J. W.; Barker. J. H., Ill; Dewar, D. J., Jr.; Gregoire, MJ.; Maio, R. A.; Wood, J. A., 11; Belew, D. H. B. II ■t 4 C (Left to Right) F ront Row: Michalisin, N. J.; Cody, E. R., Jr.; Loutzenhiser, J. A.; Wright, J. L.; Lewis, H. R., Jr.; Poh, L. C. J.. Jr.; Criss, C. M.; Kadlick, R. M.; Hamilton, J. W. Second Row: Fox. S. M.; Dukes. P. R.. Jr.; O ' Malley, W. J., Jr.; Patton. J. C; Kellett, R. A.. Jr.; Samuelson. D. R.; Shepherd, R. W.; Staley, M. M.; Thacker, R. A. Third Row: Atkins, T. G.; Jones, J. B.; Larew, M. G., Jr.; Reinheimer, R.; Nash, D. H.; Grimm. B. R.; Cosgrove, E. F.; Elliott, R. R. Back Row: Bergner, J. C; Adamson, K. K.; Ries, S. H.; Krumbholz, K. O.; Laughlin, J. P.; Carter, A. M., Ill; Kilroy, L A.; Harry, E. E., Jr. 575 SIXTH COMPANY II Right) Front Row: Giblin, J. F„ Jr.: Runkle, T. C: Kelley, J. P.: V , I. i; ., Ji ; Ljrl,, L. J.. Jl: iJj i, ' _ ' S-cond Row: L,nn, W. R, Sharp. H. G., Ill: Spelbring. D. C; Trafton, W. C. Third Row: Odening, M. A.; Burkhart, H. J.; Rasor, C. L., Jr.; Mynelt, H. J.; Mc ' J.: Doherty, J. W. Back Row: Janulis. P. J.: Smith. M. D.: Sago. L. C. C; Kildebeck, T. C; King. R. E.. Jr.: Seegmiller, M. S.; Johnwr 2 C (L«ft to Right) Front Row: Gib! S.qlor. J. F.: ■■ •■ - . - .. Menamin W. J.: Doherty R. G.. J 576 it 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Still, R. I.: Maxwell, T. M.; Davis, W. A., Jr.: PoHer, J. M.; Miller. J. V.; Lederer, R. A.; Saxman, J. H.; Gardner, G. H„ III. Second Row: Keyes, T. H.: Spaeth. W. T., Jr.; Stein, E. A.: Prince, M. D.; Verhalen, J. P., Jr.; McLure, J. G.: McGuire, J. R., Jr.; French, R. W. Third Row: Fellows, K. J.: Smith, G. K.; Purdy, R. L; Stehle. C. D.; Altmeyer, E. A.. Jr.: Martin. T. F.; Warburton. F. T., Jr.; Fortson, W. D.. Jr. Back Row: Martin. W. H.. Ill: Harmon, J. W., Jr.; Fisher. J. W.: Hainley. W. J.. Ill; Scharnus, R. M.; Peltier, D. W.. 11; Brengle. J. K.; Burda, A. J., Ill; Little, D. B. 577 SEVENTH COMPANY 2 C (Lof» to RigM) Front Row: Donton, R. J.; Foronchlck. P. T.; Wolsoncroft, T. R.; Losvi... K. L.: j,iiu,.,v U.. ,i: lvi,,,iin.-.,u. K VV., J.. Second Row: Gila;. T. H., Ill: Potfucka. P. M.; Scsrbrough, R. R.; Field. M. E.: HItt, R. E.. Jr.; Corlberg, R. F. Third Row: Cronyn, B. S.: Brown, G. D.. II; Francis. D. L.: Canodav. B. A.; l aHhows, J. D.: Sarlch, A. J. Back Row: Kolloy, C. E., Jr.; Eisenhardt. W. B.; Swott, J. E.; Hauptfuhror, H. 8.; Ellison, T. H.; P.:, r w I- 578 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Fontane, J. D.: WeUch, J. E.; Isbell, R. P.; McCormack, J. J.; Longeway, D. M.; Sheahan, W. J., III. Second Row: Woodall. S. R.: Church, D. W.; Hedderson, T. M.; Heinemeyer, K. P.; Krapohl, R. F.; Cogdill, J. L: Crouse, J. C. Third Row: Staehell, P. G.: Applegate, W. G., Ill; Johnston, T. D.; Jones, A. C; Sollenberger, R. T.: Cook, J. L. Back Row: Waters, W, A.: Derocher, P. J., Jr.; Verdery, E. H.; Holzapfel, J. D.; Vickers, D. L; Brereton, J. R.; Hester, L E., Jr. {mi ' vi • •! 4 C (Lett to Right) Front Row: Manen, R. J.; Williams, I. L.: Kane, J. E.; Fletcher, M. H.; Deuth, A. L Hearn. T. W.; Powell W. J., Jr. Second Row: Dillon, W. A.; Garrity, D. J.; Nlerman, W. C; MacNelll, K. V. L.; Fisher, P. S., Ill; Kiffer, J. C. Sullivan, M. T.: Santoro, M. A. Third Row: Houghton, T. C: Francis, G. E.; Brickler, G. J., Jr.; Daly, T. M.; Harben, R. C. Simmons, B. C, Jr; Liddell, R. M.; Nonoshita, W. G.; Scott, W. N., Jr. Bacic Row: Tyler, H. D.; Monroe, J. F.; Dow, W. C. Ruland, T. C; Gaston, E. B.; Condron, P. P.; Petersen, C. A.; Minter, D. M.; Johnson, M. C, Jr. 579 EIGHTH COMPANY 2 C (L«f» to Right) Front Row: Rowo. D.: Do o..,.. A. U.. „.., . ' ..,...,, L. :.., :. , U. F., Jr.; Savage, J. D.; Chapman, M. R. Second Row; Mitchell, R. M.. Jr.; Morrii, M. D.: Copeland, L. M.; Wyman, B. D.: Bowcncamp, R. D.; Hood, R. S.; Castle, W. K., Jr. Third Row: Cramer, C. R.; Simmons, R. T.; Barnott. P. A.: Howell, 8. F.; Stouffer. T. D.: Swartwood, J. M, Bacic Row: Stanlowski, R. J., Jr.; Tappan, B,, ill; Shannon, J. O.; Badger, R. L.; Carlson. R. C; Hill. R. K.; Carroll, W, C. 580 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Lee. J. M., Jr.; Bjchli, J. F.; Caldwell. E. A.; Hollhan, R. J.; Bush F. E Jr • Soper W R Grofcsik, G. v.; TrujiJIo, J. E. R. Second Row: Brake, G. F.: Spencer, C. S.; Johnson, W. J.; Cluff, J. M.. Jr. ' - Shields M F Wigington. D. B., Jr.; Foresman, J. L.; Hall, W. L. Third Row: Meinher, E. D.; Dumont, J.; Watklns, P. V Jr ■ Svendsen M R Dreyer. G. F.; Masterson, F. J.; Seellnger, J. L. Back Row: Wood, J. R.; Ruys, R. E.; Pratt, R. A.; Faber, D. E.- Beavers A J Kreps, D. A.; Parry, H. J., Jr.; Pope. D. L. . ■ • 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: W,.:J. S. A.; McKec, J. R. J;.; I i.,, ' ;, tield, E. R.; Scherkenback, W. W.; Andrews, J. K.; Prese- can, T. N.; Crotleau, R. A.; Metcalf, M. D.; Machnlak, J. L. Second Row: iyons, J. T.. Ill; Conway, J. V., Jr.; Hughes R N.- Cronin, E. K.; Harris, G. K.; Webb, J. H., Jr.; Lanning, J. T.; Boggs, H. G., II; Rothe, M. P. Third Row: Madden. E. L.; ' Belsitoi L. R.; Hmtr, E. J., Jr.; Degnan, P. N.; Orfgen, L C; Hiatte, J. B.; Buckruan, J. F.; Graham, R. E. Jr. Back Row: Schantz, C. W., Jr.; Chavez, I. E.; Allen, T. J.; Kilmartin, H. E., Jr.; Rowley, D. J.; Mathews, W. C; Johnsen, G. D.; Good. P. A. 581 NINTH COMPANY 2 C (L«ff to Right) front Row: W.li.(ord. J. V.; W.llioms. G. B.; Branco. R. J.: WcGibbon. C. A.; McMenamy, L. Suhy, J. M.: Grace, D. N,; Zando. P. J.; Hura, M.; Gooding. L. A. Third Row: Wendol, W. H.. Jr.: BJckel. R. B Gingrich. T. J. lor.,r;r,.l, J M. Back Row: Nichols, J. W., Ill; Josophson. D. W.; Kalosis. S. F.; Allomon. A. D. Phalan. J. F. ... Jr. Second Row: Stensei, H. D. : Groulx. J. W.; Denney, D. C. Wiggins, J. L, Jr.; Foote, M. C. 582 ft f If f f 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: P. B.; Rlchman, J. P. Second Re Hapl-, N. F Jr.: Pothier. Marietta, D. R.. II: Long, Y:i,r], P • : -:■--, " , T. J,; Hol ' ictsw, G. E.: Mcintosh, C. V., Jr.; f. d.; Kichnnan, J. f. : econd Kow: Sorensen, W. H.: Norton, K. D.: Barkhiirst. R. P.; Mjrrell. D. M.: rviarzerra, u. i .. ii: Lony, S. K.; MIsiaszek, P. E.: Heaton, J. B. Third Row: Willcening, W. L.: Smith, J. L; Farr, L A.: Burns. W. R., Jr.; McHargue, D. S., II; Bream, C. C, III; Garrett, G. W. Back Row: Dash, G. H., Jr.; McConnell, P. R.; Kutsko, J. A.; Goodwin, A. D.; Cobb, W. W., Jr.; McGlothlin, A. L.; Clevenger, W. J.. Overton, W. G. I 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Catania, J. J.; Smith, G. C; Valdez, E. R.; Bennett, R. W.; McKee, P. F.; Bishop, G. R., Jr.; Hart. L. J.; Stevens, W. E. Second Row: Poole, F. X.; McGreevey, H. J.: Inglis. T. N., Ill; Swain, S. C; Sautter. F. R., Jr.; Donohue. R. S.. Jr.; Ruhe, B. S.; Pitts, J. M. Third Row: Martin, W. M.; Deimler, J. D.; Huban, G. H., Jr.; Grant, G. M.; Kent. J. F.; Gregson. W. C; Metrolcotsas, N. A.; Danberg, R. B. Back Row: Bieger, B. R.; Evert, R. D.; Poskitt, R. L; Longardt, M. G.; Santee. J. L.; Perine. S. G.; Swanson, D. E.; Downing, G. W.; Frymark, D. D. 583 TENTH COMPANY 2 C (L«ff ♦© Righf) Front Row: Waller, T. H.. Jr.; McKie, D. E.; Boyle. D. W.; Beachy. J. S.; Cooney, T. A. Second Row: Martin, R. W.; Ceruzzi, M. L; Pl«n;»rer. R, E.; Lundberg, W. D.; Haley. J. R, Third Row: Nicholson, S. T.; Boeby, G. H.; Melton, H. K.; Mandlch. J.; Bucge, P. S.; Jewell, J. D. Bad Row: Ca?ron, A. E.: Zlcl, L. G.: McElveIn, D. B.; Hompoy. R. J,; Perclval, R. C; Donnelly, M. P.; Hyde. J. S. 584 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: P,GCc:r,., T. F., C;„.. W. V., il; Surpless, D. C; Wnghr, C. t., Fa.rn, H. C; W Lon R F McCarthy, W. J., IV. Second Row: Bays, W. D.: Buchanan, C. C, Jr.; Logan. P. T.; Moffett, B. R.; Putiri, V. S., Jr Cuciti R B Third Row: Stewart, B. W., Jr.; Emmons, D. G.; Conroy, F. W.; Wills, G. D.; Slmonsen. B. L.; Hawes, P. C.; Novak, W. S , Back Row: Cralghill. J. S. C.; Filose, J.; Graham, J. M.; Embry, L. B.; Detter, G. L.; Finch, D. C; N ewell, T. R.; Neal, J. A. F.. Jr. f ft Alt ft iff 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Resfon. V. F.; Frank, J. L., Ml; Mulherr Jr.; Rice, V. R.; Gallery, P. D., Jr.; McClure, H. S. D, Second Row: Ca M. J.. Jr.; Deholl, R. A.; Bogert, J. A.; Ogllvle, M. L. Jr.; Beard, D. C. benek. C. L. E. L. Kane, J-. D. H., III. M.; Earle, O. K.; Maher, D. B. Jr.; Novotny, F. E., M. J.; Dlefendorf. P. B.; Naydan. T. P.; Franger, Brown, R. C. Third Row: Cookinham, J. B. H. Jr.; uenoM, K. A.; Dogerr, j. A.; giivie. m. l., Jr.; oeara, u. . Drown, r . v_. inira i ow: v. ooKinnaTTi, j. d. n.; odni- C. L; Riley, M. A.: Matheson, S. H.; Wilson, S. R.; Eisner, J. A.; Woods, T. M.. Ill; Solder. E L Back Row: Washam, Gaines, C. A., Jr.; Lowery, J. E.; Naughton, R. J.; Bayer, F. B., Ill; Lucas, R. G.: Wachowicz. F. S.; Almy, J. H., II; 585 ELEVENTH COMPANY 2 C (Uf» Jo RigM) FronI Row: Lomocchio, T. D.. J... L.qi.i, u. K.; K„l„r,o, A. f-.; Scars, J. A.; Buckley, V. P.; Cowan. W. V.. III. Second Row: SIgler, . C: Minton. J. K.: Mock. F, L.. Jr.: McKonzle. B. D.: Alley. S. D.: Flatley. B. A. J. Third Row: Kolly, J. M.; Adams M. S.- Crosby D. A.; Plotkin. R. A.: Ma.fland J. F. Bad Row: Hondershot. A. R.: Williams. R. P.: Claude. D. L.: Wunsch, M. C; Winners, D. L.; Feifs. H. A.- Larsen Q. J. 586 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Johnson, A. O., Jr.; Wong, D.; Griggs, T. G. Ill: Fortney, R. A.- Boivin J A • Charles R G ■ Van Sickle, G. A. Second Row: Winters. T. P.: Wilde, R. A.; Tulloch, A. W.; Wilkinson, A. J Jr • Isbell W P ■ Ott C S ■ Enq- hsh, R. H. Third Row: Halley, E. J., Jr.; Burns, J. R.; Hamm, E. R.: Waters, D. D.; Field, R. J.: Roberts K. L- Moore R W Back Row: Kealy, A. P.; Morgan, M. D. L.: Corcoran, G. J.; Sonnnners, T. A.; Chehansky, J. C: Linnander, R. J.: Swanberg, R. J. 5.: Olsen, W. L. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Sipka, L. J., Jr.; Kennedy, J. P.: Meckfessel. J. F.; Ogdahl. A. T.; Ares, T. M.; Glvens, L, R, Flynn, T. J.; Heid, W. J. Second Row: Peters, G. W., Jr.: Meyer, M. V.; McGough, C. R.- Thomas L. D Jr • Lyons R L Phelps. M. M.; Duncan, D. F.; Studders. J. P. Third Row: Sellers, W. L.; Wike, C. R., Jr.; Lopez, A. R.; Morgenson, J. E. Harding, W. A.; Splain, M. S.; Miller, D. F.; Moynehan, D. J. Back Row: Schubert, T. F., Jr.; Cosgrove, J. P.; Ustick, T. P.- La graff, K. J.; Youtz, T. H.: Riddle, J. H.; Centei, W. D.; Lemon, R. S.: Sullck. T. E., Jr. 587 TWELFTH COMPANY 2 C (U«t fo Right) Front Row: Swinger, A. W.: Smith, K. C, Jr.; Konty, J. W.; Thoete H. A., Ill; Terebe y, I. J. Second Row: Clirk, I. F.. Jr.; Amrel. F. D.; Gaulle, G. J.; Redd, J. S.; Anderson, W. A.: Simmons. W. A. Third Row: Hughes, H., Jr.; Sterling, S., Ill; Wood, W. A.; Oxford, T. P.: Alio , M. Z.; Heitz, B. A.; Kaye, G. T. Bacl Row: Johnson, P. A.: Copenborger, P. D.: Morrill, P. J.; Bellas, R. C, Jr.; Elwell, R, G.; Barton, J. H.: Duboit, W. D. 588 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Materna. D. A.; Dubbs, W. M.. Jr.; Sabatml, J. F.; Bastian. G. B.; Semple, A. W.; Martin. T. D. Second Row: Burns, J. M.: Bennett, M. R.; Passmore. L. H.; Quigley, S. T., Jr.: Walton P. R.; Haggerson, G. W. Third Row: Cummings. R. E.; Heffler, H. N.; Henry. W. O.; Deuter, R. C: McCrary, M. S.: Johnson. E. H. Back Row: Keegan, L T.; Groncznaclt. R. P.; Harrison, T. G.; Foulkes. R. R,: Horn. N. P.; MacDonald, R. R.: Moeller. R. L 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Marvil, S. V.; Barasha, L. M., Jr.: Kosmicki, J. J.; Wood, W. C; Rnbbms S. E.. Ill: Barretta, S. N.: Brown. R. A. Second Row: Needham. B. H.; Prestrldge, J. L, Jr.; Evans, R. S.; Danesi, M. E., Muniz. F. L; Hogan, J. P. Third Row: Ware, S. J., Jr.; Wilt, R. S.; Woodlan, D. R.; Ward. B. A.; Butler, W. R., Jr.; Neal T. M.; Lear, D. B. Back Row: Wallace, D. S.; Padgett, P. B.; Lee. J. W.; Webster, S. D.; Coffey. P. G.; Mayer, J. F.. Jr. 589 THIRTEENTH COMPANY r (P ' i I I f.:f 2 C (L»f» (o Right) Front I ' ow: ., , Holm, S. R., Jr.; Jomei. D. P.; Gf-jg, F M,. M; Bloct om. R. J. W., Ill; Benedict. C. L: Lango, J. B. Bicli Row: Whalon. J. Gray. G. R.; Wittenberg, R. R. 1.1 " . .!■,, R. L.: Strain, P. F.; Lynch, J, D. Second Row: , ' . .■, -l, I I . Abbot, C. S.; Jr.; Thompson, J. R. Third Row: Ling, J. H.; Brennon, N. M.; Detwller, S. H.: Kim, III; Peterson, D. A.; Rlgstod. D. A.; Hughes, K. E., II; Wilson, J. F,; Bach, R. C: 590 f t.f.f .f, , 3 C (Left to Right) Front Rowr Wright, V. E.; Allen. R. P.: Hollander, T. H.; He J. A.: Bezdeic, D. J.; Cowgill, C. J., III. Second Row: Maior, J. G.: Davison. J. W.; Harklns, M. A., Jr Row: Dabbleri, P. V., Jr.: Eisenbach. C. R., II; Singleton, M. R. Thompson, W. P., Jr. Back Row: Smith, R. C, Jr.; Sherer. W. M.; Tate. D. J.; Barausky. K. P.; Lucas. D. C; Downing, D. A.; Mc- Clendon. J. M.; Christopher. R. B. Conn. J. L.; Johnson, R. R.; Scott. R. F.; Scalzo. J. C. Third Campbell. R. B.; Ogden, D. C; Roll, R. A.; Lange, T. P.; 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Snell, P. S.; Stuedemann, R. O.; Danaher, S. J.; Collins, W. T.; Gunther, M. A.; Oholendt, M. F.; Breeden, G. L., II; Rodgers, C. A. Second Row: Beckwith. R. W.; Holian. F. K.; Olsen. J. F.; Stlmis, G. A.; Mayer, C. W., Jr.; Neville, T. F.; McConnell, L. G.; Dew. J. R.; Farmer. P. C. Third Row: Ober, W. T., II; Wagner, P. H.; Griffin, R. E.. Jr.; Bohlig, J. W.; MItko, S. E.. Jr.; Carlock, R. O.; Pyle, K. L.; Carpenter, H. F.; Klein, J. C, III. Back Row: Cain, D. R.; Curtis, P. J.; Kimball, D. P.; Rasmussen, A. A.; Plyler, C. A., Jr.; Floom, M. H., Jr.; Doyle, J. S., Jr.; Porter. J. M.; Bur- row, B. V. ll 591 FOURTEENTH COMPANY 2 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Fesler. J. B.: Barbero. F., Jr. H. G.: Venuto. C. D.: Majiicot, W, H.: Bloomhall, W. A., II. _. Keller. F. B.: Hardmen. E. R. Bacic Row: McGrath. J S.; Busctibom Wolfe. W. C. E. Loncj, J. A. w. s R. L.: Ill; Po-.man, R. J.; rr.injUt,,, A. M.; Po (■ ' M Second Row: Henderson, Third Row: Hoch, C. M.; Iwosko. G. W., Jr.; Myjok, A. S.; Waterman. C. E.; Reeves. R. N.. Ill; Parctiinskl, E. A.: KImkhamer. D. J.; Leubecker, S. T.: 592 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Wald, D. P.; Philip, G., Ill: Christensen, J. E., Jr.; Martin, M. D.; Julier, D. H.; Pelot, R. E.. Jr. Second Row: Lakefield, B. R.; Hatton, J. J.; Artoniak. P. R,; Hall, K. A.; Ferguson, E. D.; Gouk, R. W. Third Row: McGinn, D. v.: Brown, P. J.; Thompson, J. R.: Purnell, R. H.; Brennan, E. J.: Healy, D. J., Jr.; Clymer, R. E., III. Back Row: Krol. J. J., Jr.; Lawyer, A. E.; Costello, D. B.; Kent, T. R.; Schwarting. S. A.; Huey, C. W.; Markley. T. C; Idslnga. W. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Katsetos, C. L.; Young, M. A.; Myers, D. L.; Climer, C. H.; Rjch W L 111 Orzech, J. K.; Riley, E. W. Second Row: Washer, W. L; Zajicek, J. H.; Davles, D. R.; Dixon, W. P.; Habermehl, F. M., II, boutherland, J. J., Ill; Gates, J. K. Third Row: Holmes, R. T.; Kavale, J. J.; SIkes, J. K.; Coles, J. R.; O ' Connor, B. D.; Lawler, C. C, Jr.; Owens, J. D. Back Row: Burnham, N. C; Wright, C. M.; Swenson, F. A., II; Carr, E. F.; Sullivan, E. J.; Conmy, J. B., Ill; Young, D. K. H.; Ammerman, E. D.; Beck, S. A. - 59.3 i ,! I FIFTEENTH COMPANY 2 C (L«ft »o Right) front I ' -. » i B.: Keeloy, R t ■ ; ' - . ,■, : Second Row; I . . it J, F.: Ho(f. K. L. Jr.: Koons, J. E.; Goidor,, I. S.; Honzi. R. M.; Jenkins, C. E. Third Ro : R. jofi., R. F., Ill; R.ce, T. L.; Herron. S. R.; Ragland, T. C; Spayed, R. C: Burlhead. F., Jr. B«cli Row: Wiley. B. 8., Jr.; Brico, R. G.: Kamp. G. R.; Bandy, R. F.; Markowski, F. J.. Jr.; Tilcomb, R. E.; Matlls, D. W. 594 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Ward, P. C; Witt, T. C. W.: Roeschke. F. C; Smullen, P. F.; Baumberger, H. E., Jf, Second Row: Inman, J. P.; Burns, T. F.. Jr.: Olson, R. C. L.: McBride, W. G.: Tate, W. H.: Brahmstadt, C. A. Third Row: Hamilton, W. H., Jr.; Demarest. H. R.. Jr.; Tolotti, R. L.; Carfagno, F. V.; Gibson, W. S.; Mai, T. E.; Mutty, J. E. Back Row: Principi, A. J.; Fletcher. B. L., Ill: Collins, R. J.; Phelps. J. P., Jr.; Payne J S ■ Gr»»n„» B. E ■ Moor», T. B.: Schmltt, J, P. I 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Kosky, E. L; Hammonds, J. B.; Combs, K. H.; Speer. J. W.; Shaffer, D. A.; N;mmer, D. S. Second Row: Gottschalk, G. F.; Watson, J. C; Blob, K. E.; Peterson, W. H.: Edwards, D. A.; Anderson, R. F.; Psrioquin, P. J. Third Row: Home. K. A.; Kollasch, O. A.; Donofrio, C. R.: Felger. H. V.; Faughnan, K. A.; Stockslager, W. E.; Williams, N. C; Cooley, J. S. Back Row: Byrnes, M. P.; Jones, S. K.; Rauchle, A. J., Jr.; Nelson, R. H.; Moynihan, R. F.; Berg, S. M.. Jr.; Morris, S. A.; Benson, R. D.; Claypool, G. A. 595 SIXTEENTH COMPANY 2 C (Left fo Righf) Front Row: FH gibbons, T. I I ' ill I ; ,j A p. Second Row: Donnelly, W. P., Jr.: Williams, T P.: Gorfleld. R.. Jr.; Owens. R. G.; Burkharl, J. R., II; Pryor, B. C. Third Row: Buchanan, W. J.; Eshleman, D. E.; Farrell, R. K.; Sebn, A. L.; Wios», C. A.; Jamojon. C. P. Bad Row: Dopoy, J. G.; Griosmor, B. E.; Bixler. P. W.; Burko, J. J.; Oman, R. G.; Martin, T. G.; Barry, T. J. 596 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Cazenave, F. F., Jr.; Young, J. J.; White P. L.; Rathbun. R. E.; Kelly, T. W., II; Knight, H. G., Jr. Second Row: Poole, R. D.; Millard. W. J.; Llewellyn, A. K.; Gilbert, A. J.; Wright. B. A.; Gompert, D. C. Third Row: Balestra, L. J., Jr.; Brown, T. W.; Hobbs, J. K.; Lohse. J . R.; Kluckhohn, H. B., Jr.; Glerum, M. D. Back Row: Pruiett, R. E.; Jeffries. C. H., II; Ward, C. H.; Knudson, T. C; Burggren, P. C; Wolcott, H. D.; Smith. E. J., Jr. 4 C (Lett to Right) Front Row Ste U I dI jticry, J. A: H ..ilman, Hilburn, J. E. Second Row; .v, ■ , r ,, ; Hutchins, J. G.; Post, J. R., Jr.; Tippett T L Hough P G Wishard, W. H. Third Row: Dufford, G. C, Jr.; Roberts, W. H.; Jr.; Jacob- son, M. E.; McHenry, S. W Lammers R A Newton, S. L; Howe, W. B. Back Row: Green, W. J.; Thomas, H. C, III; Brad- ford, J. C; Perez, M. A.; Taylor W M Krulis R P.; Corr, H. A.; Honigschmidt, J. O. 597 SEVENTEENTH COMPANY 2 C (UH lo Right) FroM Row: Hastrellor. J. R.; Oibson, I. L.; OnHith, W. D.; Votavo, C. (-., Ill; Himch.ik, U. P. Second Row: Blriimaler, W. B., Jr.; Jordan, R. L.: Bro-.oe M. N.: Porter, T. J.: Salmon. R. C; McKondrIck, J. D., Jr.: Rodriguez, A. J. Third Row: Lincoln, S. A., Ill; Cuddington, M. E.; BlecklcH, W. C; ColHm. R. F.; WlH, R. C; Muldoon, P. M.; Dennis, P. J. Back Row: Boird, L J. M.; Strickland. H. W.; Ginsburg, P. A.; Jesslco. C M., Jr.; Goryanec. G. T.. Ill; Dorjett, H. G.: GUI. R. P.; Boyd, C. A. K., II. 598 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Brown, J. R.; Bender, C. L.; Bryan, G. R.. Ill; Volker. J. R.; Giannotti, J. Second Row: Waller, T. J.; Airlie, J. G., Jr.; Hudak, A. J.: Ryan, S. W.; Mitchell, A. E.; Cover, M. L., III. Third Row: O ' Neill, J. E., Meinhold, A. J.; Porter, R. J.; Tamplln, J. A., Jr.; Brantigan, R. T.; Cathey, M. R. Back Row: Scheu, D. R.; Thompson, P. C; Junek, J. F.; Root, J. F.; Kelly, R. B., Jr.; Peters, J. S. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Schell, B. W.; Yoder, T. H.; Lohman, C. M.; Hopkins, R. J.; Davis, W. R.; Galentine, P. G., Ill Marlin, J, A. Second Row: Willoughby, P. R.; Sieman, H. A., Jr.; Southard, D. L.; Owens, W. W., IV; Carlson, A. A., Jr. Kiernan, L. J., Ill; Kjeldsen, R ' . C.; Froggett, S. J. Third Row: Parker, T. L; Bramblett, J. A.; Leitkam, B. C; Dermody, J. C. Bogle, W. T. R.; Dantone, H. B.; Crabtree, M. C; Phillips, B. J.; MotI, G. P. Back Row: Heckert, C. R.; Harvey, J. R.; Fletcher J. C; Swanson, C. M.; Parda, N. R.; Woodman, W. D.; Beedle, D. E., II; Etter, S. M. 599 EIGHTEENTH COMPANY 2 C (Uh »o Riqht) Front Row: Downey. J. B.: Loret Demola, E. M,; Glllogly. H. J., Jr.; Cotta, N. J.; Coers, M. M. Second Row: Sadd, D. J.; Wright, W. F.: Hale, R. D.. II; Holloy. L. T., Spadafora. W. H.;.Bornier, J. P. Third Row: Verratti, R. N.; Rivamonte, L A.; Ryan, M. R.; Burnham, E. C: Marlutic. M. L.: Baum. S. R. Bad Row: Folqer, T. R.; Johnion, C. D.; Richards, C. D., Jr,; Rompt, R. P.; McGehoe, R. B.; Hunt, A. W., Jr.; Kelley, J. J. Jr.: Searcy. K. J. 600 V i i i n jjj W ii trw 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Torres, R. p., Jr.; Feisel, R. N.; Williamson, R. C. Jr.; Garner, D. A.; Goldstein. Second Row: Colomb, H. P., Jr.; Thurlow, R. S.; Kirtley, R. W.; Renzl, H. R.; Trautman, K. M. Third Row: Furcola, N. J., Jr.; Scholz, H. L; Robitaille, J. A.; Haley, M. C; Rogers, D. G.; Lay, J. P. Back Row: Slaughter, J. T., II; Apple, T. M.; Wear, G. D.; Paulk, M. c . n__:_l- rL c . n--l t d . n ..,:_ a z. E.; Daniels, G. E.; Decker, T. R.; Goodwin, W. G 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Part L. L.; Machen, J. M.; Spicer, H. C, III; Sjostronn, L C; Lucey, J F Pelletier, C. A., McNaughton, P. R. Second Row: Niehus, J. P.; O ' Leary, C. F.; Brennon, R. L., Jr.; Hinsman A. R.; Livingston, W. K., Ill; Wallace, D. W.; Beals, D. A. Third Row: Hunter, J. D.; Mills. J. M Jr.; Rizzardi, D. A.; Bennardo, J. V., Jr.; BIsir, D. C; Webster, E. H. Back Row: Storm, G. A.; Ov Smith, J. R.; Degroot. J. A.; Pease, K. M., Jr.; Frost, W. A.; Jacksland, R. M.; Smith, W. H. Hare J M Jr; D E Lemerande, Haines S G Sidner R W- ndoff, R S Easterlmg, L. R., 601 NINETEENTH COMPANY 2 C (Ltff to Right) Front Row: Jaclion. J. D.; Niss. S. D.: O Ko i.= . ;. ... J... ' -,;._ ., .. !... o,., .,. :., i . V. . Second Row: Polanski. C. M.; McKenno, P. J.: Boyette J. R.: Schwerlnq. R, J.: Lineburg. G. W. Jr.; Geller. R. J. Third Row: Snyder, W. T. D.; Gosline. R. B., Jr.; Arnoult, C. W.; Jones, C. E., Ill; Keefe G. E., Jr.; Hardy. R. W. Bacli Row: Brady. T. J.; Schwarz, W. O. Ogar, W. T.. Ill; Weyen, D. P.; Borgen, L. M., Jr.; Burns, E. J., Jr.; May nsrd. J. D.; Batli. C. R. 602 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Buettner, T. W.; Rossmg, B. W.; Renka, R. P.; Kowalchik, S. M.; Potts, J. S.: Sheldon, J. T. Second Row: Gompf, C. M.; Gordon, A. J.; Walker, H. A.; Jauch, R. R.; Banwarth, C. S., Jr.: Buckley, G. F.; O ' Hearn. M. S. Third Row: Handy, R. D.: Stanek, F. J.; Skjei, S. M., Jr.; Millen, J. C; Jakucky, J.; Stoll, R. M.; Hawthorne. R. E., Jr. Back Row: Rodgers, R. L.; Bates, J. C, Jr.; Priest, D. G.; Sariscak, J. C; Schuler, H. R.; Hodapp. P. M.; Jacobs, G. K.; Culver, W L 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Burthart, M. W.; Slsk, A. J.; Clark, J. S.; Tyler, H. S., Ill; McQjerter, K. L; Leppert, M. E.; Conner. T. A.; Oliver, I. W., III. Second Row: Veiils, J. D., II; Brown, R. M., Ill; Bancroft. B. L; Gmelner, R. C, Jr.; Conrad, R. P.; Berning. R. C; Rugh. J. L., II; Reardon, K. J. Third Row: Lapicola, J. J.; Neyland, R. A.; Foerster, Lee, D. Ivl.; Mullen. M. G.; Peterson, J. K.; Gilleskie, R. J.; Olsen. C. M.; Wyatt, R. E. Back Row: Meier, L. D.; Wlneski, J. A.. Jr.; McHugh. M. L.; Taylor, D. B.; White, H. F. Jr.: Jchnson, Q. C; Kanesky, M. D.; Lawrence, R. E., Jr. 603 TWENTIETH COMPANY 2 C {L«ft (o Ri9M) Front Row: f,no, D. F.; Pfeifer, C. G.: Partoin. W. B.. Jr.: Daly, B. A.: bo;:pln, K A ■ bo.t. . b., Jr. Second Row: Reeb. J. E.: Grant. H. E.: Fulford. C. W.. Jr.; Jotinjon, P. J.: Marrone, S. R.: McKennoy, E. A. Third Row: Sidney, R. W.; Burnetf, R. A.; Sooner, R. L.: Smith. F. L; Taylor, H. M.: Murray. R. E.; Stafford. M. D. Bacl Row: Dudley, S. B.: Wade, J. I,: Campaigne. M. B.: Doyle, D. M.: Powell. J. M.. Jr.; Shubart, W. M., Jr.; SirauH 604 i 3 C (Leitto Right) Front Row: h.chi, R. D.; Wickes, J. R.; WaUh, E. M., Jr.; Wasson, G. C: Meek, C. L.; McNeely. M. H.; Fenstermacher. W. P. Second Row: Cooper, D. L.; Wiseman, C. J.: Havasy, R.: Frye, R.; Rinehart. M. L.; O ' Brien, J. M., Jr.: Young. J. A.: Frazier, J. M. Third Row: Hell, S. T.: Hicks, J. G.: Gentile, D. L; Hansen. K. P.: Chesterman. A. G.; McCcrmlck, B. D.: Dautel. W. A. Bacit Row: McQueen, J. D., Jr.; Ferguson. White, R. P.; Lonesk. M. A.; Samohs. T. J.; Frawley. L. W., Jr.; Lear, G. B.. Jr.; Salisbury, E. A. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: S:oplicni R. E., Ill; Vcnsu.t:, J. D.: Murray, C. W., Jr.; Roberts. W. P.; Walters. M. J., Ill; Second Row: Nibe, R. J.; Mackin, J. J.; Palmer, W. M., Jr.; Walkowiak, V. S.; Moore. L. T.; Herlihy, T. F.; Eaves, R. A., Jr. Third Row: Holly, J. J.; McGuire, J. F., Jr.; McRoskey. J. H.; Garber, G. G.; Coats, M. L.; Sanchez, R. R.; Pease. G. M.; Kirk- patrlck, E. H.; Hay, D. R. Back Row: McKay. J. C: Mortsakis, J. N.; Hagee. M. W.; Black, H. D.; Fetter, T. W.; Brown, J. M.; Gemelli. R. J.; Krupnick, C. A.; Ponder, W. K.; D ' Anna, R. J. 605 TWENTY-FIRST COMPANY 2 C (L«»f fo RigM) FroM Row: HarlnoH. R. J.: Williams. T. J., Jr.; Phillips W 1 , :., ..,11 K M c ' J-,, M. G. Second Row: Hubor. P. M.: Afondt. S. M.: Ingraham. D. N.; BerUlne, K. R.; Williamson J. (...: Uh ,mberi, J. M.. Jr.: tnglo. t. C. Third Row: McCague, J. D.: Dean. L. A.; Blij. J. R.; Bina W. F.. Ill; Lovett. K. D. Back Row: Orser, W. S.: Stephenson. J. W.. Jr.: Holmes. S. M.. Jr.- Wurster, R. F.- Reynolds. T. H., Jr.; Anfle. W. S.. Ill; McCook K. W. . . r 6Ci ,%% ' »%% ' I •iaii. 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Bossert, R. R.: Cometta, R. J.; Fitzger,,,.. -.•. . _■ , , ._ Ill; Kays, J. S.; Shaw, D. R.; Tzomes, C. A. Second Row: Finney, D. H.; Matus, J. F.: Egnotovich, M. M.; Clatworthy, R. J., Ill; Nelson, T. R.: Monaco, A. V.: Fandey, J. Z. Third Row: Patton. B. R., Jr.; Barkley. W. C; Johnson, J. T.; Johnston, R. H., Ill; Annber, R. O.; Goebel, J. A. Back Row: Glynn, D. M.; Selmer, J. R.; McCracbn, W. L.; Moldenhauer, E. W., Jr.; Matthews, D. G.; Arey, S. C; Southworth, T, W. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Westcott, C. T., Jr.; Hamre, P. E.; Cathcart, Candler, L. D.; Hollhan, R. G., Jr.; Hannmer, R. D.; Powell, D. R. Second Row: Samms, F. T.. Jr.; Stewart, J. C, Jr.; Warren, C. C, Jr.; Stejssey, J. M.; Showers, M. J.; Alexander, S.; Toussalnt, T. A. Third Row: Zimmer, D. R.; Kala ' shian, M. A.; Sweeney. O. L.; Chaloupta, A. B.; Curtis, R. E., Jr.; Keenan, R. D., Jr.; Wilson, M. F.; Stlnson, J. A. Back Row: Derby, F. J., Jr.; Taylor. N. R.; Robinson, J. D.; Haines, H. K., II; Stine, L W.; Denson, Taylor, N. R.; Carpenter, R. F.; Snyder, D. C, II. li 607 TWENTY-SECOND COMPANY 2 C (L.f» fo Right) Front Row: Jorcmloh. W. L: Jamison, D. R.; Bryant, A : t. T.: Naye. J. R.: Acker. J. L. ScLond Row: PJiifer, E. K.. Soward. T. C, Jr.: Gorman. G. W.: Oalls, P. W.; Kazlauskas. W. V.; Wilmos. R. . Third Row: Jones. C. R.: Brooks. R. A.: Connor, D. R.: Runquist. U« W:. McQuald, M. J.; HicUy. W. V., Jr. Back Row: Luoneburg, R. L.; Naber, M. E.; Swooney. M. J.; Moore. G. M.; Newklrk. G. L.; Miller, R D. 608 I 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Racely, B. B.; Martin. A. W., Jr.; Stedfield, W. C; Shields. R. J., ili: McCiuskey, W. T.; Brown, B. W. Second Row: Moore. T. W.: Wright, H. A.: Rost. D. L.: Tuttle. K. L.: Fox, D. D.; Church D. E. Third Row: Leroy, D. C: Scott, J. M.; Nanos. G. P.. Jr.; McCarthy, D. S.; Russell, W. T.: Johnson. W. D.; Honour, W. W., Jr. Back Row: Brino, R. T.; Pine, R. H.; Kumer, R. L.; Kellum, W. C: Qulnlan, J. H.; McKee. D. S. fViVtVf II » 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Brown, T. L.; Satyshur, T. P., Jr.; Richardson, H. 8., Ill; Brle;ich, F. R.; Hah.ue,. R. L.; Moore, C. W.. Jr.; Treanor, M. C; Grulli. M. D.; O ' Neill, M. F. Second Row: Sankner, E. J.. Jr.; Tardy, T. K.; Hammarlund. A. E., II; Fossum, A. P.; Genstil. S. M.; Gaffney, P. G., II; Henry, J. B.; Es ' es. I. L., Jr. Third Row: Pelizzari, C. A.; Mewhinney, T. R.; Johnson, J. L.; Arneson, R. J.; Barwick, J. F.; Ilgenfritz. K. W.; Hickinbotham, R. T.; Glover, T. L. Back Row: Wallace, R. A.; Bowden, J. R.; Huggins, R. L.; Wright, M. B.; Warner, P. G.; Frankovich, J. J.; Rawie, K. R.; Vantuyl, J. R. V. 609 TWENTY-THIRD COMPANY 2 C (L«ft fo Righf) Front Row: Greengard, H. H.: [,„;.., :, I., .Vu ,;,.;, K ,, . .. i k, i, t , 1. . I . .dcr. O. J.. Jr. Second Row: Wright, G . M.: Moiei. D. H.: Board. T. R.; Potter. S. C; Lutz. K R. Third Row: RicSord on, D. W.; Baker, D.: Bill. D. S.. Ill: Doubleday. R. J.: Hillabidic, J. H.; Jeclton, D. D. W. Back Row: Sullivan, J. V.. Jr.; Taylor. R. D.: Zondorak. W. M.; Morgan, V. M.; Puckett. D. S.; Glddlngs, L. D.; Fredrlckson, J. A. 6IC 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Gordon, R. J.; Zinc. R. C; Wilson. W. B,; Moore. P. D.: Gay, W. W., Ill; Stevens, D. R.; Vara- sano, F. A. Second Row: Olsen, W. E.; Kramer. S. B.; Mixon, J. P.: Degeorge. B. J.. Jr.; Roe, J. W., Jr.; Raaz, R. D. Third Row: Carver, W. E., Jr.; Hunt. R. D.; Peck. J. A.; Arendas, W. G.; Gray, S. V.; Donga. J. L. Back Row: Lakm, C. R.; Perry. W. S.; Armstrong, R. J.; Santoro, D. J.; McQuinn. D. E.; Hebdon, F. J.; Cooper, D. G. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Clarl, P. S., Jr.; Hayes, T.; H.liman, R. H.; Johnson, J. W.; Chester, R, - l ,1 I F O Malley, K M Second Row: Peterson, G. A.; Nacrelli, M. J.; Christianson. R. E.; Sawyer, W. J.; King, K. K., Jr.; H-mck R C Bowers. J C Third Row: Swart. T. C; Fal. J. S.; Spauiding, B. J.; Fromme, B. C; Bacon, G. W.; McDaniel. S. E Spamtz L E Sandi- son. G. T. Back Row: Knight. G. T., Ill; Clover, R. S.. ill; Schaubel, R. C; St. John, G. F., Ill; Edwards W E Jr N. E.; Farkas, J. A.; Dutcher, B. D., Jr.; Houin, E. J. Walte 611 TWENTY-FOURTH COMPANY 2 C (Left to Ri9hf) Front Row: Levlnion. J. R.; Herrera. H. F.; Sandc, R. I., i.,.„,:.. J. J., Ji.; JuJd,„i, A. A. Second Row: Slpper, J. J., Jr.; Marti- nek. C. A.: Cooper, C. R.: Vanwoerkom, J. R.: Adams. E. W.: Clark. G. G. Third Row: Touve. B. N.; Lothrop, P. S.; Wallace, R. H.. Jr.; McGraw, B. D.: Arjo, A. C; Holler, E. J., Jr.; Matzko. D. H. Back Row: McLendon, J. B.; Hall. J. D.; Rawson. W. A.. Jr.; Forsytho, J. R.; Norton. P. G.; Zvacek. R. D.; Roodhoute A M • t-li ., p r- 612 i 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Israel, S. S.; Fry, E. J.: Hanson, J. P.; Marble. G. P., Jr.; Kuenster, J. E., Jr. Second Row: Phllo. J. F.: Hubbard, R. J.: Colton,. R. L;. Wright, G. E.: Lewis, E. G.: Butvllas. G. J., Jr. Third Row: Sandlln, J. J.: Chmura, J. A., Jr.; Jannlt, A. N.; Womack. J. E.. Jr.; Daniels. C. C. Back Row: Week, R. A.; Stanley. J. W.: Schlerman, E. C; Toppel- berg. A. S.; Rasmussen. J. O.: Welch, D. F. HHV J 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Roach J. H.: L-idouce. R. J.; Gurley. Z. Kumma, H. W., Jr. Second Row: Yankolonls, B. L.; Barker, L. R.; Flarey, III; O ' Neill, J. F., Jr. Third Row: Sundberg. E. A.; Gllsan, D. L.; Richards Steffen, R. C. Back Row: Schneider, D. H.; Stanley, R. R.; Morschauser, Jannlk, A. A. N.: Anderson, J. T.; Si, It--,, M. G.; Whltco, D. J.; A. J.; Vincent, R. P.; Rubin. R. L.; McDowell. W. L., n, W. L; Sacks, B. L.; Gebler, M. P.; Cartwrlght. J. B.; M. C; Speers, T. E.. Jr.; Serley, J. E.; Peterson, R. L.; 613 TWENTY-FIFTH COMPANY 2 C (Lel« to Right) Front Row: Vance, Sears, S. L: i G. M. Bul-izi P. G Second Row: Halm. R. E.: Uitick. P. W., Jr.: Wheeler, h . W. Third Row: W,e«orek, S. G.; Rnloyson, A. R.: Vidosic, R. P.: Bock R, Ryan, J. J.; Maion, C. P.. Ill; FawUs. D.: Mlllor, S. A.; Amon, R. B.; Svalya, P. G. ' -r.oli, J. B.; Cotter, P. S.; L.; Murphy, T. A. Back Row: 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Hudson, J. B., Jr.; Slough, J. J.; Graff, R. J.; Savage, W. F.; Ohman, E. R., Jr.; Perkins. T. W.; Fink, D. A. Second Row: McKlnney. J. A.. 11; Hughes. R. G.; Greer. C. F.; Howe. R. P., II; Felling, C. D.; Lindquist. D. W Third Row: Hughes, D. S.: Tisdale, J. H.; Gatlin, C. E., Jr.; Atkins, J. W., Ill; Lindfors, B. G.; Pfelffer, J. F. Back Row: Tuttle. R. E.; Gaffney, W. A.; Keating, R. M.; Lichtermann R. D. II: Bacon. P. C; Volkman, G. C. II. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Reppa, E. M., Jr.; Rose, J. M.; Kolarcik, K. E.; Frogley, C. S. M.; Foulsham, C. K.; Bone. J. F.; Flynn, T. J., Jr. Second Row: .Simmons, D. F.; Cohen, J. M.; Roberts. R. A.; ReischI, D. K.; Oesterle, P. M.; Perkins, J. M.; Cutler. R. A. Third Row: Dorrian, G. S.; Becker, J. J., Jr.; Pittman. A. R.; German!, T. R.; Guill, G. R.; Dailey, D. L.; Gullbert, S. S.; Ihll, C. B., Jr.; Becker. W. A.. Jr. Back Row: Kidd. R. C; Brooklier, A. P.; BIddlscombe, R. J.; Lindstedt, R. J., II; Cowdrey, R. B., Jr.; Reeves. B. S.; North. Beliech. D. E., Jr.; Sinclair. J. R. 615 TWENTY-SIXTH COMPANY 2 C (L» f to Right) Front Row: Nott • M I. ' •■ ■ W n. K, [).. Jr. Second Row: Mclmsin. F. K., Jr.; Conn, G. R. W.: Ronoldi. H. A.: Sprandc-I. J, T.; L .-t or. T. M.; Donk-y. M. J. Third Row: Whiilccl. R. E.: Friedman, P. G.; Lathcn, D. F.; Scheerer, R. H.; SeJion, N. P., II. Back Row: Emmolt. J. P.. Jr.: Higqins, W. F., Jr.; Schlein, P. B.; Kimball, G. P.; Gillard, J. H. 616 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: tv cCleery, R. A.; Hidut, G. A.; Jensen, M. K.; Treis, R. E.; He Row: De Gruy, C. M.; Ginin, D. W.: Hart, J. R.; Maupin, A. N.: Heredia, A. B.: Andres, S. M Third Row: Witherspoon, J. B., Jr.; Robertson, H. P.; Marshall, G. S.; Mohsberg, S. A " Webb, P. C, Back Row: Mulligan, D. B.: Johnson, L. E.; Beers, C. J., Jr.; Creed, B. Young, T. A.; Barnes, G W I nq, E. L.; Geiger, F. J. Second Chlcoine, R. J.; Waddeli, R. D. Ill; Belnbrink, J. R.; Daly, J. C; S.; Rifenberg, D. L.; Coon, J. M.; 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Vial, T. L.; Zuyus. P. T.; Lesky, E. J.; McLaughlin, A. J., Ill; Osf Scholtens, M. J.; Lewis, R. E. Second Row: Edwards, A. L.; Gysland, W. B.; Mauidln, J. D. D., Jr. G. L; McRoberts, J. S.; Ferenchick, R. J.; Jewell, S. R. Third Row: Weiss, D. A.; Montgomery, J. A. Nelson, S. C: Burgess, B. F., Ill; Dry, M. S. Back Row: Kevan, M. R.; Panchura, M. J.; Lydiard, Spooner, D. F.; Torpey. W. R.; Jones, W. C; Cano, J. A.; Adanns, L. M. r, E. L; Desautels, J. H.; Harford, J. L; Hofwolt, Davis. J. P.; Laroe, P. R.; M. M., Ill; Blair, R. H.; 617 TWENTY-SEVENTH COMPANY 2 C (Uf« to RIgM) Front Row; : „, .,,:,.„., J. S.. Ill; Magnuion, R. R.; Siniil, J. M.; Beosley. J. B.: Wright, P. W.: McBride, W. G.. Jr. Second Row: Swietek. F. M.: Blanchard, F. M.. Jr.; Russoll. B. E.; Ogden. R. W.; Hesser, P. M.: Epstein, S. W. Third Row: Johnson, C. E.; Millard, A. F.; DroJ, D. G.: Crlip, H. L: Deiantlj, V. A.: Wittomoro. M. A. N.: Mai«ner, H. V., Jr. Back Row: Korbet. M. T.: Moloney, E. S., Jr.: Walker, D. R.; Quinn. M. J.: Schnlbbe, D. W.; Barnhart, C. F.: Lewis. W. J. 618 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Vincent, R. A.: Harris. K. R.; Warnock, J. E., Ill: Cray. W. C; Lareau, J. P.; Zinkand, T. M. Second Row: Wakeman, J. G.; Brunson, B. A.; Langston, M. D.; Gajtier, W. K.; Struble. A. D., Ill; Johnson, H. J.. Jr. Third Row: Traub, W. E., Jr.; Ehmer, J. S.; Donnelly, W. R., Jr.; Trompeter, T. R.; Badger, R. S.; Fisk, S. W.; Chryssikos, T. N. Back Row: Bowler, R. T. E., Ill; Halupa, S. M.; Laucks, R. T.; Wayne, A.; Wicks, S. C; Rowney, J. V.; Gravatt, B. L; Carlson, M. W.. Jr. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Kane, W. J.; Paine. W. G.. Jr.; Arcan, S. M.; Little, W. J., ill; Dranchak, J. C; Anderson. W. B.; Polk, M. R. Second Row: Jones, M. A.; Frezzell, J. R.; Becicka, W. J.; Licata, P. J.; Jones, H. W., Jr.; Payne, H. A.; Dugan, D. E. Third Row: Crapps, C. P.; Katauskas. P. J.; Thrush, D. R.; Maxwell, L. D.; Tschirhart, J. T.; Cohlmeyer, C. H.; Hart, S. R.; Delss. W. E.. Jr. Back Row: Frey, S. B., Jr.; Delaney, K. F.; Glantz, R. E.; Ramey, H.; Purcell, J. C; Kindstron-,, E. E.; Caulfield, J. A., Ill; Schmidt, H. E., Jr.; Moore, W. D. 619 TWENTY-EIGHTH COMPANY 2 C (L«f1 to Right) Front Row: " . " d J. R. Jr.: Arthur . . ' . .V ! i F I . ,• R. B.: Dimmig. G. L.; Morgan. E, E.; Nelion. D. J.; Klein. G. A.. Ill; Colo. O. R. III. Third Row: Schmidt, G. E.; Earhart. OReiiley. D. P.: Panoneoult. J. L.: Nuller R. J. Back Row: Gaffney. W. T.; Doyle, T. V.; Trodahl. H. F.; McCullough, C. P. F. H, Jr.: Smy ' h E. A. •■■ Second Row: Carter. J. D.. Jr.; Jacobl, B. R.: Clarice J. D.. IV; Akers, 620 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row; huicornoe, R. F.; Scheber, T. K.; Scherck, C. A.; Kettner. A. A.; Sheldnck. R. C: Beerlandt, L. Second Row: Davis, S., Ill; Rivers, A. D.: Julihn, L. S.: Gehring, J. H.: Martin, P. H.: Hefkin, D. C. Third Row: Pinegar, F. A.. Jr.; Pollara, B.; White, C. C. L.; Adams, E. E., Jr.; Jones. T. R.; Hudson. R. B.: Carver, H. C, III. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Vnpil, D. S.; Boone, L. D.; Lemay. D. M.; Dunn, T. J.; Dickinson, J. D,; M,,;z.i, J. D Vi der- lofske. P. J. Second Row: Irelan, D. W.; Wolford, P. B.; Punches, J. N.; Curtis, R. M.; Boylan, H. G.. Jr.; McCreary. W. E.; RonchettI, G. H.: McGowan. E. C, Jr. Third Row: Petrino, R. A. D.: Dare, J. A., Jr.: Halloran, F. M.; Kraatz. W. H.: Burns, R. F., Jr.; Chisholm, C. I.: Solymossy. J. M.; Tamulevich, C. J. Back Row: Benson, R. E.; Arlett, S. M.: Kling, J. H.; Kuehn, L S.: Snook, J. E.; Maxwell, D. G.; Logue, D. C, Jr.; White, C. W.; Pelaez, M. Y. E. M 621 TWENTY-NINTH COMPANY 2 C (L«ft to Right) Front Row: McGolanck. J. b.. Jr.: bcnoolt.eld. fc. L.; Dodge, M. M.; Bunch, G, D.: Kolcoruda, D. J. Second Row: Marsh, W. I., Jr Felty, J. W. R,: Blinn, G. R.: MIntun, T. L; Simonpietrl, A. C. Jr.: Lope?, M. R. Third Row: Stewart, J. S., II: Rockwell, J. H., Ill; Maniscaico, J. A, Neibit, T. B.: Spilioi, C. H.: Charles, J. R. B cli Row: Moloney, M. B.: Esly, H. L.: Nielsen, R. M.; Hoff, J. L.: Kllqore, S. J., Ill; Bald. R. A, Winter, J. P. 622 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Hansen. J. A.; Conway, J. P.; Kay, D. J.; Naylor, H. D.; Elliott, L. R. Second Row Brown C. E ; Bonnville, L. R.; Wise, W. A.. Ill: Meehan, T. M.; Ramsay, R. L. Ill; Newton, W. H., Jr. Third Row: Voorheis G M ■ E.senhauer, P. R.: Hanley. W. J.; Libbey, M. A.. Ill; Kieley, J. J. Back Row: West, W. D.; Connell, W. L.- Brewer C W • Evans ' W. A., IV: Giffin. H. C; McComas, J. P. , ., . riswm 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: ONeil, M. W.; Larsh, I. G.: Fischer, E. F.: Kelly. J. 8., Jr.; Nieme,.- ■ .--n C. F.. Jr.; Hogan, J. M. Second Row: Frank, T. M.; Mulholland. W. M.; Crawford, J. ' W. ' - Raglin ' K A ■ Hardin T D • Pat ' tee ' i ' □ ' y? " ' ; ■ ■ ' ' - ' ' ■ ' ' ' y ' ' ' - - ' • ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ° ' ' " ' " lompson, R. W.; Waniata, R. P.; Rhodes, J. C, Jr.; ' Grady, M. J.- Medley ' A. R.; Henke, C. B.; Owens, D. N.; Harris. J. L. Back Row: Petersen. T. H.; Cannon, W. J.; S,j||jvan. W. M., Ill- Stone R L Jr.; Pestorms. T. D.; Wright. S. E.. Jr.; Cumnnlngs. M. J.; Hirsch, G. J.; McCartney D R ■ • •■ 623 rmRTIETH COMPANY 7 C ti.t, 0. . P Kf) Fronf Row: M her. J. T.. Jr.: Parks, M. i. .. ,„ , ,. ,. ,, , . ,s, . ' , , % " :A- -j;- C ' P™ " . R- W.; Taussig, J. K.. III. Third Row: HamilVon. R. ' U Jr Clayton! W. B., Ill; i nning P H ' III °° ' ' ' - ' - • ' •- ' ' °« ' ' " « " J- R- • ' ■■■ Healy. M. J.; Shields, S. J.: Burger, J. F.; Ajrey 0. . Second Row: Spencer, K, ■ ■• f " , _ -■■ - ngham, R, C; t24 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Roll, M. D.: Selden, J. B.: Artmann, R. A.. Jr.; Burkhart, A. D.; Shapiro, A. D.; Daughters, W. T. Second Row: Br.jnum, R. C; Rutledge, D. F.; Tucker. R. R.; Kunkel, R. H., Jr.; Gramer, R. L; Bortell, C, K., Jr. Third Row: W- qh» . L.- Wilkerson, T. L.; Overson, A. R.; Broussard, C. W.; Clark, B. L; Kleffer, J. A., Jr.; Earl, R. L.; Williams, M. J. Back Row: Claxton W. T.; Sloan, A. K.; Marshall, J. K., II; O ' Brien, J. J., Jr.; Brandt, W. R.; Laskowskl, E. J.; Stephens, J. F. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Pmaldi, R. A.; Miranda, J. M .: Hanrahan, J. D.: Yate Monroe, G. B. Second Row: Fisher, A. J., Jr.; Moore, K. T.; Owen, S. M.: Linberger, Kosich, J. L.: Riley, F. D. Third Row: Landry, A. M., Jr.; Barber, L R ; Clark W S Jr Stevens C C- Brooke J. R.; Knode, R. B. Back Row: Tillotson, K. D.; Scott, R. M.; Dantzler, H. L, Jr.; R.ttenour Ligino. M. D.: Brown, M. S., II; Costlcw, A. J.: Eberth, R. W.- Boyce, M. T. 625 THIRTY-FIRST COMPANY J 2 C (LeJt 1o RiqM - Gurgel. D. L.: Z " -n-._.. :. t . Stioclc. A. W.: 0. E.: Csllshan. P. A. Bad Row: Orcutt. J. A. . • . ' i I - : , • vV. M., Ill: Dirlcnjo. L. R.; Lc Hull. R. C, Third Row: Fish. L E.: Harlsflold, D. L.; ; Bockhold, G.. Jr.: Brown, C. R.: McDonnell, G. R.i Sr velady, D. E. Second Row. Omohundro, M. J.: Consolvo, J. W., Jr.: Lorden. J. J., Jr.: May. ilfh, R. W. 626 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Kopp, J. W., Jr.: Hickok, J. H.; Knox, J. D.; Christian. L. A.; Kerms, E. A., li; Fletcher, D. B. Feehan, J. J. Jr.; Pellegrin, M. J., Jr.: Second Row: Bibler, S. C: Walker, C. H.; Wright, D. E.; Sullivan. T. J.; Belisle. K. C. Ross, E. B.; Splsso, D. J. Third Row: Schweer, K. W.: Long. P. A. C; Leonard, J. W.: Heely. E. D ■ McSherry W J Jr ■ Blair T. J.: Bolier, M. R.: Anderson, T. J. Back Row: Belden. W. E.. Jr.; Barre. D. A.; Pepper. J. E.; Ryan N R Jr Dobson C L Cutter, R. M.; Farver, R. K.; Andersen. H. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Cook, J. A.; Clark, S. H.: Moseler, D. J.; King, J. H., Jr.: Riley, F. C I L , C Second Row: Dumas, J. M.; Powell, W. O., Ill; Blank, R. A.; Carter, R. L.; Westbrook. W. B.; Vivilacqua T R Rather J J Th ird Row: Carroll, F. A.; Startt, T. L.; Peterson, G. I., Jr.; Schwertrran. J. A.; West, T. B.; Cook, R. E Lofrano T M Back Row: Borowiec. R. R.; Kohler, J. D.; Powell, E. B.. Jr.; Mahumed, K. A.; Dooley, R. F.; Hurley, J. C; Myers C A Nawrocki P. A. 627 k THIRTY-SECOND COMPANY 2 C (Uft fo RigM) Front Row: U;,n„:„ ' u. ,v, ,v ,. . M. i Morgan, W. E., Jr.: Geib, W. R.; Prickett, D. C. Jr.: Oral.. .. ... _. .. .. W. E.. Jr.; Berlt«b;ie. D. F,: Blount. T. E.. Jr Back Row: Rlmany, R. T.: Judelson, A. W Jr. L. v.: Dondalion. P. H.: Morris, R, t.: EsteLi, M.: Bryant, L, W, Second Ro«; J. B.: Cronan, C. E.. Jr.; Murphy. T. E. Third Row: Williams. G. D.: LIngIc, J. C; Taylor, ' .; Bona, R. A.; Fleming, J, W.; Chandler. M. S.; Kowalick, S. J., 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Owen, R. r.l . J-., L,j ' ;, R. M.; Hjrrmgton, D. J., IV; W,n-i, L V. . ' , C tJ Uen, A. L: Candler, D. W. Second Row: Romano, L., Jr.; Spears. O. K., Ill; Jones, H. G.: Ewlng. G. E., McNeal, R. M.; Elliott, W. M.; Henderson, S. J., III. Third Row: Murphy, P. L; Vandivort, W. D.; Heinemann. A. G.. Ill: Fraser. D. R.; Gates, C. G.; Howard, P. G.; Baker, D. Back Row: Diesmg, J. D., Jr.; Dill, R. E.; Murphy. J. L, III; Welch, K. D.; Ryan, J. R.; Roth. M. G.; Davis. R. R. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Phillips. E. L.; Valentine. B. R.; Bartleft. P. R.; Pearson. J. A.; V illlanns. K. L.; Wilt T W Jr. Patterson. J. L; Ash. M. D. Second Row: Hydinger. J. P.; Petersen. R. E.; O ' Connor. T. C; Curran. W. P.; Betten, T W. Collins W. T. Jr.; Triche. E. J.. Ill; Moffett. G. H.. Jr. Third Row: Ford. R. H.; Cook. J. A.; Precht. P. R.; Dempsey, J. G. Duncan. M. J.; Ellis. P. N.; Hulme. W. W., II. Back Row: Howell. J. M.. Ill; Mcintosh. J. E.; Schellhaas. R. B., Jr.; Ahoyt J. A.: Erb. R. S.; Sholars. R. E.; Treadwell. J. N.; Fastabend. G. E. 629 THIRTY-THIRD COMPANY 2 C (Uft fo RigM) Front Row: Grutzius, C. R.; Vorwold, W. J.; Abell, P. B.: Hammond, R. G.: Baltozar. M. A. Second Row: Zveare, D. L: Taylor, R. L., Ill: Prusmaclt. A. J.: Soinicly, A. P.: Ohiorl. E. J.; Kerr. G. L.. III. Third Row: Snalder. R. P.: Wllmarth, L. A.: Olsen. R. A.; Huffman. T. B.: Noble. R. G.: Dyer. B. P. Back Row: Abel, A. P.: Andruchow, P.: Gadberry, R. E., Jr.: Reddinglon, C. M.: Lebrun. K. L.: Kobylk. N. S. 630 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Ov.en:, G. O.: La.vlor, J. C, Jr.: Allen, G. T.: Snyder, S. B.: Miller, C. Q.; Coyle. D. C, Jr. Perley, J. M. Second Row: Lemaster, D. B.; Guibert, J. C. N., Ill: Hontz, E. B.: Fagan, S. J.: Kanive, P. E.: Couch, H. R. Prels, M. J. Third Row: Lister, D. L; Quinlan, E. M.: Ormiston, R. G.: Glasow, R. D.; O ' Connor, T. J.; King, C. H., III. Back Row Natter, R. J.; Roberson, R. M., Jr.: Bost, J. L: FIndley, K. W.: Johnson, J. B.: Perkins, D. R., Ill: Harrington, J. P. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row; McLoone, B. M.: Vath, P. J.; Schwar ' z. J. D.: Hansen, J. C; Ustick. T. M., Ill: Hrabosky, B., Jr.; Crowley, P. B.: Ponessa, A. E. Second Row: Roberts. G. G.: Wood, G. J.: Woodrow, L. J.: Nutwell, G. P., Jr.; Bremer, R. A.; Duggan, R. F.; Hanssen, H. R., Jr.: Gilmartin, J. W., Jr. Third Row: Cahlll, M. J.; Szarkowicz, D. S.: Dilley, D. P.; Schweitzer, R. C: Leonard, E. H.; Ahern, R. T.; Sallee, F. M.; Hansen, J. E., II; Gantley, J. E. Back Row: Kllmp, J. W.; Casey, T. J.; KIpp, F.. R,; Carroll, J. C: Heubach, J. W.; Dwyer, K. R.; Walsh, N. P. 631 THIRTY-FOURTH COMPANY 2 C (LeH to Right) Front Row: Vaughan. D. D.: Colloy, D. V.: Pete. G. A.. Jr.; Haslett. D. B.: Caiazza, A. W.; Bugelski, M. T.: Cordes. A. G. Second Row: Lew;-,. R. H.: DUilippo. W. J.: Ogden. M. L. Ill; Froistad, L. A.: Bafchi. R. H.: Seal. R. E.: Tracey. M. T. Third Row: Fitch, D. A.: KnoH, G. W.; Beakos. J. H., Jr.; Miller. W. A.. Jr.; Sulfaro. J. J.; McFadden. O. C, Jr.; Gibbons. F. W. Bad Row: Loome, J. M.; Palazzo. A. J.. Jr.; Hobbi. R. R.; Day, F. J.; Adams. R. B., Jr.; Bennett, S. N.; Starostecki, R. W.; Duserick. F. G. 632 T I 1 i Cook, J 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: FncI, R. C: Currle, M. P.: Skrotky, R. ., _ E. C, Jr.: Robertson, M.D. Second Row: Hensley, J. M.; Smith, L. W., Ill; Madden, L. U.; Crockett, K. J.; Boaz. L. U.; Koesti, D. R.; Kozuch, B. S.: Goodwin, K. A. Third Row: Paradis, R.; Geismar, D. D.: Maries, N. A.: Frey. M. L.; Tervay, W. H.; Broad- hurst, W. T.: Turner, B. L. Bacit Row: Prouty, C. S.: Cottingham, J. L.; :- " » t i, . u :m:, r c. t,uu n r- i. . n.„„.. S. A.: Calhoun, W. M. lok, J. B.; bliss, K. J.: Ruppert, R. G.; Finney, idden, L. D.; Crockett, R. J.; Boaz. L D.; Roesh. „u M A . c„., t |_ . Tervay, W. H.; Broad- S.: Tabb. D. C, Jr.: Davey. 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Downing, W. M.; Eastman, G. A.: Bahrlnger, J. P.; Ferris. R. L.; Ball, Rlmel. L. A.: Bishop. J, L.; Sager. D. A. Second Row: Adrianse, W. M.; Makl, R. L; Strickler. R. C; T. M.; Rice. A. H.. Jr.: Tirrell, W. B.: Hogan, W. L.. Jr. Third Row: Anderson. J. F., Jr.: Watts. H. F. J. F.: Dunn, J. T.: Lemery, G. V.: Pitts. J. L. IV; Schmidt, G. W.; Elliott, L. B. Back Row: Sabadle, P. A, W. R.: Hicks, S. T. W.: Wilson, S. N., Ill; Whitcomb, L. J.: Hardy, T. R.; Dozier. E. C; Mrozak, L. J. M. E.: Russel, J. D., Jr.; O ' Brien, J. P.; Weaver, , Jr.; Culien. J. S.; Kern, : Taylor. M. G.; Metzger. 633 Lk THIRTY-FIFTH COMPANY 2 C (L«»» to Right) Front Row: Tebrich. C. D.; Morris, W. T., Ill: Maxwell. R. L.: Bryan. P. K.; Horn, W. A. Second Row: Barnes. J. W.. Jr.: Ryan, C. J.. Jr.: Caldwell, D. B.: Smart, R. V.: Power. O. K.. III. Third Row: Clccarelll, C. A.: Mason, J. H.: Coffin, C. E., Ill; Becker, G. L: Draper, J. J.. Ill; Sherman. G., 11 ' Back Row; Eubanks. T. I.: MIchaux, R. L,: Hough. J. A.; Johnson, R, F.: Morris, W. T., Ill: Lewis, T. M.; Nolta, F. L. 634 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Barber, J. C; Arnold, G. A.: M.JJ.m, Vv. !-i_: R,„,l, F, E., Cdnn,idy, l,. R.; De Jonghe R G- Mills, E. H. Second Row: Martin, J. R.; Wilson, P. R.: Case, S. L.; Nelson, W. J.. Jr.; Hanscum, R. C- McKinney J C ■ Ellis ' D. R.. Jr. Third Row: Williams, J. B., Jr.; Perry, J. H. D.; Snaith. M. J.; Sutton, M. R., II; Penque, C. W.; White C f Bacli Row: Thornton. A. R.; Castle, H C, Jr.; Prahl, C. S.; Brady, M. F.; Donaldson, T. J.; Kelly, M.. Ill; Griffen R D Jr 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: O ' Banks, C. C; Strouse, R. D.; Shaw, K. fv Colbourn, T. A. Second Row: Ylitalo, J. A.; Relmert, R. C; Quidort, E. J Sorice. S. L. Third Row: Armstrong, A. W.; Moser, D Clefton, G. A.; Dudderar, R. A., Jr. Bat Stough, S. R.; Brown, J. P.; Tucker, G. E.; Murray, T. P. Bauman, R. D.: Erricl.son, W.; McSweeney, M. D .. ._., Y« . ., Doolin, E. H., Ill; Osth, J. A.; Robblna, T. S -==■. -• E., Jr.; Fontz, C. R.; Tuck. W. D., II; Sweatt, W. M., Jr.; Spitzer, L. N, Back Row: Nolan, R. G.; Jett, D. C: Pickett, L L.; Zane, W. G., Jr.; Snavely, W. W, Jr 635 THIRTY-SIXTH COMPANY - a«Hi n H RBW ' . C (L.. .0 Ri,HO F.O. Row: D.cH C. M. Sch.de. D. .: KuecMe, . .: G.i.o W .: - " owe.. W P. econd Row: PP ' ; " , H ti ;:l„:-b. !:i.-Bln. rrti-RC : ;JTl:°Sn; e.: t: L ' k:! : ' : Be,,, «. M. Ko„e.nl, A. H.. ..: Ho.. A. L., .. Lecn.d. W. N., Jr. 636 3 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Fantauzzo, R. A.; Ryalls, M. R., Jr Oshiro, N. H. Second Row: Cano, C: Mies, R. W.; Cline, J. H.: David. M. J.. Jr.; Thompson, G. H.: Gillease, D. B.: Schissler, P. Goedert, W. W. Back Row: Cassell, R. W., Jr.; Bomarlto, D, M. ; Till, J. E.: Cilnan, G. S.: Mjr,: ,r,. R. P.; Schodowsici, T. M Beaty, D. C; Tabbert, G. D.; Hannon, J. N. Third Row F., Jr.; Lawson, P. G., II: Harrell, S. L.; Lang, R. E. Balclclla, R. L; Rosselle, C. J.: Edwards J M ■ Beamer R L 4 C (Left to Right) Front Row: Davis, D. L.; King, J. S.; Schafer, J. J., Jr.; Davis, N. C, II; Corey, R. O., Jr., Fry, J. F., Adams, D. E., Jr. Second Row: Buie, J. E.; Johnson, L. E.; Thompson, D. M.; Fishman, G. L.; Scott, R. P.; Vasiliaukas, A.; Smith. ' L. E.; Naedel, R. G.; Finefrocic, C. G. Third Row: Dominick, A. S., Jr.; Mumford, P. R.; Anderson, S. G.; Webb, R. T.; Reeber! C. J.; Johnson, S. A.; Bur ion, C. H.; Church, J. H.. Jr. Back Row: McMahon. D. D.; Kratovil, E. W.; Beckis, R. L; PLetscher, J. H.; Satterfield, G. T.; Ludwig, J. E., Ill; Dicarlo, J. B.: Taylor, L. L.; Johnson, J. B. 637 638 i 1 %Sm 639 l%it- s» iii ' ' - ' _-i: •.rv i ' l 1 A ! »-■■»-•■ PH» Ati G ?f£.Y ST. -« ' ; ' 5 r ' J » Jf . 641 A hook the size ol llir l.ii(k Haji i of necessity the [)rochKl of many people. Il ha.s l)eeii my good fortune and pleasure to work with a dedicated group these last three years in the production of this, the 1965 LUCKY BAG. To the Taylor Publishing Company and Mr. Fred Koger and Mr. Henry Wittich go thanks for the layout and printing of the hook. Much of the photography credit must go to Mr. Harry Horton of Apeda Studios. The excellent paintings for the divider sheets were most graciously done by Mrs. Myrto Horton. Particular thanks nnist go to our officer representative Cdr. Harold F. Tipton who sweated through the production with us and helped smooth the way a number of times. Finally, to the staff which gave of its own time and effort to produce the book itself, goes the credit of a pul)lication of which they can be justly proud. ' A 4 . et m Editor-in-Chief The Staff of the 1965 LUCKY BAG Lee Watkins Business Manager Roy Ahlgren Managing Editor Phil Reed Advertising Andy Fahy Circulation John Bloomer Photography- Skip Gunther Section Editors Al Kasper Steve Mladineo Mark Muhsam 642 Graduates Congratulations, Best Ulishes, and Thank Uou! Thank you for giving us the pleasure and opportunity to serve you with your class rings. MINIATURE WITH SETTING 198. MARQUISE DIAMOND SOLITAIRE. May we further serve by helping you select your Balfour masterpiece miniature, the traditional way of conveying your intimate message. There is no finer ring than this, and for this you want the finest. Jeweled miniatures are available in a wide variety of handsome combinations. Precious and semi-precious stones may be incorporated to suit your individual taste. Request for special designs using your own diamonds will receive prompt attention. WEDDING RINGS to complement your miniature may be obtained in matching designs. These may be with or without jewels, and contoured to fit the outline of the mini- ature ring, or are available in the conventional style. WILBUR G PFORR Vice President. Academy Sales 55 Northern Boulevard Greenvale. Long Island, N. Y. COMPANY HENRY WITTICH III Regional Representative 1200 Havenwood Road Baltimore 18, Maryland and Carvel Hall Annapolis. Maryland 643 An oasis at Fifty-fifth and Fifth? g Many people don ' t want to get caught up in this whole cold chrome world. One good way to avoid it is to stop at the St. Regis. Here, we still believe in the international traditions of fine service, unexcelled cuisine, sincere warmth and genuine hospitality. Our staff is highly dedicated to filling the needs of our guests with grace and elan. Our rooms |P are spacious, elegantly appointed and supremely - comfortable. In the midst of New York ' s mechanized, impersonalized room boom, the St. Regis remains a gracious and refreshing oasis at Fifty-fifth and Fifth. For reservations, PLaza 3-4500 Copley News Service- Covers All the Seas Wherever the Navy and Marine Corps Fly the Flag. EUROPEAN BUREAU, Paris WASHINGTON BUREAU Washington, D.C. MIDWEST BUREAU Springfield, Illinois WEST COAST BUREAUS Sacramento, Los Angeles, San Diego CENTRAL AMERICAN BUREAU Mexico City SOUTH AMERICAN BUREAUS Caracas, Rio de Janeiro, Buenos Aires FAR EASTERN BUREAUS Hong Kong, Tokyo MIDEASTERN BUREAU Beirut MIAMI BUREAU Miami, Florida Jy? iu)s Hotel St. Regis To The Graduating Class — A Well-Earned Salute! 644 EDGE EDO QUALITY is the priceless extra inherent in the highly sophisticated line of Edo-built sonar, communications, navigation and ASW systems . . . airborne weapons . . . and submarine components which are helping the submarines, surface ships and aircraft of the Navy to insure the invulnerability of the free world. In Navy service, Edo quality means the best there Is. 645 OAMLEN for maximum equipment availability use the products which have been accepted as the standards for the marine trade for preventing sulfur and vanadium corrosion in oil fired boilers QAMLENOL DUAL PURPOSE for improving the burning charac- teristics of fuel oil and for inhibiting the formation of sulfur and vana- dium corrosion GAMLEN " XD the safe dry acid for removing water scale deposits in boilers QAMLEN Df for the rapid removal of fireside deposits in oil fired boilers lEACLEAN 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 | gN CHEMICAL COMPANY 321 Victory Avenue, South San Francisco, California, Telephone POplor 1-2600 646 How to air lift heavy, highest priority loads to aircraft carriers at sea ■ ■ ■ ■ design an aircraft that will carry sufficient cargo tonnage, provide maximum range, cruise at over 300 miles per hour, take off and land aboard aircraft carriers ranging far at sea and, once aboard, will fold its wings to a span of just 30 feet. The C-2Awas recently accepted by the U. S. Navy, the thirty-fifth Grumman aircraft to be specifically designed for naval use. And the 24,500th aircraft produced forthe U. S. Navy by Grumman. Grumman has been a partner with the Navy for over a quarter of a century. Today, Grumman activities have expanded into projects which span the scientific spectrum and, as always, Grumman maintains the habit of trans- forming advanced ideas into reality. GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION Bethpage, Long Island, New York 647 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 648 U.S. Naval Academy midshipman, 15 years after graduation. After a midshipman finishes four years of studying to become an officer, what comes next? A lifetime of study. As one of the lead- ers of his country, he must constantly keep abreast of advancing technologies in a world that is going to get more and more compli- cated. A good officer will remain a student throughout his career. NORTHROP Builder of the T-38 trainer 649 ASW HUNTERS SEE... KILLERS KILL with new ASA-16 DISPLAY SYSTEM Part of the Magnavox Company ' s contribution to the Navy Anti-Submarine Warfare Program ... an Airborne Display System — designed — and now in production. . . to give the Navy better operational capability through Better equipment. Magnavox is proud to be a part of the hunter-killer team. £-__ ' i m: ' -. .— • ■ S; ' :- . -- - J 1 ' - ' ' .-■ .T;, ' ? S yftf f 1% l tt ■ z:: ' - " ' " t? " i ■ i - - ' ' .-. ' - -■ :. E " - " ' ' ;., ;i ■ S i . ■ «w- - . " • r. i -S " - - ■ cw v- " V 5 - • " T? " . ' . . ,- -. c . " •ft i . • " " ' ' - r . ■ - ■• - " . , ' ' " " r ■ ■ . - v ■ .r - !!W . ' i ■■■v- . RMIS HRa v_% I I CI g n a COMMUNICATIONS DATA HANDLING 9i; mi: TMB MAGNAVOX CO. • O ■ P T. GO • Gove rnmc n I ati d 1 II d u sir ial D ivi siu n « FORT WAYNE, IND. 650 For rugged marine service here ' s an exceptionally good flax packing . . . ANKORITE 387-F For ship propeller shafts against salt water or fresh, Ankorite 387-F is unsurpassed. It can- not break down under hydraulic pressure because its interior is impervious. It has a resilient Ankoprene synthetic rubber core which is bonded to the inner braids with a water-tight binder. A portion of the liquid may be absorbed by the soft outer braid inter- spersed with soft lead wires, permitting a durable, low friction contact without impair- ment to shaft surface. Ankorite 387-F is also excellent for circulating pumps, high pressure hydraulic apparatus, hydro-turbine shafts, and water works pumps. For high or low pressure; temperatures to 200°F. Sizes V4 " and up. Furnished as ring packing or in coil form on reels. THE ANCHOR PACKING COMPANY General Offices . . . Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Factories . . . Manheim, Pa., Elkhart, Ind., Montreal, Can. BRANCHES AND WAREHOUSES IN ALL INDUSTRIAL CENTERS " pi nacu and " TfCeteiUic " Pac iMfA fxm Sve ?Mdu iirca6 Pu t uKie PACKING OF EVERY KIND FOR NAVAL AND AEROSPACE SERVICE c 651 A ' -tn Any car that is this responsive, obedient and satisfying to drive simply has no right to be this good looking. It ' s pure car, this 1965 Bonneville, but not everyone goes where you point, stops v hen you say. Satlsfy- appreciates a swept-hip perimeter frame and all those mechanical things. So we sculpted a quick, bold Pontiac look for the watchers while we engi- neered a quick, nimble Pontiac car for you drivers. Responsive? Just order our new Turbo Hydra- Matic with our lean new Trophy V-8. Obedient? This car ing to drive? We don ' t know which ' ll please you most: our even smoother Wide-Track ride. Bonneville ' s utterly elegant Interiors, or knowing only one other fine car outsells this most luxurious Pontiac. You can decide that for yourself, at your Pontiac dealer. PONTIAC FOR ' 65 year of the quick wide-tracks 01 He SEE YOUR AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER GE 652 OUR SYSTEM IS BUILT ON TEAMWORK AtGT E, research, manufacturing and operations work closely together in serving the public interest. Research develops new ideas. Manufacturing translates them into products Our operating companies put them to work for the community. It is this common aim and unity of purpose that assures the public of new and better communications services in the quickest, most economical way. By operating as a fully integrated system, GT E not only benefits the total community but furthers its own growth as a major communications company serving areas in 33 states. GEE GENERAL TELEPHONE ELECTRONICS W 130 THIRD AVE.. N.Y. 10017- GT5E SUBSIDIARIES General Telephone Operaimg Cos. in 33 siaies • GT E Laboialones • GT E Imefnaliooal ■ General Teleohone Direclory Co. • Aulomalic Elecmc • Unkurt Electric ■ Sylvania Eleciric 653 Admiral David L. McDonald, USN 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. 654 11 A Salute to the Class of 1965 Ever since the original Curtiss Bi-Plane in 1913, the U. S. Navy and Curtiss-Wright have worked together to keep our Navy ' s defenses strong. In 1965, as for the past 52 years, Curtiss-Wright is proud to be asso- ciated with the U. S. Navy. Today, in the age of aerospace, we continue to work to help strengthen our Navy ' s striking forces with aircraft propulsion systems; missile components; structural ribs, peri- scope tubes and control simulators for nuclear- powered submarines as well as VTOL aircraft and training simulators for sea and air. On this, the 10th anniversary of nuclear-powered vessels, we pledge our support in new technological advances to the Class of 1965, and look forward to our second half century in service to the U. S. Navy. Curtiss-Wright Corporation Vood-Ridge New Jersey 655 Granny Garnt7 Calloway Gnbbs Jeremiah Van Allen III Moira LaTour Tex Kmcaid Far ' -;. Harriet Harassed Can you tell who owns the 1965 Falcon? Here ' s a test we think you ' ll have some fun wiih. Pair the people on the left with the Ford Motor Company cars pictured below. But remember, people ' s tastes in cars are wide and varied. That ' s why we at Ford Motor Company make 72 models available in our eight great car lines. From Mustang to Lincoln Continental there ' s a car to suit everyone. See what we mean by visiting your Ford or Lincoln-Mercury dealer. He ' s got a car just right for you, too. Mustang Mercury Comet . .NSWERS: Granny Garntz — this durable grand old lady made Comet — the World ' s Durability Champ — her personal choice. Calloway Gribbs — nothing but the private world of a Thunderbird would do — pop art sales have never been better. Jeremiah Van Allen ill — what else but a Ford Galaxie oOO LTD for a scion of the times. Moira LaTour — " Make mine Mercury, " says M ' lira, " now that it ' s in the Lincoln Continental YOUR CHOICE ' 65 CARS ARE FROM. ncoin Continental tradition. " Tex Kincaid — he ' s really from Hoboken and doesn ' t drive but likes to .stand near a Continental. Farley Fastback — he ' s no hot rodder, likes gas savings instead, up to 15 ' i greater fuel economy in the ' 65 Falcon. Harriet Harassed — a mother of six needs plenty of room and a Fairlane 500 wagon fills the bill. Mervin Milton — Merv found the Mustang hardtop hard to top. MUSTANG • FALCON • FAIRLANE • FORD COMET . MERCURY THUNDERBIRD • LINCOLN CONTINENTAL Merlin Milton vt D ' ,NE»S MUGlC MOTOR COMPANY ,%» AI T " f I jS, MOTOR COMP»N» PHW ' LlON. NCW VORR WORLD S I 656 High Point, the U.S. Navy ' s first operational hydrofoil, is the largest craft of its kiml using a wholly submerged foil system. It was built for the Bureau of ships under contract by Boeing. Capability has many faces at U.S. Navy twin-hulled, jet-propelled Navy QH-50 anti-submarine helicopter. The U.S. Navy ' s new UH.46A transport test hydrofoil also built by Boeing. powered by Boeing T50 turbine helicopter, built by Boeing ' s Vertol Division 657 658 659 Congratulations to The Class of 1965 from Wd " ' Official Photographer to the UNITED STATES NAVAL ACADEMY Your negatives will be kept on file for your convenience in reordering 250 WEST 54th STREET NEW YORK 19, N. Y. JU 6-5755 660 MADE IN THE TRADITION OF CRAFTSMANSHIP that goes back to the early days of fine shoemaking, the sterling quality of Stetson shoes has earned lasting Navy approval and loyalty. Many Navy men have formed, at the Academy, a lifelong preference for Stetson comfort, fit and eye appeal — in service and out. Black Calf, Style No. 1202. If your Navy Exchange can ' t supply you, Stetson will ship shoes to any officer, anywhere, on an open account basis. 661 Ok If you ' d just spent fifty miles twisting down a mountainside in this ' 65 CORVETTE, you ' d be taking the words right out of our mouth about its new 4 -wheel disc brakes. Praise comes easily to Corvette ' s big caliper-type disc brakes. They ' re fade-resistant, heat-resistant, water- resistant and fuss-resistant. Adjustment and maintenance? What adjustment and maintenance? These discs can get along swell with- out much help. All this peace of mind i.s standard equipment on all ' 65 Corvettes, But even this d(x»sn ' t complete the im- provements. We ' ve added the new 396-cubic- inch Turbo- Jet V8: 425 hhp at 6400 rpm with 415 Ib-ft of torque. You can order it, or a . ' 3(X)-hp, ;}5()-hp, or Ramjet fuel-injected 375-hp V8. As for appearance, it ' s brushed up. Smooth new hood, magnesium-style wheel covers, new grille design, func- tion.TJ front fender louvers and a revised interior. We didn ' t change all those lovely items you can .specify, like 4-Speed fully synchronized transmission, cast aluminum wheels, and Positraction. All in ;ill. Corvette for ' 65 adds up to a lot more car in every way. Which we think is the best possible reason for changing it. CHEVROLET Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit, Michigan 662 You Can. Count on Us... Quality Costs No More at Sears SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO This is a Sears Credit Card. You too, can have one and with it you may charge your purchases in almost 2,000 Sears Stores and Catalog Sales Offices . . . and if you are in the National Capital Area, shop at 30 Parole Plaza, Annapolis, Md. 267-81.31 2800 Wilson Blvd., Arlington 527-4900 Alabama Ave. at Naylor Rd. S.E. (20 58.3-. ' 5100 911 Bladensburg Rd. N.E. 2) 399-7500 Wisconsin Ave. at Albemarle N.W. ( 16) 362-1122 8455 Colesville Rd., Silver Spring 589-9010 RIGHT DRESS! FLORSHEIM 5HOu5 when the occasion demands the very finest! Shown: The Kenmoor, 92611; plain toe blucher in black cashmere calf; in hand stained brown, 93603. THE FLORSHEIM SHOE COMPANY Makers of lirte shoes lor men ond women A Division of Internolionol Shoo Compony 663 NORDBERG UNDER LICENSE AGREEMENT WITH SULZER BROTHERS LTD. OF WINTERTHUR, SWITZERLAND, NOW BUILDS TYPE RD DIESEL MARINE PROPULSION ENGINES IN SIZES TO 27,600 HP FOR SHIPS POWERED IN THE U.S. A. NORDBERG MFG. CO Milwaukee, Wisconsin THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS. INC. A bonafldo non-profit organization founded in 1888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering, MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE STUDENT: $3:00 annually — to undergraduates 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 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, D. C. 20005 5fe. : ?2:S!S;iSzi? aCf, ap y C i4i ;l%%%t V N NEWPORT BEACH • CALIFORNIA Manufacturers of Clayton Automatic Valves and Controls for the modern Navy. U f S iNTfRfllSI 664 Northern Ordnance Division FMC CORPORATION Hydraulic Machinery • • • Gun Mounts • • • Guided Missile Launching Systems MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA FAIR WINDS and SMOOTH SAILING to the NAVAL ACADEMY GRADUATING CLASS OF 1965! DEFOE SHIPBUILDING COMPANY BAY CITY MICHIGAN am 665 CAREER OFFICERS you nave mail service you can nave tne FULL BANK SERVICE of Riggs National Bank whether you are in Washington, D. C, or some remote corner of the world, you can have the comfort of knowing that your finan- cial affairs are being handled by one of the largest banks in the world. Savings accounts, checking accounts, bank- by-mail, trust services, and money for prac- tically any good purpose are part of the full bank service available to you through Riggs National Bank. Serving Washington and ihf Armed Forces since 1836, we are proud to have served such distinguished people as Admiral David Farra- gut. General Winfield Scolt and Dr. Samuel P. Langley . . . we ' d be proud to serve yrju, also. TL RIGGS NATIONAL BANK OI= WASHINGTON, U.C. • POUNDHD 1836 LARGEST BANK IN THE NATION ' S CAPITAL M-n.l.., I ' ..J,,.,I I).. ,1 ln.,Mr..n.. ' I. ' . r,..„.,l ,.... .. I ' . ' J... I I). ' .1 In Mc.»l.f.-I .•J.ral K. ,v. Sy.lc 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 cufi 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 lon ger. (,uf1 I .nks .nn,l Tip Holder made wilh an (ivi-rlay iif 14 ' Karal (iold. FINK QUALITY JKWKLHY F.vrning Jewelry • Cug l.inki • Tie Holdris • Hell Hurkln From l.t.OO lo $2.S,(K) plus lax Availalile wherever fine jewelry is sold. Krkmknt Co. Nkwakk .1, Nkw Jersey k 666 i Sorting out real target information from the rest of its watery environ- ment is one of the most complex problemsof antisubmarine warfare. This year ITT was named systems manager for the new Atlantic Undersea Test and Evaluation Center (AUTEC) that will be the principal U.S. Navy facility for checking out ASW weapons sys- tems. AUTEC will be an " inner space " range, the first capable of precision tracking in an underwater atmosphere of great distance and depth. ,11 If Is it fish or foul play? Soon the whole range of ASW problems— detection, classification, pinpointing and destruction— will be examined in a controlled, yet authentic, marine environment. AUTEC will be 100 miles long, 20 miles wide and 6,000 feet deep. ITT will lace this ocean area with hydrophones and other sensitive instruments, erect tracking gear to permit thorough underwater eval- uation of such advanced ASW weapons as SUBROC and ASROC. ASW is not new to ITT. World War Ms HUFF-DUFF system that pin- pointed U-boat radio transmissions, no matter how brief, was an ITT development. In 1957, after solving the problem of high density storage of multi- channel analog information, ITT developed equipment to record underwater acoustical environ- ments. Now, ITT sonar simulators using tapes of actual conditions can train uptolOsonarmenatonce. Currently, ITT isdeveloping DINAH, an advanced underwater detection system based on electro-magnetic principles. International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation. World Headquarters: 320 Park Avenue, New York, New York 10022. THESE ITT COMPANIES ARE ACTIVELY SERVING U.S. DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAMS: i ITT am 667 Compact, powerful YARDNEY SILVERCEL ' , SILCAOS and SEACEL " Batteries are chosen by the U.S. Navy to propel advanced submarines and modern homing torpedoes, and to power undersea exploration equipment of all types. YARDNEY ELECTRIC CORPORATION " Pioneers in Compact Power " ® 40-52 Leonard Street New York 13, New York Pat nt Grant»d and Ptndmg A 1 NDUSTRIES, INC. 113 ASTOR STREET - NEWARK, NJ. 07114 " Fabf cafofs of Precious Metals in All Forms " r y j -a 668 TO THE NAVAL ACADEMY CLASS OF 1965 GREETINGS and BEST WISHES from OUR FOURTH SEACOAST in the HEART OF THE CONTINENT THE AMERICAN SHIPBUILDING COMPANY Chicago — Lorain -Toledo General Offices: Lorain Ohio ir The Robvon 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 deterrent 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 669 1 1 I ( 1 T - Americans Oldest and Foremost Makers of I ' niforms . . . Since ft2t 670 -Cr Sopliers of Fine Uniforms to Military Schools and Colleges ' ClCifr i jtuiA cM i RETAIL STORE, 1424 Cheilnut Street, Phlladelphio 2 CONTRACT DIVISION, 2 DeKolb St., Norrltlown, Po. 671 ff ANDERSON BROS. CONSOLIDATED GO ' S., INC. CURRENT SUPPLIERS OF WHITE WORK SUITS FOR THE NAVAL ACADEMY 1907-1965 DANVILLE, VIRGINIA L onaratuiationA ncl l eit l l idhed ' 9 Do DL Ciau Of 1965 from THE ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INSURING ASSOCIATION Formerly (1887-1962) THE ARMY CO-OPERATIVE FIRE ASSOCIATION Fort Leavenworth, Kansas FOR 78 YEARS THE PACE-MAKER FOR OFFICERS IN THE FIELD OF NON-PROFIT INSURANCE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY World Wide — Lowest Net Cost TWO KINDS OF STRIPES KNOWN AND RESPECTED EVERYWHERE U. S. NAVY AND PRISMO SAFETY. PRISMO SAFETY CORPORATION HUNTINGDON, PENNSYLVANIA Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1 965 - A NAVY FRIEND - 672 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. ABT CAP COMPANY, IXC. 720 BROADWAY. EW YORK 3. N. Y. Best Wishes CLASS OF 1965 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 I; Corp. 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 IT ' S HILBORN-HAMBURGER, Inc. 15 EAST 26th STREET NEW YORK 10, N. Y. 673 m 1 Friendliest drink on earth 674 COMPLIMENTS COLUMBIAN PREPARATORY SCHOOL " The Service- Academy Prep " Established 1909 Washington 9, D. C. •K •K •K • ••• • • « 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. • •• • • ••••• •tc WHY WAIT TILL YOU ' RE 10,000 MILES AWAY? Discover Our Banking Services for Navy Personnel TO DAY BANK BY MAIL — You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simpiy allot part of your pay to a savings account at The Seamen ' s. Don ' t take chances on spendmg or losing the money. Vou 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. Now ' 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. Kowlinfi Green Office; Beaver St at New St., New York 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK Mrmher Ffdrral Drpnsit Iniuraruf Corporation SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS 675 ■jji-imRv- CO n p u ' •nnVRL ARCHITECTS • mARinE EHGinEERS ■ mfiRinE SURVEYORS • 1 N«w York 21 WEST STREET New York 6, N. Y. WHitehall 3-2870 Cable: Henryco Philadelphia 401 NORTH BROAD Philadelphia, Pa. WAInuf 5-1755 inc STREET IN SMALL SPACE AEROFIN Sm -fc Heating and Cooling Coils • High ratio of surface area to face area • High air velocities without excessive friction or turbulence rrf-ROflN Corporation ?0? Gx etwNay Ave., Syracuse 3, N. Y. PITTSBURGH METALLURGICAL COMPANY A Division of Air Reduction Co., Inc. General Offices: Niagara Falls, New York Sales Offices: Paulsboro, Pittsburgh, Cleveland, Chicago and Detroit Producers of Ferro Alloys and Metals P an(s af: Niagara Falls, New York, Charleston, South Carolina, Calvert City, Kentucky GIBBS COX, INC NAVAL ARCHITECTS AND MARINE ENGINEERS NEW YORK 676 THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION Navy Department Washington 25, D. C. Organized July 28, 1879 . " Midshipmen Nov; Eligible Death Benefit $11,000 Membership Over 44,000 Assets — Approx. $76,000,000 Serving The Needs Of Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard Officers and Their Dependents For Over Three-Quarters Of A Century Dollar for Dollar You Can ' t Beat PONTIAC " Ask the Previous Class ' (T VOLVO TEMPEST Marbert Motors, Inc. 284 West Street Annapolis, Md. Phone 263-2387 WELCOME ABOARD THE U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Greets if CLASS OF 1965! As it joins the ranks of alumni Who long have rendered distinguished service to OUR COUNTRY-OUR NAVY-OUR NAVAL ACADEMY y 677 Sttwoth Sailing to the Class of 1965 MARINE ENTERPRISES, INC. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Marine Consultunts and Operators of Ocean-Going Tankers Rear Admiral H. A. Flanigan, USN (Ret.) S. C. Loveland, Jr. KINGSBURY i. J ' ' ° W-. Salutes 1 1 ( The future Officers who will command and oper- ate the vessels of our great fleets. RUST PREVENTIVES We ore proud of the fact that Kingsbury Thrust and Journal Bearings will be vital equipment in their ships. 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. ■B j M " .-— BNjMBwaik- Write today for our rust preventive data charts which give complete details for Tectyl applications. VALVOLINE OIL COMPANY Division of Ashland Oil Refining Company KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS. Inc. Philadelphio 24, Pa. Home Office: Ashland, Kentucky • Refinery: Freedom, Pa. Branch Offices: Los Angeles, San Francisco, Port- land, Seattle, New York. Cincinnati. Atlanta. Detroit. We believe that peaceful co-existence is best maintained by being too tough to tackle MASON HANGER-SILAS MASON CO., INC. ENGINEERS and CONTRACTORS Designers of Explosives Processing Plants and Explosion Resistant Structures Builders and Operators of Ordnance Facilities 500 FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK LEXINGTON KENTUCKY 678 Compliments of UNIVERSAL TERMINAL STEVEDORING CORP. ONE BROADWAY. NEW YORK. N.Y. 10004 itiiti ttilil mi i NOR-EAST America ' s Favorite UNIFORM TIE fashioned by uucm WEMBLEY. INC. NEWARK, NEW ORLEANS, LOS ANGELES Sales Offices,. NEW YORK and CHICAGO SHIP OF THE LINE . . . . . . Your direct line to full service banking, the modern Marine Midland way. Backed by a tradition of more than fifty years of specialized service to Service Officers, state- side and world-wide, Marine Midland ' s complete banking facilities include checking and savings ac- counts, loans of ail types, safe deposit boxes, trust services, investment management, financial advice and much more. And Marine Midland is so convenient, too. All banking transactions may be handled through the mail — promptly and personally. For more information write or call. Free check account service to all midshipmen Highland Falls Office Highland Falls, New York IVIAmiME IVIIDI-AIMO rJATIOPJAL BAIMK OF SOUTMEASTEnrj NEW VORK Member Federal Deposit Insurance CorporaHon 679 ' JEFFERIES HOSIERY Worn by the men of the U. S. Natal Academy The World over MEN IN THE NAVY RECOGNIZE THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS I. 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. Y. The ANNAPOLIS BANKING TRUST CO. gl Known Wherever the Natj Goes Member: Federal Reserve System — Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 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 Jr CARPEL FROZEN FOODS 4, n «.„,. Dr. DIVISION OF COLONIAL FOOD DISL, INC. ,,„„ ,, „, FROSTY ACRES FROZEN FOODS DEVONSHEER MELBA TOAST SUE ANN CHEESE DIPS — 5 Flavors MR. MUSTARD - The Hottest JAMES RIVER SMITHFIELD PRODUCTS VENUS WAFERS - Delicious CANDEL-LITE CANDLES CROSS BLACKWELL PRODUCTS BACHMAN ' S BREAD STIX DIAMEL DIETETIC PRODUCTS 680 FOR THE FINEST IN SPORTS EQUIPMENT Ship AhoyrL- Uliile avvav from homt-, our talented staff of Personal Shoppers will gladly make selections according to your wishes. Just drop a card to the store where courtesy and quality are traditional. Serving you in Annapolis at Parole Plaza Shopping Center. Washington, D. C. 20013 " Our best to you " from your local Sinclair Dealer Drive with care and buy Sinclair See Sinclair Dinoland at the New York World ' s Fair SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY 600 Fifth Avenue. New York. N. Y. 10020 681 A well-earned Salute to the Graduating Class of the U. S. Naval Academy! As you leave to )Oin your Brother Officers wherever duty may call you, our best wishes go with you. FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ANNAPOLIS 4l 49f CURRENT DIVIDENDS PAID QUARTERLY Savings Received On Or Before the 20th of the Month Receive Dividends for the Entire Month! Branch Office: Prince Frederick, Md. CONSTRUCTION LOANS • MORTGAGE LOANS Accounts Insured up to $10,000 15 West Street Annapolis, Maryland When everything ' s under control . . . Robertshaw s well represented I Pressure and Temperature Controls for Process Industries, Internal Combustion Engines, Heating and Ventilating; Automobile Thermostats; Bellows Assemblies ' Kie W Roberfthaw-Fulten Controls Co. rULTON SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOX VILLE I.TENNESSEE ' QttaUty " Service " Maryland Hotel Supply Co. Inc. 225-227 SOUTH HA.NOVER STREET BALTIMORE 1, MAR XAND LExington 9-7055 MEATS— POULTRY DAIRY PRODUCTS BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS HEC. U. S. PATENT OFF. Ruakin once HTOte : " There it hardly anything in the teorld that tome man cannot make a little trorte and tell a little cheaper and the people trho con- tider price only are thii man ' t latcful prey. " RUSSEU D. NIILER, JR. Prtsidtnt " Uniformity ' Dependability ' ' Compliments LEEDS TRAVELWEAR, INC. New York 16, New York ' THE WORLD ' S LARGEST MANUFACTURER 01 ' ZIPPER LUGGAGE- LUGGAGE BOWLING BALL BAGS FAIRWAY GOLF BAGS 682 N. 5. MEYER, Inc. New York | " CONQUEROR " NAVY SWORDS MEYER ' S CONQUEROR SWOROS ARE LEAST SU8 JECT TO RUST AND CORROSION DUE TO SALT ATER ATMOSPHERE. THEY HAVE STAINLESS STEEL BLADES. THE SCABBARD BODY AND OTHER METAL PARTS ARE NON FERROUS. EACH MEYER SWORD HAS THE FOLLOWING FEATURES: SWORD fiHed wilh addi- Poltshcd Hill: — Well Shaped Bright I Hand Tooled Genuine Sharksk insure a Sword parfaclly balancad and tturdy, without aicaitlvi walght. THE " CONQUEROR " QUALITY SWORD CAN BE CONSIDERED AS THE ONLY SWORD THAT WILL INHIIIT RUST AND CORROSION. mb Engltaly IGpttpra NAWE ETCHING, EngltBi; JCfttrrB " MEYER, Inc. new York Nelson Shopped Here Gieves, famous tailors of Bond Street, are able to claim Nelson among their earliest customers; equally illustrious names are among their latest. Need we say more? (Except to add that the United States Navy has long been high on the list). You ' ll find sound reasons for this when you visit us; we have, for example, a unique and exclusive collection of fine suit- ings in cashmere, worsted, or tweed: Cheviot, Shetland, and Harris. Choose lengths for yourself, and an extra length or two for presents. Make Gieves your first port of call. Service and Civilian Tailors. Hatters and Shirtmakers since 1785 27 Old Bond St. London, W.l. Tel: HYDe Park 2276 9 Porlsmoulh Edmburgh Plymouth Chatham Weymouth Liverpool Balh Soulhamplon Ha (AG AIrt Da nd) noulh Camberley Cranwell Londonderrv Gibraltar Mall; Cambridge 00 ' Serving Officers of the Armed Forces Regular and Reserve vs ith Low Cost Group Term Life Insurance OFFICERS BENEFIT ASSOCIATION AMERICAN LIFE BUILDING, BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Brigadier General Roger L Zeller (USAFR), President 683 m Congratulations and Best Wishes to the CLASS OF 1965 MARYLAND SHIPBUILDING DRYDOCK COMPANY Baltimore, Maryland Available Everywhere in the United States ai throughout the World Send for list of Agent: International Distribution could only be built on a line of Marine Paints that afford the shipowner the maximum in protection, durability and economy. It ' s a safe habil to specify International. Internaljonal Paint Company. Inc. 21 West Street. New York • S. Linden Ave S. San Francisco 3915 Louisa St.. New Orleans A WORLD-WIDE PAINT ORGANIZATION FIILK . . 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 AIR-CRAFT MANUFACTURING CORPORATION " TENSION BARS " SAFE AND HAPPY LAUNCHINGS. 837 CHERRY STREET AVOCA, PENNA. 684 Cleaver Brooks CLEAVER-BROOKS CO. Milwaukee, Wisconsin ' America ' s largest producer of packaged boilers, 15-600 H.P. ' Springfield water tube boilers ' Fluid Heat-Transfer Systems WAUKESHA, WISCONSIN Pure fresh water from the sea or other source. Designers and builders of evapo- rators, heat exchangers and electrodialysis units for industry, cities and the military. 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 BATH IRON WORKS Shipbuilders Engineers Bath, Maine jrBtaM «. » » CT»Mi9fW» » « » C» " »W ' »»» 685 OMAN CONSTRUCTION CO.. INC. Nashville, Tenn. New York, N. Y. Cable Address " OMAFARWRI " R. P. FARNSWORTH CO., INC. New Orleans, La. New York, N. Y. WRIGHT CONTRACriNG CO., INC, Columbus, Ga. New York, N, Y. OMAN-FARNSWORTH-WRIGHT Telephone PLaza 1-3172 A JOINT VENTURE 625 MADISON AVENUE NEW YORK 22, NEW YORK Complimen+s of NORFOLK SHIPBUILDING DRYDOCK CORPORATION ♦ NORFOLK. VIRGINIA Best wishes to the class of ' G5 Our heartfelt congratulations and best wishes on your graduation . . . and through the years to come. We invite you to join the thousands of officers who are served exclusively by Federal Services. • Founded by former servicemen in 1924 • Serving officers of the U. S. Armed Forces wherever sta- tioned • Pioneers in world-wide automo- bile financing • Signature loans by airmail xv7 Nv around the world Federal Services ; » FEDERAL SERVICES FIMTAFfCE CORPORA.X ' IOM 1701 Pennsylvania, N. W. Washington 6, D. C. SPENCE ENGINEERING COMPANY, Inc. Owners oi Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.; Founded by Capt. John Ericsson, 1842 Pressure and Temperature Regulators DESUPERHEATERS— STRAINERS Walden, New York 686 Hughes is: Syncom satellites, computers, Polaris guidance systems, microelectronics, command control, Surveyor moon-lander, antennas, sensors, lasers, missiles, communications... and many more. CONGRATULATIONS! TO THE CLASS OF ' 65 United States Naval Academy For many years, Westinghouse has been closely associated with the Navy and with thousands of graduates of the Naval Academy, in all walks of Navy life. In the re- search, development, design, and production of electronics and other systems for the Navy, we are proud of these associations. We are proud of the dedicated men whose ranks you now join — and whose great traditions you will help to maintain, in the defense of a free America. Westinghouse DEFENSE SPACE CENTER - BALTIMORE 687 Especially For You... A li » •.•.-. ' . itrr ' nct ezcluuvely f or oC ct-rv, futvre otbctr »ad tiieir {zmi ie%; Larger than V2 ' ; ' 7 of the life companief in (be United Staiet; Premiumt payable by allouneot at ooe- twelfth annual rate, abo available later in civilian life; Policy loaru available immediately without note or policy ettdoneinent; L ' p to $1,500 available by wire in e ent of death on active duty; Aviation coverage to fit your individtial flying need with extra premium refunded if grounded 90 days or more; The best policies available to you anvwhere including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC- TOR " Option Five " ; Almttit S XJ,VXJ,fXXJ of Life Insurance in Force. UNITED SERVICES LIFE ® INSURANCE COMPANY 1701 Pennjyivonio A en.je, N , oshington, D. C. Bailey boiler controls sail with the fleet. Baile% Meter ComtJan%. l lckfifliE. Ohio 44092 fffilGHt FAST FREQUENT DEPENDABLE regularly scheduled freight services from U. S. East Coast and Great Lakes ports to the Mediterranean, North Europe, Middle East, Red Sea, Pakistan, India. Ceylon, Burma, Far East and ' Round-World ports returning via U.S. West Coast and Puerto Rico to Atlantic ports. American Export isbrandtsen lines 26 BROAOWAV. NEW YORK N V lOOCM TEL 212-797 3000 688 STRAZA ELECTRONICS « J- i SIM-5Q2A Trannnig Medliannsrni SM-502A Diapllay Utmf a tfflUli The above Sonar Systetn and Urce-.. 5 " =- eec-: ' 5 borti designed and manufactured at Straza, -a. 5 re- installed on the Reynolds IntemaKonal ALUM NA _ Other systems have been installed on tfie Woods - : Oceanographic Institution ' s ALVIN. U. S. Naval Ordnance Test Station-Pasadena CURV vehicle, sna J. S. Navy Bectronic Laboratory ' s TRIESTE A DrvTsion erf STRAZA INDUSTRIES 790 Sreeirfield Drive, El Cajon, California Telephone: (714) 442-3451 Maryland National Bank . . . chc ' s so ?Ku:l- for so mj ' fn pop Maryland ' s Li:;r-: Bank 74 Full Servke OSas In Mardand JXXJPOUS OFFICES CHrRCH CntOLE i-iS WEST STREET IXSOUtXCE O0KMKiknO99 built or contracted " r r; built for the Na N b. c alls. tf e largest s- rr- - facility on ths G. ■ J = ■ IIMOAI-L3 [E AO...S.O Cf LiTTCH :SDuSTSi£S 689 At home and overseas. ..this sign standsfor... dealers you can depend on. ..for good advice and good products like Mobil Premium.. High Energy Gasoline YOUR NEAREST MOBIL DEALER CAN PROVE IT TO YOU Mobil Oil Company A DIVISION OF SOCONY MOBIL OIL COMPANY, INC. 690 Ince upon a time there was a king called Golden Gate Now, the Verra2no-Narrows Bridge is king. It has the longest singi suspended span in the world— 60 feet longer thar 3an Francisco ' s Golden Gate. The Verrazano-Narros, with a 4,260-foot main span, connects Stater island with Brooklyn and thus all of New York Civ This magnicent bridge, with cables and road- way by United J.-ites Steel and its American Bridge Division, require 160,000 tons of steel. And here are other statiscs: 145,000 miles of wire. 1,048 suspender rope; IVi miles of 20-foot-wide Cyclone Fence for the catwalks. 36,250 gallons of paint for the finish coat. Aside from all these things, the Verrazano- Narrows took skill and imagination, because this bridge was one of the most challenging construction projects ever undertaken. Millions of people have traveled across bridges built by U.S. Steel in New York City and throughout the country. In years to come, millions more may cross even bigger bridges still to be built by U.S. Steel. But today, the Verrazano-Narrows is king. (UsS) United States Steel I Bl 691 TENNIS? ANY ONE! (grass, clay or asphalt) GRASS? Gel into Mainsail with the zigzag sole that won ' t skid, even in early morning dew. ASPHALT? You ' ll keep your bounce on black-top in Triumph, with its shock-absorber crepe sole. From Forest Hills to Wimbledon, Keds are kings of the courts. All three of the pro-Keds shown here are made with pull-proof eyelets, shock-proof arch cushions — and they stand up through countless washings. U.S. RUBBER NIROYA- tC«nH . NtwYoil 692 A winning team in national defense: The Navy and . . . i. vo-7-eA ieo-voty 5 - T-, vc. 93 Graduating Class Let us finance your automobile. Special low loan rates and terms. Free checking and personalized checks for two and one half years after graduation. Undergraduates Join the many others who use our personalized service. WRITE FOR DETAILS FORT SILL NATIONAL BANK of Fort Sill, Oklahoma Member F.D.LC. A Fast Convenient Banking Service for the Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps and Coast Guard " BANKING FOR SERVICE PEOPLE IS OUR SPECIALTY " OUR MANY SATISFIED CUSTOMERS ARE OUR BEST ADVERTISEMENT POLICIES CARRYING THIS SYMBOL HAVE SAVED MILLIONS FOR U. S. ARMED FORCES OFFICERS Write today for detoils on any of these policies. Compare the savings offered with standard rates Automobile Insurance S Household Goods Personol Effects Floater Personal Articles Floater S Comprehensive Personol liability § Homeowners Package Policy Boat Owners Insurance Farmers Comprehensive Personal Liability UNITED Services Automobile Association Dept. TR-6S USAA Building — 4119 Broadway Son Antonio, Texos 78215 Compliments of a Navy Rooter BEST Wishes from E. V. CAMP STEEL WORKS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Manufacturers of Chain and Fittings for Anchors and Moorings Anchors (Non-magnetic, Carbon, and Allov 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) " ekoroe Aboard! . At The HechI Co., furniture and furnis about our credit pi needs like a set of you ' re bound to find lings to moke a home jns . . . there ' s one de " dress blues. " just the type of " shipshape. " Aik signed to fit your FURNITURE— APPLIANCES— TELEVISION HOME FURNISHINGS THE HECHT CO. 1125 WEST STREET— ANNAPOLIS — I 6 94 Caribe shares a precious moment One man, one woman, the glow of twilight turning the world to a lovers ' wonderland .. .and magic words that change your life forever. This is a precious moment... a Caribe moment. Carihe creates fine jewelry— (from rough stone to finished piece) — in its own factories, guaranteeing you highest CARIBE standards of workmanship in every phase of manu- facture. All Caribe diamonds have a world-wide 100% trade-in policy Insist on pearls, precious and semi-precious jewelry and diamonds that are " Created With Care " by CARIBE. Caribe diamond works, Sanlurce, Puerto Rico, U.S.A. Oari ? Two watches in one •ThisisaZodiacAerospace GMT ... the watch that tells you the exact time at two places on earth . . . simultaneously! In addi- tion to telling time where you are. this remarkable 24-hour watch will also give you a second reading for any other place on earth you designate. Even the date changes auto- matically! Perfect for world travelers, plane-hopping busi- nessmen, air and sea Zodiac AEROSPACE GMT ZODIAC ... the name for automatic watches. The sign of the Zodiac has ► become universally identified with the ultimate in fine timepieces since 1882. ZODIAC WATCH COMPANY, 15 W. 44th STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10036 for anyone who wants to keep track of two times at one time! In gleaming stainlesssteelwith match- ing expansion band, SUO. • ' Greenwich Mean Time watch • 17-jewel movement ♦ lifetime unbreakable mainspring and balance 1 staff • self-windmg, waterproof ' ' anti - magnetic, shock- ' proof • date feature • movable two-tone bezel • extra " red " hand for accurate 24- hour reading. W3ter- proof, so long as crystal, case and crown remain intact. BETHBEHEM STEEL 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 27fh 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 695 AEROJET-A MAJOR SCIENTIFIC AND ENGINEERING COMPLEX SERVING THE ARMED FORCES, GOVERNMENT, AND INDUSTRY • ROCKET POWER • SPACE TECHNOLOGY • UNDERSEA TECHNOLOGY • NUCLEAR ENERGY • ARCHITECT-ENGINEER MANAGEMENT • AUTOMATION • LIMITED WARFARE PROGRAMS AEROJET GENERAL UNDER WAY ON NUCLEAR POWER 1955 - 1965 696 For a complimentary color reprint of this Artzybasheff illustration, write: Avco, Dept. AF3, 750 Third Avenue, New York 17, N.Y. Sinews of strength take many forms . America ' s mighty missiles stand ready. Weapons of deterrence, the Atlas, Minuteman, Titan, and Polaris are the products of a dedicated partnership between the government and industry. Avco ' s role: re-entry vehicles for Atlas, Titan, and Minuteman ; arming and fuzing for Polaris, Titan I, and Minuteman. AVCO CORPORATION 750 THIRD AVE., NEW YORK 17, N. Y. 697 TEAMWORK gives Navy another winner! A-II Sk liauk is si ' ltin ; new standards lor compact caiiici-ljascd aircraft. It is one of the latest prod- ucts of a Xavy-Doiinlas team that has 1)0011 turning out top performers for forty-two years. Tills potent jet coinhiiies the latest advances in aerospace and oi ' dnance into a eisatile unit that packs the punch of a World War II battle cruiser, yet is able to fit easily into a carrier elexatoi ' without foldinn its wings. In true N ' a y tradition, it can score from close in or far out and has tlie rufiged dependability that comes throuKh b( st when the K " ' " ;; Kf ' t rouKhest. DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT DIVISION If you are a member of the graduating class YOU QUALIFY FOR A PREFERRED DISCOUNT-RATE CHARACTER LOAN rwortheastern Oational bank In addition, should you wish money for the purchase of an automobile, there is no encumbrance involved! You retain title-even take car overseas if you wish! For all underclassmen: Free bank-by- mail checking account service while at the Academy and for a full year after graduation! For mart intormition, wht§ to: W. Kenneth Rees NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton 1, Pi. B3nking For The Military Since 1940! NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK TRUST CO. 698 Wherever you find great sport, you ' ll find Chrysler Corporation Baseball ' s annual All-Star Game. World Series. NCAA foot- ball. And AFL pro games. The Rose Bowl Game. Chrysler Corporation brings you the widest possible radio and or TV coverage of America ' s great sports events. We do it, of course, to reach the right people -the action- minded men and women of America-with the latest news about " Chrysler Corporation ' s 1965 cars. Plymouth. Dodge. Chrysler. And Imperial. But there ' s another reason: we think sports help make Americans the kind of people we are-and Chrysler Corpo- ration the kind of company it is. Vigorous. Competitive. On the move. So we try to cover as many sports events for you as possible. What it boils down to is, if you like sports, we ' re your kind of people. And, our ' 65 ' s are your kind of cars. PLYMOUTH DODGE CHRYSLER IMPERIAL w CHRYSLER CORPORATION 699 r BATH IRON WORKS Shipbuilders Engineers Bath, Maine 4»»««MV« 9r«nf ' ' «ai«vO«Man«M Smooth Sailing to the Class of 1 965 700 ■I dk m i! , -, M € J 2 "

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