University of Virginia Naval ROTC - Long Glass Yearbook (Charlottesville, VA)
- Class of 1979
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1979 volume:
University of Virginia
Captain Peter A. Stark, Jr.
Lt. John H. Woodhouse, Jr.
Midn 2 fc Chester A. Arnold, Jr
An interview with Captain Stark-
The best way to tell the story of the man who has di-
rected this unit over the last four years is through his
own words. The trophies in the wardroom, the pictures
in the hall and the numbers on the enrollment board
are certainly indicative of all growing esprit de corps
that has been nurtured under Captain Peter A. Stark,
When asked what he saw as the high point of his tour
here , the Captain did not have to think long . What
could be more satisfying to an old recruitor than the
way in which the UVA NROTC's recruitment program
has e loded with hi her and higher numbers over the
last four years .
Thanks to Captain Stark we are now attracting many
more College Program students. When he first came
here there was no one to work effectively for National
and Professor of Naval Science Scholarships , nor was
there a midshipman recruiting structure . The Captain
initially implemented a midshipman recruiting pro-
gram utilizing one midshipman recruitor and one assis-
tant. Now there are upwards of three assistants . To
Captain Stark the numbers of recruited students are
important, but not as important as their motivation.
Numbers may or may not speak, but 25 College Pro-
gram students in this years 4th Class, and a one hun-
dred percent increase in graduating midshipmen next
year over this year, show that something is being done
Not a few midshipman have done their best 'dancing
on the Captain's rug' for missing classes. The policy
of 'Students first and Midshipman second' has been no
more firmly adhered to than with Captain Stark. And
part of that rule is the 'No missed classes or drills'
"This is the strictly education side of NROTC: five
hours a week- three in the classroom and two at drill.
I can expect no less from a midshipman than that he or
she will be here at least five hours a week. That's a
very minimal requirement compared to the return they
receive . ' '
The concept of women in NROTC is not nearly as new
:Gow as it was when Captain Stark first came to the
"Only one is graduating this year, but women make
up 10'Ku of the Unit now. I'm especially proud of the
women in the Unit. Out of all the gals that went to
Newport last summer, six received honors and two of
them were from UVA.
The UVA NROTC Unit is one of the top units in the
nation. Graduates from the University have been at the
top of their classes in Aviation, Sea ees, Marines and
Supply School. Why?
' 'I have always tried to keep motivation high by mak-
ing sure that everybody knows that the Staff and I
really care . That's why I make sure I know everyone
by their first name and encourage them to bring their
parents by. My door has always been open and because
of that, I think I have had a vital relationship with
most of the midshipmen here . ' '
Part of that vital relationship, as every midshipman
knows, is the semesterly lasagna dinner hosted by
Captain Stark and his wife Barbara . The dinner is held
at their residence which we fondly call That Lasagna
Anyone familiar with the University sidewalks must
also be familiar with the sight of the man in the grey
track suit and sweat band who jogs through the Aca-
demical Village every morning. There can be no
doubt: the Captain is fit.
' 'I started out hating it, but then I got some good
shoes, and that made all the difference . I beat half
the Battalion in the PFT last time . I would lke to see
everyone beat my score . If a guy a half a centLu'y old
'Scan doit, then so can guys who have only 1X5 a cen-
tury behind them. ' '
And whither now?
' 'l don't see anything ahead in the Navy that will be
as professionally exciting or personally rewarding as
this has been. l'll have to say that after 29 years,
moving into a second career looks pretty good. I want
to continue working with young people , though prob-
ably not teaching because you can't see as well the
effect you're having. Ideally, I think I would like to
go into the service area . ' '
Wherever Captain "Pete" Stark decides to apply In..
talents, we at the University of Virginia NROTC Unit
thank him and pledge ourse ves to continue on in the
high standards he has set for us in his four years as our
We wish him fair winds and following seas .
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It is all part of a year,
and we are the sum of
our experiences. What
follows are parts of
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Incoming fourth class midshipmen end their summer breaks a week
early to report to Charlottesville for orientation week. Soon after
signing aboard, the new recruits are given their first Navy haircut.
It's amazing what a difference a few inches of hair can make and
many long-standing friendships are formed among midshipmen shar-
ing the misery of waiting for that first awful shearing . Next the new-
comers are taken down and ' 'fitted' ' for uniforms and then are sent
back to their dorms with a seabag full of Navy gear. The typical day
during orientation week begins before dawn with physical fitness
training. Calisthenics in the dewy grass and three mile runs become
easier as the new midshipmen gain strength and confidence . Then
Then it's back to the dorm for a quick shower and khakis, and break-
fast. The rest of the day consists of lectures and drill practice with
the Assistant Marine Officer Instructor. After dinner, the fourth class
midshipmen spend their evenings with their company commanders
and executive officers learning to care for their new uniforms and
learning how to cope with their new University environment. The
highlight of the week is Friday, when the orientees go by helicopter
to Norfolk, where they have the opportunity to tour ships and facili-
ties. The week ends with a formal swearing-in ceremony in the am-
phitheater. The new midshipmen end the week with a greater under-
standing of the Navy and a distinct edge over their University peers .
t ion Week
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At the University, our motto is ' 'work hard and play
hard." At the unit, the NROTC academic require-
take cre of the ' 'work hard' ' part and the bat-
talion's field day helps out with the ' 'play hard' '
part. Once a semester, the midshipmen trade in their
corfams for a pair of Nikes and the four companies
compete for points which go toward their total com-
pany competition scores . Events include the tug-o' -
war, the beer chug, the dizzy-izzy, pilot races, and
wheelbarrow races. To the winner goes the points and
the thrill of victory. To the loser goes an opportunity
to do its part for the environment by clearing Gilmer
Field of trash and debris . Regardless of whether they
win or lose, everyone has a good time .
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Midshipmen enter teams in many of the intramural compe-
titions on the grounds, and the results become part of overall
company competition, Midn. 2! c Brian Manthe was the best
boxer at the University this year. Midn. 1 f c Marvin I-Ieinze
carried off the trophy for Second Company in Spring compe-
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The NROTC Unit attracts some great speakers at least twice
during the leadership labs and at mess night. This year three
of the best arrived on the grounds:
Fall Semester Guest Speaker:
VADM William L. Read, USN
Spring Semester Guest:
RADM Frederick C. johnson, USN
Office of the CNO
Mess Night Guest Speaker:
ADM. John S. McCain, Jr. , USN fRetj
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' 'l declare this beef fit for human comsumption. ' ' A mess night is
a night of contrasts . The 11-aditions and formality are mixed with
slapstick and silliness . Regardless of what else it is, mess night is
a night to remember, for those who can . . .
Around Charlottesville , when the weather
stars to cool in the Fall, and again when it
starts to warm up in the Spring , NROTC
midshipmen know it's time to break out
the the track shoes and jogging shorts in
preparation for the Marine Corps Physical
Fitness Test QPFTJ. Designed to evaluate
the strength and stamina required of poten-
tial Navy and Marine Corps officers, the
PPT consists of three events. A perfect
score of one hundred is given to those mids
who run three miles in eighteen minutes or
less. Eighty sit.-ups in two minutes or less
earns another hundred points, and at five
points a piece , you need twenty pull-ups
to score a perfect total of three hundred
points on the PFT. Bonus points are given
to those who perform above the one hun-
dred point mark in all events. University
midshipmen evidently recognize the need
for good physical conditioning. U. Va .
consistently scores among the top five
NROTC battalions in the country in PFT
competition. Midshipman 2! C Dean
DeWolfe, who works out daily, currently
ranks first in the nation in PFT with a score
of four hundred eighty-six,
This New Year's Eve was the second time in as many years
that University midshipmen served as escorts for the Miss
United Teenager Pageant in Washington, D.C . There were
fifty contestants ranging in age from 14 to 18 representing
every state in the union. This pageant, now in its fifth year,
is a National Pageant founded on a basis of scholastic and
civic achievements, beauty, poise, and personality. The
competition is keen, with generous scholarships, personal
appearance contracts, and national prestige as awards. The
midshipmen arrived early on December 31st and participated
in rehearsals with the girls all day. As Pageant escorts, the
middies participated in the opening state flag ceremonies,
danced on stage with the girls in a disco dance number and
ushered at the doors. After an exciting pageant conclusion,
everyone geared up for the second feature of the evening -
the New Year's Eve ball. the Wahoo midshipmen were sore-
ly disappointed to have a non-alcoholic New Year's cele-
bration, but enjoyed the advent of a new year with the con-
testants, their relatives and friends .
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"By the right flank, I-IUNMG' '
' 'Your other right, boot' '
' 'I-Irmn, I see that you forgot to shine the soles of your shoes
again. ' ' Sometimes you wonder why you put up with it all,
but, when the platoon operates as a single well-oiled unit, you
know a feeling that few others know, and it feels good.
Flags, a Marine Corps Band, dress uniforms. The
weather threatens but opens up beautifully just in time
for the pass in review. The band at the Military Ball is
very loud but everyone enjoys themselves anyway.
After all, this weekend means that t.he year is just
about over. Can summer vacation be far behind?
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The Colonel John Hudson Trophy
for excellence in the prec1s1on
drill. The Captain Pete Stark
' 'Fire for Effect' ' Trophy for
marksmanship. The drill, rifle
and pistol teams aim to peak at
Military Weekend. This year is no
exception: clean sweep for Navy
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ln the spring a young man's fancy
lightly turns to thoughts of . . .
softball? The annual Trident So-
ciety picnic features the annual
Staff vs First Class Softball Game
This year's game started with a
score of 28 to 0 and ended with
the staffwinning 20 to O. Rank
does hath its priviledges .
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Informal conversation, libations ,
and music . The Trident Society
Cocktail Party is a time for get-
ting to know one another in a so-
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Four years for some , up to five years for others . Sometimes you felt
that it never would be over. All nighters, blue books, carrels in
Alderman. Suddenly you are about to shed your youth and become an
adult in every sense of the word. ' 'Please raise your right hand and
repeat after me . . . ' '
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'lfhe First Class Award in honor of the
first graduating class is awarded to En-
Slgn David Gangwer.
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"The Marine Corps
Association Award is
awarded to ....
Second L1eutenant M1
chael Gay. ' '
"Free at last,
free at last. "
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NAVAL R1-Lsi-:uw-1 fJFFlCl'1RS 'INRAINING Cours UNIT
University of Virginia
Chalrlottcsville, Va. 22903
Class of 79 Commissionees,
In August 1975 we started this thing together and
because of some wonderful events, a supportive staff, and
your fine efforts, I am privileged to be with you at the big
event -- commissioning.
Remember with me a few of the names that were responsible
for your bringing up: Caldwell replaced by Davis and then
Scheureny Huml replaced by Roeschp Klemstine and Cann replaced
by Williams, Stover, Woodhouse and Graham, Haddock replaced by
Abbey, and Peck replaced by Hasson. Remember too those
support people: Nolasco, Wade, Pfotenhauer, Burkholder, the
Shipes, and Parkinson. All of us were dedicated to only
one mission: to insure that you were ready in May 1979.
In these four short years together, we have been part of
some major changes in the conduct of Naval ROTC business.
I believe many of them have become tradition and will live
a ripe old age while others will be replaced by ua better
mousetrapn signalling progress. We did: start Mess Night
fremember Admiral Bullinskylp originate the Long Glass
annual, win the first uAlmost Anything Goesn contest, see the
emergence of the HSalty Cavaliern, cheer and sponsor Coolbaugh's
winning effort in the dance marathon, make 1002 blood donation
a battalion average, conduct four NJROTC State Championship
Drill Meets, create a unit insignia in cloth patch and
plaque, survive nBaker's Raidersu, and enjoy together the
Chef's table at That Lasagna Place. It was a superb four
years for this Naval Officer and I sincerely thank you.
As you take your places as young commissioned officers
I am as excited about your futures as I am my second career
The challenges you face are really no different than those
faced b all of h ' ' '
y us w en we were junior officers. We were
products of the society from which we came and better prepared
to answer our calling than we realized. You too are ready.
As the man said at the end of his watch when he had
properly briefed the oncoming officer of the deck on the
status of the ship, its course, speed and material setting --
I stand relieved.
Good luck, good health nd
smooth sailing-- E F
P R A. STARK, JR,
Captain, U. s. Navy
It's been a long time in com-
ing, but now the test of respon
sibility is upon you. First class
year is the time to refine what
you have learned prior to
graduation and commissioning
It's the last chance to get the
bugs worked out of your abili-
ties. It's a year of hard work
and incredible excitement.
It doesn't seem possi-
ble that the final year
is upon you. After all,
wasn't it just yesterday
that you were trying to
learn which anchor
went on which lapel?
It was .
f so J
X Q Y
William R. Ball, Jr. Matthew J. Bracken LOgan V. Qockrnun, Jr..
Camp Lejeune, North Carolina Baltimgre, Maryland Charlottesville, Virginia
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Stephan D. Coolbaugh David F. Darnell jack C. Dillich
Springfield, Virginia Fairfax, Virginia Suffolk, Virginia
sow .i,rX, 0 '
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john W. Dreon, Jr. john A. Dreswick Steven A, Dudley
Norfolk, Virginia Arlington, Virginia Virginia Beach, Virginia
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William H. Duxbury john J. Foran, Jr.
Bloomington, Minnesota Newport News, Virginia
Michael A. Gay Marvin H. Heinze
Rockville, Marvland Beltsville, Maryland
john J. Kuenzle William F. McCarthy
New Milford, Connecticut Falls Church, Virginia
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David E. Gangwer
Charles W. Hurt, jr.
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Brian C. Prindle
Mountain View, California
Michael V. Rabens
Angela G. Russell
The Plains, Virginia
Christopher B. Welsh
Mark A. Ruebens
Meade H. Rudasill, jr.
Stephen K. Scbini stephen W. Seim
Bahlmofes MaI'Yland Richmond, Virginia
Michael J. Haungs
john C. Williams
Falls Church, Virginia
m combat to ni ht carrier
landings, the Unit Staff brings
wealth of experiences to the
classroom beyond just aca-
demic knowledge. The staff
provides counseling, teaching
and friendship to the future of
ficers of the Naval Service .
As this year ends, the
Unit said farewell to
six of the thirteen staff
membels who admin-
ister the NROTC Pro-
gram. Five of the sev-
en officers and one of
the four enlisted com-
pleted their tours this
Captain Peter A. Stark, jr. , USN,
has been the Commanding Officer
of the NROTC Unit since 1975 and
is completing his fourth year as
Professor of Naval Science . Born
in Timxnins, Ontario, Canada and
raised in Hibbing, Minnesota, the
Surface Warfare Officer enlisted in
the Navy in 1946 . After two years
in the fleet, he entered the U.S.
Naval Academy, graudating in
Ensign Stark's first assignment
aboard USS KEARSARGE QCV-335
and was followed by assignments
as Gunnery Officer on USS PLYM-
OUTH ROCK QLSD-29j , Oper-
ations and Executive Officer on
USS CONWAY QDD-5071 , Execu-
tive Officer on USS HOEL QDDG-
131, commissioning Commanding
Officer on USS Julius A. FURER
QDEG-65 , and Executive Officer
on USS PROVIDENCE CCLG-61 .
Ashore he has been assigned to
Commander Naval Air Force ,
cury, Naval Preparatory School,
Bainbridge: Naval Warfare Col-
lege, Newport, Northern Surveil-
lance Group QCTG 115.11 , Dan-
ang , Viet Nam, and Navy Re-
cruiting Command, Washington.
Captain Stark holds a B.S . from
the Naval Academy and an M.S . from George Wash-
ington University. He is married to the former Barbara
M. Harris of Baltimore , Maryland, who has recently
ended four years as proprietor of ' 'That Lasagna
Place' ' , a favorite invitation to the Captain's home
among midshipmen. The Starks have three sons: Tim,
a Surface Warfare Officer with the Atlantic Fleet, .
jeff , an NROTC midshipman at Vanderbilt University,
and Chris, a student at Albemarle High School.
U.S. Atlantic Fleet, Project Mer-
Lieutenant Colonel William J.
Scheuren was born and raised in
Pennsylvania. He entered the Na-
val Service as a Naval Aviation
Cadet in 1956. His academic cre-
dentials include a Bachelor of
Science in Psychology from Okla-
homa State as well as a Masters
degree in the same from Catholic
University. The Colonel is a Ma-
rine Aviator and a graduate of the
highly challenging Naval Test Pi-
lot School in Patuxent, Maryland.
He has served a combat tour in
Vietnam and later, was a test pi-
lot for the U. S . and for the Brit-
ish. ln Britian he tested the
Hawker - Sidley Harrier as an ex-
change officer with the British
Navy. Additionally, Colonel
Scheuren commanded Marine At-
tack Squadron S23 for two years.
Prior to his current billet here at
Virginia as our Executive Officer,
the Colonel completed an aviation
plarming and programming tom- at
Marine Headquarters in Washing-
ton, D.C. His military awards in-
clude the Distinguished Flying
Cross, Air Medal with numeral 10
in lieu of additional awards, and the Navy Achieve-
ment Medal with Combat ' 'V' ' . The Colonel's hob-
bies including jogging, golf the sports a 12 handicapj ,
and "flying" a hot, yellow Porsche 924. He is mar-
ried to the former Miss Lee Hammons and has three
daughters, Deborah, Denise and Karen. They reside in
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From Major to Lt. Colonel'
Lieutenant Colonel Maurice A. Roesch, III is a gra-
duate of VPI 8 SU with a Bachelor of Science Degree
in Mechanical Engineering . He also holds a Master of
Science Degree in Operations Research from the U.S .
Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California and
just recently aquired his Doctorate in Systems Engi-
neering here at the University. He was commissioned a
2nd Lt, USMC in june 1962 and since that time has
been assigned to 1st Marine Division, Camp Pendle-
ton, Cag 3rd Marine Division, Vietnam, Marine Corps
Supply Center, Albany, Gag Postgraduate School, 3rd
Marine Division, Okinawa, Marine Corps Development
and Education Center, Quantico, Va, and Marine
Corps Command and Staff College. Lt. Colonel
Roesch has been with the Unit for three years and, like
many of our staff, will be leaving us this summer for
his new duty station in Cherry Point, N. C. He has
served the Unit in many capacides: As Battalion Staff
Advisors, Marine Officer Instructor, Rifle and Pistol
Range Officer, and as Senior Watch! Security Officer.
His hobbies include running and military history. He
resides in Albermarle County with
his wife Joyce. The Roeschs' have
two sons Tim, who is currently a
Midshipman in our Battalion and
Tom, who is 14.
Lieutenant john H. Woodhouse , jr. reported to the
Unit in 1976 from the Norfolk based guided missle de-
stroyer USS Claude V. RICKETTS. Sewing as EW Of-
ficer and Navi ator Lt Woodhouse
3rd Year Instructor
ficer, CIC Of ' , g , . -D
completed two Med deployments during which he par-
ticipated in naval operations arising from the Yom
Kippur War in 1973 and in rescue operations following
the collision of the USS BELKNAP and the USS john F.
KENNEDY in 1975. The last commissionee from the
NROTC Program at Dartmouth College , Lt. Wood-
house earned an A.B. in history in 1973. His duties at
the Unit included Second Year Instructor, Second
Company Advisor, Public Affairs Officer and Long
Glass Advisor. His hobbies are snow skiing, wood
working and gardening. Lt. Woodhouse resides in Al-
bemarle County with his wife Kathleen, his daughters
Elizabeth and Meghan, and his son John.
Lieutenant Douglas R. Stover, the Third Year lnstruc
tor, graduated from Lycoming College in 1972 where
he majored in mathematics. ln 1973, after receiving
his commission through AOC School, he was assigned
to VA- 176 , an A-6 Intruder Squadron based at NAS
Oceana . As a member of this squadron he made two
Med deployments, the first aboard the USS Roosevelt
and the second aboard the USS America . A graduate
student in Systems Engineering at the University, at
the Unit Lt. Stover serves as Third Co. Advisor, Text
book and Training Aids Control Officer, Welfare and
Recreation Officer, and as shortstop for the Staff soft-
ball team. He and his wife Emily live in Charlottes-
4th Year Instructor
Lt. Luke Williams was born in San Diego, and as a
navy junior, lived in a variety of exotic f?j areas
fChina, Hawaii, Charleston, East Greenwich and
Northern Virginiaj prior to entering the Naval Acade-
my in '68, He miraculously emerged four years later
with a minor in physics and a major in sailing. After a
strenuous summer as a sailing instructor at USNA, he
attended Nucl P
ear ower School. He served as the ASW
OHicer and then as the Electrical Officer on the USS
South Carolina fCGN-31. At the Unit he attempted,
during his first year, to be the first year Instructor and
First Company Advisor. This year he was given another
chance as Fourth Year Instructor and Trident Society
Advisor. He also serves as the co-coordinator of the
annual staff New Year's Eve extravaganza . Lt, Wil-
liams lives in Earlysville with his wife, Gail, and his
children, Michael, Robert and jennifer.
1st Year Instructor
Lieutenant C junior gradej james M. Graham, the first
year instructor, reported to the Unit from the USS
Harry E. Yamell ICG-171. While stationed aboard the
Yarnell he served as the EW Officer, Assistant CIC Of-
ficer, and Intelligence Officer. He was commissioned
in 1975 at Officer Candidate School, Newport, R.l.
and received his Bachelor of Science in education from
the University of Southern Mississippi. His duties at the
Unit include First Company Advisor, Education Offi-
cer, and Cruise Coordinator. He lives in Charlottes-
ville with his wife , Cathy, and daughter, Abbie.
3rd Year In t.
QMC QSSJ Raymond E. Hasson is cturrently the book-
room operator at the unit. Born in Ohio in 1946, the
Chief enlisted in the Navy after attending a year of
college . He served on the USS Gridley and was in
Vietnam from 1965 to 1967. I-Ie also worked in Fleet
Support Office in Athens, Greece. After changing rates
from Boatswain's Mate to Quartermaster, he went to
submarine school and then served on the USS Grant.
He and his wife Judy have three children, Geoffry,
Matthew, and Christopher. His hobbies are backpack-
ing, flyfishing, and medieval religious art.
, h 1 A. Abb is the Assistant Marine Corps
ixigtxcioraateflue unit. ege has been in the Marine. Corps
ten years and trained with British, Korean, Phlulplno
and Canadian Marines. I-Ie was a drill instructor at
Parris Island for three years and P1aYed football for Fha
Marine Corps for five years. The SSS13- Served In Ylet'
nam from 1969 to 1970. At the Luut he teaches drill,
parade and ceremonial marching. He enjoys SPOITS and
hunting. SSgt. Abbey and his wife Roxanne have an
eight year old daughter.
I V i , . ,-., ,-. ... f, --. --,...f. N- -..-Q-w +---' 4- " A" '
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Ensign Stanley I.. Burkeholder enlisted in the Navy in
September, 1967. I-Ie developed an interest in admin-
istration and disbtusing duties, and, subsequently, at-
tended Administration School earning the rating of
Yeoman. Immediately prior to reporting to the Unit,
Yeoman First Class Burkeholder served on the Combat
StaH at the Naval Base , Guantanamo Bay, Cuba where
he was promoted to Chief Petty Officer. During his
year at Virginia, Chief Burkeholder was accepted to
the Limited Duty Officer Program in Administration,
and was commissioned to the rank of Ensign. Ensign
Burkeholder will report to his new duty station as Per-
sonnel Officer, Naval Station, Newport, Rhode Island
in May. I-Ie and his wife Vickie reside in Charlottes-
ville with their children Chistal and Brian.
For eighteen years, Storekeeper Chief Gary L. Shipe
has served at a myriad of duty stations including: USS
GALVESTON KCLG-31, USS BLAKELY QDE-10721, and
the USS CORAL SEA QCVA-431. Prior to duty with the
NROTC Unit at the University of Virginia, Chief Shipe
served aboard USS SHAKORI QATF-162j. Working
conditions as Unit Storekeeper are especially satisfac-
tory for the Chief since Mrs. Shipe works in the Admin
office. Chief Shipe enjoys collecting coins, old bot-
tles, and Jim Beam decanters, getting the most fun
from the latter. The Chief and his wife live with their
two children, DeWayne and Elizabeth, in Charlottes-
Mrs. jane S. Parkinson, the Unit's secretary, came to
work here in june 1969. Prior to that time she worked
in the Personnel Office at the Army's JAG School. She
says she has always enjoyed her job here with the Navy
and is extremely glad she made the change. Mrs. Par-
kinson is responsible for most of the work that allows
the Unit to run so smoothly and efficiently. Her hob-
bies include latchet hooking, reading, swimining and
tennis. She lives in Charlottesville with her two
daughters, Linda and janet.
Our other Unit secretary, Mrs. Kay D. Shipe, came to
the Unit last September with her husband, who is the
Unit's Financial Assistant. Previously, Mrs. Shipe had
worked in the Civilian Personnel Office at the Naval
Air Station, Oceana, Virginia . She spends much of her
free time reading and cultivating roses, and she lists
cleaning house and issuing her husband freshly pressed
khakis as additional ' 'hobbies' ' . Between her husband
and her two children, DeWayne and Elizabeth, she ha
little time for more hobbies. The Shipes plan to re-
main in Charlottesville when Chief Shipe retires.
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The Trident Society is
the Unit's service and so-
cial organization. The
Society sponsors guest
speakers, the spring bat-
talion picnic and other
social events. The Soci-
ety also provides free tu
toring services for mid-
shipmen who need help
with their academic
The Semper Fidelis Soci
ety is organized to pro-
mote professionalism of
future Marine Corps and
Navy Officers . They too
sponsor guest speakers
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'The rifle team represents the NROTC Unit at various
meets throughout the year. These include on the road
matches as well as postal matches. The highlight of
the year is the Mardi Gras tournament at Tulane and
the match held during military weekend.
Like the rifle team, the pis-
tol team spends long hours of
practice getting ready for its
many and varied matches.
The team has not let the
unit down, bringing the
Captain Pete Stark "Fire for
Effect" Marksmanship tro-
phy from Military Weekend
back to the Unit for the two
years of its existance .
The Honor Guard, consisting of the Color Guard, the
Drill Team, and the Drum and Bugle Corps, performs
in numerous parades and ceremonies during the aca-
demic year. The Drill Team Uaveled to Mardi Gras,
and won the Col. Hudson drill trophy and The Dog-
wood Festival Parade drill trophy. The Drum and Bugle
Corps also won a Uophy as best in their class during the
Dogwood Festival Parade. The Guard also sponsors its
own fund raising projects which include an annual raf-
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' 'A first year student is a fourth
class, and a fourth year student
is a first class?"
Regardless of which academic
year a student is a part of, his
midshipman rank reflects the
amount of time he has spent in
the program. Sometimes.
completes all the
training necessary to
hecome a first class he
IS a member of the
underclass. It is a pe-
riod devoted to learn-
mg the rules and re-
sponsibilities of lead-
Untll a midshipman ?
SECOND CLASS MIDSI-I1 PMEN
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"Get on th m,
Get on th m."
- Rear Admirc1lCurletou l"f Bryan!
l"rc1i1ce, lime 6, l944
The greatest seaborne and airborne invasions in history began shortly after
midnight on Iune 6, l944. D-Day was on.
Thousands of paratroopers had landed on French soil and were battling for
control of vital roads and bridges. American troops had begun amphibious
landings on Utah and Omaha Beaches.
Looking on in dismay, Rear Admiral Carleton Bryant, commander of the
gunfire support ships, saw that the soldiers advancing on Omaha Beach were in a
desperate situation. German machine guns along the seawall cut into the
unprotected Americans at will.
Quickly Bryant radioed his command, "Get on them, men! Get on them!
They are raising hell with the men on the beach, and we cau't have any
more of that!"
The response was galvanic. Destroyers almost beaehed themselves moving
in to blast away at the enemy-held cliffs, while the big ships in deeper waters tore
into assigned and aerial-spotted targets.
Firing on targets they could see or onto bluffs where Ainericaus were
aiming, the destroyers erupted hell on the enemy 'ilhe 5-inch guns ofthe destroyers
took their toll. By noon, the beleaguered soldiers began to advance beyond
German defense barriers on top ofthe cliff. 'lhc sailors looked on in great
satisfaction. As well they should. 'lhe Navy had indeed played a major part in
turning the tide ofthe Omaha invasion.
Since l9Z2, USAA has been privileged to serve the insurance needs ofthe
courageous officers ofthe US. Navy 'loday, 9 out of lil military officers look to
USAA for a world of outstanding insurance coverage, sayings
For information, call toll-free I-tsfltl-521-Hlllsliqiir N
Texas call 1-800-292-80809. USAA members call l-Bllll-Sl?-B 5 Q
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area codel. Or write USAA, USAA Building, San Autouio,
TX' 78288 if .xrio uorui. ui-if
We'll be proud to serve you.
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Dress Code St1'1Ct1y
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ON THE MALL.
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2' Navy Dept
Washlngton, D C 20370
Phone 12025 OX4 1638
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Comphmems L omphments
Mr and Mrs Daniel D Sulllvan Captain and Mrs Edward E
Mr and Mrs George W Hall, Mr and Mrs Martm J Ruebens
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Major General and Mrs. Carl A. Yongdale, USMC fRetj
Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Spivey
Mr. james I.. Melhuish
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Bracken
lxir. and Mrs. john F. McCarthy
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Cvrabowsky
Mr. and Airs. William Knox
Captain and lXlrs. Ronald j. Wiltsie, USN
Captain and Mrs. William E. Nyce, USN
Mr. and lxirs. james T. Tracy
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Knudsen
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Mule, jr.
Colonel and Mrs. William R. Ball, USMC
Major and Mrs. john F. Healy, USMCR fRetj
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest E. Davenport, jr.
Mr. and Mrs. jack H. Dillich
Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. Olin S. Ward, jr. , USA
The C. I-I. Variandinghams
Colonel and Mrs. J. S. McCrea, jr., USAF
ElJo's Mens Shop
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Dr. and Mrs. John E. Houghton
Mrs. Katherine Consolazio
Dr. and Mrs. Peter H. Heinze
Capt. and Mrs. Bernard D. Dunn
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Rothwell
Capt. and Mrs. Walter E. Olsen
Mr. and Mrs. D. Larry House
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso L. Tarabochia
Mrs. Joanna Pittman Rutter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Parrish
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Ltmny jr.
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RADM and Mrs. Charles O. Prindle
Mr. and Mrs. Donald P. Darnell
Cdr. and Mrs. J. D. Messegee
Ltcol. and Mrs. Frank H. Butler
Mr. and Mrs. Brian Rowe
Richard E. Haungs
john and Edna- Shott
Mincer's Pipe and Tobacco Shop
. and Mrs. J. Richard Lee
and Mrs. Parke W. Musselman
. and Mrs. Paul R. Schratz
. and Mrs. H. K. Saalbach
. and Mrs. Posey B. Howell
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert A. Walters
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Gregg Jr.
Mr. Steven S. Dudley
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Radulski
Mrs. May jane Tillman
Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius Manthe
Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Peters
RADM and Mrs. Elmer T. Westfall
Capt. and Mrs. John E. Arnold
and Mrs. George B. Dines
. and Mrs. Walter G. Meuschke
. and Mrs. George Wytzka
. and Mrs. Patrick H. Allman
. and Mrs. Frederick P. Manns
. and Mrs. A. W. Crevasse
Capt. and Mrs. Denny R. Olivier
Mr. and Mrs. Edward V. Mallon
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald F. Ball
Mr. and Mrs. jack R. Behlendorf
Mrs. Flora Kuenzle
Mrs. R. W. Brinkworth
and Mrs. Robert K. Collbaugh
. and Mrs. G. Vanderhoeven
. and Mrs. Joseph A. Richards jr
. and Mrs. Grover B. Baxley
. and Mrs. W. A. McGown jr.
Capt. and Mrs. Lowe H. Bibby
Mr. and Mrs. Elvin E. Cordle
Mr. Benjamin D. Reed
judge and Mrs. C. Edward Rowe
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard C. Rubins
Franklin H. Perry
Doris Dudley Byers
From the waters
skies over Viet
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IS made . Go
" " element of
per, -nce .
M- 'iw 'W ...
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