California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA)

 - Class of 1951

Page 1 of 100

 

California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1951 Edition, California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1951 volume:

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X x " .. :M M3 J H H H Q... 4 X I s ss E ss mm was xx swam ss swam s E T dedication . . . we, the class of '51, dedicate this annual to the future for which We have conscientiously prepared. foreword . . . as a culmination of our three years at the california maritime academy, the class of '51 has compiled this record of our group and individual progress toward mental and pro- fessional maturity. although We are proud of our accomplishments and regret our mis- takes, we aim herein at neither self-glorificav tion nor apology, but at facts which we hope will speak for themselves. W, -was 5 nxt me BBB, m pn 'nm ms was may ss bm 15 qs E Mm gg mu,-5 H E H f was im E, ESG sm Wynn B ' was ss M .ixE?'H' H X, HW N H .W His M E B V wa' 2:5221 - H- f.-M H W Emma ma mf mg EQEWH 'f.i?a?'1?"E ME W Mm ,fffmm, .H my mn Mm digs .mwkgjgqg is E, Ki auxin M 93556 K sm ww' Maffzsx a ss mf E :fit-Emma ,W MW -M E mi-W. ZH M Eiga x ,mg H 52 H xwqigfg Z: sing .mwywfgg-3-Ssqx was min ,mv-wana 9, xmawxfgxgmgzmg-ggi? us Mm lm Mm Mn zxwdgguig' W an mngfiql a 'E ggnm H Vgjyfm Y N E-H may L' m M wg E A 1.1 R 1 . E - H ififjmg M' ,, Hg Mmm Q'-Wg-ww Q smfwiu B 'axial-iw? 12 Ziffii 55158 P91 WW m E ma Q L-mx QW as "L5'.'5 EWBQB " 1-35 WW- H Baia U mmf5ZRfE.s'f,.wg if ' W Q vmww2"5'2xEQM n mn K .E Emi-'bgx wad Q , ,SW , nw W wi M ' .mf M, ww N QQ H H my E M M an M megs, wgwgg mm W M Waifwm-mm mx ,ww wwnm, amass ,B Emma K Q52 mama Mg vgggmg an mn 4 H :mg Mn4xsxwwW'wg'xs5i?sQE1mLgH1 H mwah Slgdggwaim Mg msg H Ei H E-, si mm a sm ss :gg 'S ms xgssn B NJ' aw H ag is E25 M . ' aw,- H sf ,-.Bn -H M awe 7 -wg uw in . mm , .swaM www-gg, My wg nw: ' may Ja' fe w :gf ma B as ma M4 Hamish .w ami? mm H amwww mf mm., f umm ms B S? , 'w mn ss gm QSM Sf m swag mf .H Mg,Ww.m ma P1 Ein' vnu SPM N Www X Www M HS? S1 mpvznixe wif w-W1 mms, ws. amz: is H .sm nan N mm, mum W? mm mn nz was am S nu 1 mmm an msn swam nm xy 352 ss aww x mmm wa as we xxx S12 si Mm uma H xwn mumf mmm 1 ss am an gms WE umm,-' ms ,gms sf ,mx mfr six sf ms State uf Qlarlifnruia Efylgl GOVERNORS OFHCE im' .l. ' SACRAMENTO 353- EARLWARREN GOVEPNO T0 THE MEMBERS OF THE GRADUATING CLASS OF THE CALIFORNIA MARITIME ACADEMY: You who are completing your training during this period of national emergency will find your services urgently needed in the maintenance of the tradition established by those who have preceded you into the service of our great Merchant Marine. Yours will be an especially important part in implementing the desire of our Nation to live at peace with the rest of the World. As you visit the seaports of other nations you will have an added responsibility over and above your regular duty--that of serving as a good will ambassador for your State and Nation. The good wishes of the people of California go with you as you enter upon your new career. Sincerely, when Governor Ewzajc m zz The Honorable Earl Warren Governor of the State of California r Seated, left to right: Dr. Burkman, Mr. Sweeney, standing, Captain Brenner, Captain Blackstone, Mr. Gibson. oard of Governors Tl1e California Maritime Academy, being a state institution, is part of the extensive educational program which has been and is still being accelerated to meet current and future needs. The California Maritime Academy is under the direction of a board of governors composed of five members. Four of these posts are filled by direct appointment of the Governor of California for periods of four years. The fifth member is the state director of education, who appoints a repro- sentative from the department of education to meet with the board. The members of the board of governors are civic minded citizens who allot special time to the administration of the academy without pay. They are men who have interests in education and in the maritime field. All policies pertaining to the functioning of the California Maritime Academy are formulated and approved by the board of governors, which meets at the request of the chairman of the board. The members of the board are always vig- ilant in the interests of the academy, to insure that the high-calibre sea officers needed in present day shipping are properly indoctrinated for future service in the Merchant Marine and in the Naval Reserve. 'f ' ' . xi ' A i lp ' ie' H1 Kai. H HH Q H tr Sin - 1 is Zi assisiwifsiisi P To the graduating class of 1951 . . . As you have progressed through a difficult course of technical education and training, you have contributed as a class in many ways to the improvement of the standards of the California Maritime Academy, the maritime industry and the United States Navy have confidence in your preparation based in knowledge of those standards and in the performance of those who have graduated before you. I have every confidence that as you meet the difficult conditions which will con- front you, there will be no weakening of those standards. You are prepared to move onward with the march of progress and to lead that march in your chosen profession. As the pages of this book bring back memories of these years, I hope you will remember them most of all with pride in your accomplishments and in the prog- ress of the academy. glam, Commodore USN fret.j Superintendent Commander Richard D. Heron Lt. Comdr. U.S.N.R. Commandant of Midshipmen 4 Commander Edward E. Kecley Lt. U.S.N. Ret. Supply Officer Dr. Richard C. Dwyer Dean of Instruction T1 V M BQEWEE- -Q gm may F nm: , ml- W ' Q-.mu My w.'5.-P-QPSK V A..: , s9'.5'f 'J Kim aw Ex B H E :nl M M Q V mm mpg E. M , T 1 M X. . .W W. . ,W ,, ,W A , 'iw W' Z KE' U' 'rx K H 'W Ek ,mg 3-WEN.. X. Wu.-H S 'I 'Ax Bu WWW: 'Z' . f was Q L Q1 iz mm.. H : Q gg? Eff K ,I fm Xmvxm . Effkiuxf 'I ww Si an W JH N IP an P 0 department of seamanslup i and navigation l Captain Ralph M. G. Swany Commander, U.S.N.R. Head, Department of Seamanship and Navigation Lt. Comdr. Noel B. Martin First Lieutenant English, History, Spanish - u gf .,.. re 4-nu. -sv. ,MA Q, s 5'1" Lt. Donald Pederson Deck Watch Officer H 1 Lt. Comdr. Fred A. Nied Navigator Math, Navigation Athletic Officer Senmanship l vw Hohn M. Rennick Chief Wzlrraxit Boatswain Ship's Boatswain Practical Seamanship N Commander Frank Flzmner Commander, U.S.N.R. Head Department of Engineering Chief Engineer T. S. Golden Bear Turbines, Recips, Metallurgy department of' marine and e eetrical engineering Lt. Comclr. Weston Averill First Assistant Engineer Physics, Chemistry, Boilers Lt. Charles B. Dunham Engineering Watch Officer C, R. 81 R., Math, Mechanical Drawing Lt. Frunk L. Lu Bombarcl Engineering Walcll Oiiicer Auxiliary Machinery, Shop Theory E.-..... ..,.1.,-.... .-.. ,.,., ,,. ...,. l Lt. Walter C. Lange Ship's Electrical Officer Diesels 4?,. Lt. John C. Ellis Engineering Watch Officer Electricity, Thermodynamics Basic Engineering department of naval science and tactics . 1 Lt. Comdr. Roy A. WoodliH, U.S.N. Lt. Comdr. William L. Fields, U.S.N. . Lt. George W. Agee, U.S.N Head Department of Naval Science Naval Tactics Naval Tactics Karl E. Hoppe Hollis F. Cockrell James C. Bladh Chief Yeoman, U.S.N. Fire Controlmnn lst, U.S.N. Gunners Mate First, U.S.N. Naval Law Fire Control Gunnery I4 .- ,..f HH a "'-ui Charles P richetl Chief Pharlnacisl Eugene Hnrnwell Sl1ip's Carpenter Clarence A. Morgan Chief Steward w E . axis: 3 , ' - E . gs -+-...W I5 -3 Z C -- I, hw- w xr :,f',,,, I I9-1 K x HI 4 x .CYS ' l -. .fha .IP- 3 V cm ig: -31 P' S. ,. ,,, . , 34 -r 'D -., -if . ,..:, ,1- ik 'J I .-0: mx . Y - "S':.! Q., 1 if xr , i,:,:'1',,: ,4--. .-.J v 1' H , 1 ga ng -my-:srl ,A 4' ,T 1 ,V 1 'iam H I SSB urn? ' M ' Bali! 7 jllw x, bob is one of the outstanding students nl the acad- emy. alwuys ncut in his appearance and in prac- tically everything he does, he will be an asset to his chosen profession. After graduation, bolfs eye is on fast freighters. in spite of the fact that he probably won't need it for his climb to success, we wish him the best of luck. robert rl. bailey san francisco, calif. MMM ? ... - X X . ? f I Q Q. 0 X X - ' h ll In In Nt . .X x llloll-bt. lf thx xl Z " m 1: ' Will .I fs a product of an nautical environment, and one of lhe "i used L0 play with bouts in the lmlhluh when i was a kid" clan, curly was Xl nnlurnl for 1:.m.n. and an seugoing career. his inherent like for the sea kept him in the upper hrnekels scholnslically. with him go our hes! wishes for smooth sailing. ehrl ing n. carlsen mill valley., ealif. X r 11:14 L 11 X! 6 X f Q :gi . f a local boy who has made good, constantly rank- ing high in his class scholastic standing which tells of his initiative. being a charter member of the rowing club, cadet chief engineer and a liberty hound sum up jllll,S likes and explain how he got his nickname hotfoot. although jim was busy he made time for other adventures--vice-president and consulting engineer for the stonehouse dempster and ronstadt enter- prise, which is second only to horse trader ed. after graduation uhotfooti' plans to enter the maritime field where we are all sure he will go on to greater heights. james r. colclough Vallejo, calif. f fff T ? qu aff 4 ls. I e L yy , IFQQV' , ' Q 1 M i ,,, Q- jim's first. love is the sea, his second is a sturdy hoat in which to sail it. more than a capable yachts- man, he has time and again proven his ability with wind and sail, helping to add prestige to the school of his choice. he was an all-important driving force in revitalizing the acaderny's,interest in sail hy his tireless efforts in organizing the sailing eluh. how he found time for extracurricular activities while maintaining himself in the upper scholastic bracket is a wonder to all. whatever his future may be, we are confident that his energy and personality will push him far ahead. james h. craig halhoa island, Calif. f tl' X I l l - - l l ' rf ,A .W this smiling young man came to us from uncle sam's canoe club and is the mayor of our fair com- munity. knowing the angles and able lo pull a string, he has lead his class through it. active in many functions, propeller club vice- president and sports also a charter member of the shower before breakfast and four squares a clay fraternity. not many things hold jean back, however, a eer- tain nurse seems to have a long lasting hold. jean flempster san diego, calif. ... y , x , o ,A 'X f ww , ll N I a- fl! x Q ,V L ll ? .f4f,'f vi? O ' -- 1 v X-fn-512, bf: I '2 will l' ill V' ll! .lf Q X XS? 1 1. " ' Q ' L lt ' Cu 124 l ' ii 33,2 'o 2 "1 ,ts fits " - 1 11, ,Q J '- KZ- 5?1"t'E'-:E-W 'ii clydc came to ns after having served as a sergeant in unclc sam's army. hc has done well at the academy earning the rank of adjutant and also serving as cadet,chief on the training cruise. elyde originally hails from texas, thus he was dubbed tex by his friends. hc enjoys social events and is athletically inclined, playing on the ua" com- pany baseball team for three successive seasons. clyde is n hard worker and il diligent student and with these admirable traits he can't help but succeed in the maritime field which he intends to enter. he also intends to embark upon the seas of matrimony soon and we wish him good luck and smooth sailing. clycle In. dana lson fall brook, calif. 1' Ml? - A iw! 107552121 ' , . ,, f A , I gas.. 1 'i. f' ,Aa Q I 1 ZFJL - 1' 5 I U 1.31 Rf, f. A - -' iz.-v S X-A 279 l' 45f'N' 'fr' -- ' l 'ai at ' f f.L- I ' X x our boy "hryo," contribution of sunny redondo beach, gayly spent his youth toiling with his farm chores, tinkering with jalopies, and lerrorizing the coeds of el camino "u." he came to c.n1.a. three years ago to commence a determined hard-fought battle which we all believe he shall never forget. his con- genial understanding and laughs with everyone made him c.m.a.'s most unforgettable character. truly an outstanding engineer, matt will always he re- membered not only as one of our strongest athletes hut also as a very brilliant scholar. his plans are to continue his engineering education toward a mas- ters degree afler spending some time with the merchant marine. lots of luck, matt, and we all shall be looking forward to your success in the future. matthew h. franich redondo heach, calif. uh 7 11 X 1: I J ll , If XX Y. I 'vt - N 5 ,W ,tml Xl i my y if , U--n-ww-Q---..., an ----.11.... ,, , Y v ...--Qqg usually buried in thought, John is not one to waste words. his sparc time is spent in expressing those thoughts in the form of cartoons, sketches and, in his better moments, excellent black and whites. his ever-present stencil pencil finds napkins., coasters, table cloths or whatever is handy to make, its mark. in his three years, he has gradually over- come the idea that wind and sail is the only prac- tical means of propulsion over water. here is wish- ing fair winds and smooth sailing to a good man. john l. ga llagher balhoa, Calif. NAA I O QQGB fn re g sb f M SJ . - X . " -,H ,vbfj L ,L ! ,-'- C u' I X . is so if ' 26 liumphrey, san francisco's own chubby little con- tribution to 'gthe home of california"s best" came tripping down the long road to c.m.a. that fine fall morning in september of 1948 and promptly made himself known to ull. being one of the inslitution's best sea lawyers or better known in certain social circles as a legal begall, humphrey is famous for thc many untold hours he patiently sat in a certain ollice and listened to long ancl sad tales of woe. upon graduation jack plans lo go on active duty with uncle's navy and thc best of luck from all hnncls goes with him. john 0. gardner san francisco, Calif. QL T f f ,. mf .is 1 f ' Elf? ' 4 I 'S so sf- during the pus! three years the graduating class of 1951 has had the good fortune in having an "old salt" with us. jim, an very cool and collected person, has shown himself to he an "nuturull' and one of our most dependable men in the engineering depart- ment. with need for little studying, jim has heen an outstanding student :incl has stayed up many nights studying the enrd tuhle und intriguing the boys with his shnrp wit and his many sen stories. since entering the academy jim's desires have been in returning to the merehunt murine and we ull wish best of luck in his chosen profession. james a. glen san francisco, calif. fr A li We 5 A Cf ,Z X1 A 1 ' u .. l 'T ..2 I todd, or "the chuckerv as he is affectionately known, for his amazing abilities as an operator of lathes and various other things, came to c.m.a. from the sleepy little town of pomona that nestles snugly at the base of the foothills of san bernardino county. pomonu, far from being a seafaring com- munity has, however, contributed a lad who has undoubtedly found his right nook in life, and that being a life of spume and spray aboard one of the fast modern cargo ships of our mercantile marine. todd will be remembered best as a hard driving athlete and an above average student to whom things mechanical came easy. with todd we need not say good luck in the future for he is one who makes his own good lucky keep it up, todd, smooth sailing. william t. hale pomona, calif. 5 ..- O0 I bar- -..I u ll' 12.1 l' B EE? 1 HIM f ' tx flu B X Q -,rs .AH H .-1 arriving very quietly from la mesa, dave stepped into the routine of the academy and proved himself quite apt. without display he has always been very high in his studies and willing to help with the ac- tivities of school and class. upon ascension to the first class he was found supporting and guiding many activities. the biggest of these was "li" com- pany and its environs, while at the same time he wus business manager for the hawsepipe, secretary of the propeller club, and able director of the forces of the aft, engine room as cadet chief on the 1951 cruise. in the trials and tribulations of close association a very fresh and intelligent personality. david l. hanf la mesa, Calif. i x QM ,1 - I TPSAMICS -f- 0'4" req 1 1 X X X I 5 on I-' y i A X N-Q s - X , 0 3 ' - ll N .0 1 5.9 I --5 'B 1, f.,' I jack 'ayounget-" hood, hailing from the home town of c.m.a. will always be remembered by his class as a great guy who was exceptionally well liked by every one, not only was he considered as the class' mathematical genius but as the most versatile ath- lete, participating in softball, tennis, boxing, cap- tain of "ln" c0mpany's football team and high point man of the hardwood quintet. during the course of three years jack has finally decided that the united states navy will bear his future. we all know jack to be an outstanding engineer and without a doubt hc will prove to be not only a fine officer of the line but a true credit to his alma mater and to the chief engineer. lots of luck, jack, and fair sailing in the navy. jack hood Vallejo, calif. ' .gs , .,.. 4 1 Q--5 t f - " f V , r ,Q-.Q r x 1 ' - N i r I 'If V V Args? nf' 1 W' N--, -f ,-. fx L . t ,Q t af ,- 1 fy ff7,Vf possessed with shurp wit and an equally sharp personality, hob was the logical choice for the posi- tion of midshipmun commander in his final year. through- his efforts, the mililnry aspect of' the acad- emy hns become one of the proud assets of the corps., instead of u weekly dread. allways n good mixer, he is u welcome purt of any crowd nhourd or ashore. host of luck, hoh. i robert n. jenkins berkeley, calif. HMM. , New A fn Q 'x L' ff t ,A S5 .Sf ,- i : ' it in p r f f ' spending most of his spare time providing the corps with goodies for the sweet tooth as well as with the essential supplies of a well-dressed gentle- man, phil made his canteen a contact with the left- behind luxuries of the "outside." his room was al- ways stocked with a library of recorded classics where many found relaxation and a release from the pressure of the "rontine.,' his varied talents will he an asset to any career he may choose. william p. lalulenschlager oakland, calif. ' E:l...lll ii oun sezvucs Musf as aoao,:vEzv MIDSHIPMAN BUYS HERE Hof ,,.--- ,,-- nt : ' - L' ng A 1 V galil hollywood's contribution to the class of '5l'was the incomparable donald lipman. he was one of the more fortunate members of the class because of his previous merchant marine training. don spent three years in "c" company and was always known as one of its most active members. during his first class year, he took over the job as editor of the bawscpipe. this young man was found to be an extremely hard worker as well as a capable engineer during his slay at the academy. "lip" has applied for active duty in the navy., and we are sure that ashore or afloat he will succeed in his chosen career. 4 donald l. lipman hollywood, calif. hi , ffmll ' d X X X tl I, " 4 3 t fi T' 1 .I ,,, 2 J! in 5 O ' 1 ' l .ai tn' r 1- K I J 1 S Ll f 5 E -21. ,, fx, ., mi-31, ,U I t or A -" big, hrawny and brainy lit our charlie to a "L" man mountain marrs was an import directly from the navy which accounts for his ready adjust- ment to the life here at c.m.a. mr. popularity marrs has had his finger in every student activity including the class treasury. on more than one occasion we have given him our solemn trust. aside from his readiness to deal with figures charlie was cadet chief engineer on the 1951 cruise, class president in our third class year, a member of the swimming team and assistant company commander to "c" com- pany. upon graduation chas. has his mind set on the maritime industry and maybe a little cabin up siskiyou county way. charles a. marrs N A 1,4 Wim ff , f , t Ui L 7 If Lf! ' L sf' V 'I ff san diego, calif. Ll every organization has its share of individuals and no individual is more individual than our own rod marshall. characterized hy his warm smile and iron lungs, rod has made the more timid souls seek cover when he lets loose one of his blood curdling cries. during his three years at the academy marsh, as he is more universally known, has been active in our camera club and hawsepipe. as an outstanding athlete rod has won laurels with the basketball squad and in every intramural competition. if he does as well in the future as he has in the past we are all sure he will rise to great heights in the maritime field. rodricla marshall +o., g,n X AUD ii Emu A BANK ' 'I n X Vallejo, calif. 3 ' I . l . I an f F C 5 1 1 never one to he idle, jolm has set the pace for his class which was really hard to keep up with. his zeal for work combined with at naturally con- scientious manner, enabled him to accomplish every task that he found worthy of undertaking. Although conservative by nature, he has been known to have his moments. john's efforts are rightly aimed to- wards making himself an asset to an well-chosen profession. john fl. Inena Y . 1 ' Wfl-Jr l ..-4 049' ' nl' A Q yq, 5' .A.-.-N- .Jk- -Aus-f" 4 r mountain view, calif. E I al. saf..g,, .. , often ezlllell siskiyou hut relllly hailing from wall- nut lrreek, ron is our only Zlllllltillllli western 12.111.11- grzlclullte. l'0Il1lll'l is one of the quieter fellows of the elllss but with il llzlrc for spinning yarns he keeps the crew ilnpresserl witll stories from the northern coun- ties. ill fan-t when ron Zlllll his ulllllgglfln go fishing it is something to llC1lI' about. A we lltIVC it from llll0lllClill sources that "siske7' is interestefl ill ll certain rose from the south llllld llut it may he just spclrulzltion. in :lny evellt we know tllalt witll your ambition zlnrl llesirc to ltltlkc goocl, yotl'll nlollnt mzlny rungs on the ladder of success. good luck to you, sllipnlllte! ronalcl 0. nozvale lalfayette, calif. r.:" " , A, 1 fly, M Q w - 43, E ? 'fl"f4' V- 4. tiffffei. " ' . 1 ' Q., X-. .fb -l. , 1, - 1. " .", 1, v ,lu I Q , , - .-, .4 ll ,- pf- I , ,f'i-llllllly dptl 1 : 'I ,' 'll 6 N W '00 N f pg" . M. W , . f 1, X A , 1' ll I MA 2 !V"x 'I ll I! ll N-M. fl-X lloyd, better known to all of us as "lou," came to c.m.a. from san rafael military academy and easily adapted himself to the routine life of the midship- man. lou's wit and terrific sense of humor has been greatly enjoyed for the past three years and has been the basis for many good laughs, both in class and outside the portals of c.m.a. having a good vocabulary and the ability to use it properly has placed lou among those known as the "smoother set." after graduation he plans requesting active duty in the navy, and to him we wish the best of luck for the prosperous future he so well deserves. lloyd j. parsons f ,g A, . 4 W Qafssfsjtq new orleans, la. N f it N fl 5' 4 .QW ,. A' X tt 1. T? 1 ' uh '. Jig I b 8 Q3 I r 'Y- -x , one sunny clay in september 1948, thc 15lh to he exact, the california marilime acnrlcmy had the priv- ilege of having hig "moe" pierson from "muscle beach" and home town, wcslwoocl, lo fill the ranks. coach pierson, as he was also known hy virtue of his vigorous work in molding a fine haskelhall team, has placed c.m.a. high in the sports field. "moe" will always he remembered not only as a terrific guy hnl as one of our finer personalities, we all feel he will go far in his chosen future- lhe united slales merchant marine. ma lcolm j. pierson los angeles, calif. an 2, , , ,,,. g 1 N: -4 0 E-J . ' 1 I .Z i ,-,,-.- 7, ' 7 ' 4 ,U one day in sept. oi '48 there wandered down the academy road one fred ronstadt, now known as "pedie," "freely," Nronzeepoov and many other va- rious and sundry aliases. fredy became well known almost immediately, if not sooner, through his abil- ity to hold one tone while speaking :ind of his reciting of the poems of robert service. fred has made it known that he intends to ship merchants after a slight vacation upon graduation. we know fred will he a success in any endeavor he undertakes, and we wish him the best of luck. fred ronstadt fm ' N MI, 'e 'T' it en' 'big , pilot hill, Calif. , If ll X , , ' . , 'lla ff ,. -71. E W we . l 1,! I hersh, one cold and raining day, left his sunny villa at duly city for "pneumonia gulchf' herschcl, possessing a wealth of energy, leaped into academy life with much gusto. he has spearheaded many activities during his three years here. as president of the camera club, production manager of the hnwse- pipe and as battalion chief petty officer he has made quite a name for himself. we all know he will go on to greater heights in the navy, his chosen career. herschel e. satterfield daly city, Calif. . - -4- - - -----'-1 V . w u v I I 4 id 5 Xlll K xv- x VW kk th m ' ZX- A X 9 x A I N S -Q Q-f s harold's chosen future is certainly a far cry from tl1e wilds of colorado. another member of the di- minished class which managed to maintain its qual- ity, harold has earned the reputation of the bashful boy. his shyness, however, did not extinguish his glowing personality and his presence in any crowd always lighted the way to a pleasant time. Taking his profession seriously, it is certain that hnrold will he a shining example of the trained men which this academy sends to sea. harolcl fl. simnzons J' My ff! f . ffl! t ' 'A I ,f 0 J JP Vallejo, Calif. s s-Qs. sssssa.-f, 1 'Q getting his first taste of the seal on n liner which brought him from manehurin, nl chose tl1e academy to provide him with an profession which would offer plenty of opportunity to pursue his mnin interest in life-his hooks. this pastime paid oli' during his three years at the school, he directed his spare time into the academy's and the ship's library, providing the corps with everything from wylie to the most profound Westerns and whodunits. his variety of interests will KIIWNZIYS provide him with something to do even on the lonelicst, ship in the worldL a lvin sm irensley san mateo, calif. A A. , t .' -L -s 1.1-1-' rev s -MM' .W . A 1 . ,5 f f 1 Y 5 I V -N i xx 'N x 2 f-4 , I A I, 1 ' 43 I "double clutch" as he is fondly known to most of us came to c.m.a. from the state capital on a diesel semi. most all of his life jim has been around diesel engines. the time he has spent at the academy just aided in his education, for when he leaves here he hopes to sail on diesels. in addition to his love for everything and every- one at the academy jim played two years on the softball team. as he became a first classman l1e was awarded the stripes of a second class petty officer. upon graduation "double clutch" hopes to get a joh on a big diesel and make himself a fortune. good luck, jim, we hope you reach your goal. jaines fl. stillelw sacramento, ealif. ss E ss 88288 R W . s S5 N s Ei H gssisfiggs-s E ss s s s, gg. BA K ' my ESU W W--sm? ss E fltl-EKE Ll NE r- A- W Of fff- KW M 1 1 5 5 tn, K, ' ' 1-L . U. '. ,VJ ff Cl ' ' 1 .I 1 7 V bill stonehouse familiarly known as "rocky" came lo e.m.a. from san diego where he spent summer vacations on a tuna clipper. rocky's friendly but never overbearing personality has won him many friends both at the academy and abroad. he is a talented lad in the field of art and is especially well known among the midshipmen for his life-like clay sculptures. owing to his scrupulous honesty rocky was made treasurer of the cadet service fund and has served us well, often working long nights to "balance the books." bill intends to enter the maritime lield and, when his coffers allow, take an extended vacation through the south american countries. we know bill will succeed in his chosen field and with his pleasant personality should be well received in south america. william t. stonehouse san diego, calif. if--Q,-. 5 gl 2 o.oo ' 5 7 .I !l if J V I X id f 5 , lk Q 'I C Q - .. 6 fob, 'Q the college boy who became a man, and came to c.rn.a. the above is lylc's explanation for choosing a life at sea. if his stay at the school is any indica- tion of his future, then the maritime industry is getting a great asset. a man of prolific accomplish- ments, lyle did not let his extracurricular activi- ties as the president of the propeller club and a company commander hinder his scholastic record. he ably applied his common sense and theoretical knowledge to his practical work on the ship, as a result, he holds the respect of the officers as well as the corps. with these assets, lyle need never worry about his future. lyle e. taylor THE -Lf: . , ' PROPELLER 5 CLUB riverside, calif. t ff Af WG' 90 when san diego gave up one ol' its native sons, c.n1.a. acquired one "big hob" widenor. he has shown great ability in both the classrooom and on the ship. it has heen rumored that hob might ship tankers and lllc cmnpany that receives him will huve il fine engineer. during his stay here at the academy hob has been il driving force in numerous activities. his first class year has seen him an active participant in athletics, as a member of the athletic council, and as the first class petty oflicer of "h" company. robert cl. zvidenor san gabriel, calif. 7'- ,ff . of , , , f - 1 f , , . ff - 0 14 N, ...t ,- t Ju dave, a mill valley product, has from his first grade report, occupied the top academic spot in his class of engineers. despite this, he has never been too busy to help a classmate with any troubles he may have in studies. as a first classman he had the popular position of battalion sub-commander and in the absence of the battalion commander he did a creditable job. during his first class cruise he very capably took a turn at handling the responsible job of cadet chief engineer. as a final accomplishment at school dave has written a thesis for the national propeller club contest and has been nominated for the coveted pi sigma phi award. dave indicates that his future plans are undecided., but in considering him as a scholar, engineer., and person, a safe prediction would be for a very bright and successful future. david l. avyanll mill valley, calif. 11-1- ,A f W: - .L t 'Ll' f"'J'-yr I348 N u ,- fi 1 f - If 1 V f k - fr ' ' A I . i , f , - l' E-. :B -it --.,. C4 - A K Z- in l i .Jlffz irst class history three years ago, a promising group of young californians facing the then dim future of a career in the shipping world, gambled with fate and entered the california maritime academy. today it is evident that the gamble paid oifg the maritime industry, as well as the navy, is again the vital lifeline between the far-Hung strategic outposts and the mainland. the results of three years of training at the academy is a group of men with talents and abil- ities who will eventually become the key figures in the sea-going profession. the evolution of that group is a story in itself. the original class consisted of men and boys with every type of individual personality. a few came here with previous sea experience, but the majority had a nautical background consisting of an occasional ferry boat ride across the bay. for many it was the first time away from home. as the first few months went by, the number became smaller. it became evident that life at sea required not brawn, but a certain degree of in- preparation for the first cruise, which took the ship to the west coast of south america, as well as to the major california ports. this cruise was the acid test. it tested the ability to apply theoretical knowledge to a practical end, not only in the telligcnce and scholastic ability. then came the technical aspect of running and maintaining the ship, but also the ability to maintain morale, and learn to cooperate with fellow classmates as well as to take orders from superiors. the visits to the various foreign ports also broadened the outlook of many on the life beyond the borders of the united states. upon returning to base routine, the last months of the year flew by, the first classmen were get- ting ready for their Hnal exams, and the novices were about to ascend one or more steps towards the top. the second year brought about an opportunity for some experience in leadership as well as added responsibility. the incoming third class- men were put through their paces. the second class began to give orders and learned that it was not just a matter of sitting upon a throne and emiting commands. for those who learned what it is to be led in the previous years leadership was not difficult and gradually more learned the prin- ciple of leading by example. the class began to settle down by the end of the first semester. as the time came for the second cruise, it became evident that the second class would have to put forth a lot more effort than it anticipated. the third class manpower problem was acute, especially on deck. the itinerary, how- ever, was most advantageous, the ship cruised the caribbean where the weather was not a hin- drance to the necessary maintenance of the ship. in port, there was more liberty for the second class, especially in such ports as new orleans. the virgin islands and other gulf and caribbean ports as well as the usual stops in california. after cruise, the pleasant expectation of becom- ing first classmen made the time go even faster yet. another graduation and a short leave pre- ceded the great day-the class of '51 was on top, in the driveris seat. referring to the mistakes made during its two year stay at the school, the class drew up a pattern for personal behavior and leadership by example. the international situation at that time became criticalg consequently the incoming third class was large, thus making leadership a greater prob- lem to a class brought up with relatively small groups. fortunately, the class was not hampered with the warring factions, and a greater degree of cooperation was developed. on its last annual cruise, this time to north american waters, the first class did an admirable job of maintaining and operating the training ship, in spite of the difiiculties encountered with unusually poor weather. upon returning, a strict self-imposed routine was established to study and review for the final coast guard examination, interrupted only by a few get-togethers and the class party. ending the three years of training, this group of potential masters 'and chief engineers has demonstrated that living and working together, as it has done at the academy, can produce good results. the class has not done anything that has been revolutionary. the men have performed their respective duties to themselves and the academy is not too proud to admit its mistakes, from which it has profited. these three years have trained men who will serve their profession and their country conscientiously and to the best of their abilities for no other reward than the per- sonal satisfaction of doing their job well. X X x Z .. N 9 ,W L 8 -wi: lmflm m.IB .E A Hmmm Z X W? x 1 Hi. Na-H Am. q w 5 K Jaw Q U my nw gkm WBS31 lm. xx? 5 L 6 , 'KES BS gy ,F 2 my .ku gm z yin .3 M :QF ml., second lass engineers Em ,.L 12353 --:- : F..-ggi :sag i ii hifi :': iz: ' :-: Q 232 3 E 34 ' :-: -:.:: QQ -:-: - ii fi LF- ' EEE xx .M 4 H . E .H - X1 W A H wav M .mg . my Wv- 1' H H 5.x .1 nmW?Lx Hg A mm W M .S mlm . R na sm 'Q n Q xy ik , mf M H SQ 11515 EHHE H Q E Mg SN S KRVKY Q B ss-Q is ss B SS ' 4 l , sg H , H, lfgm My up Qm,.4mAnQ L4 v me "SS gas nk A sented, left to right: marqunrd, wredeu, coluplou, peterson, iverson, alley, peflrelli, lmanna, kelly. standing: cl. kclley, shisler, needllzlm, patterson, mnhoney, Campbell, fennessey, raeger, wilson, bonilz, lighthouse. T' I ,gN-- ss second lass ecla LTI! ' 12727 1 ,Q-gg: .FIU nil QR!!! , Clif 1711215 4 P 7'1 -nn, ZIP7' 4.7, In B n ss an ,S . 17 Q- 3 mkqs .,. MFA . fm, wa an Q '26 we W f,NnQ'sw if X left to rigln: jncobsen, burrows, while, heintz, mauaa, reyff, cox, williams, ferguson, sherer. third lass echo vt, ff-fr 1 , 7325 F gi if 'l-y,,,- ' 34 M525 ixfwf W, . Qi wa w , x W - ,7 rm max 'F M .5 -e mr rx ,, V -X ' ff V -f "J---'41 ' 'Z 'tt ' -Q first row, left to right: stroud hammond lucke andr h , , y, ew, ga art, r. s. martin, toscano, temple- man, gableman, jones, luxenberg, hernandez. second row: v. a. Campbell, best, gashler, spade, crowe, w. l. martin, anderson, alford., venturini, jardine, crahb, batter, dalgren. third row: lofstron, ferguson, gladser, rupe, squire, johnson, d. n. smith, lessard, wentz, varni, hunter. . 1 X 55 iixi We sf rg" A mn gg 'iigqirz 2 i mm iz in M ms n w ' 44 w . 6 sw n in sf 5 jgfnaavh' 3 H F .gmqzs s r xwwmvmx if -in M W ,1 ,, K M , 5 X H W, ...., , ,. lawful gram: 22138 nw 2 ganna Amana Q2 W, Exixws wf W ,gt KW La 4' 'ami f 51235 Ln is third class engineers i '- Gif. V' 'rug Ut, ,L-eff? . :f ff LQLA bin Hrst row, left to right: farrell, emery, allison, futermnn, halton, maltson, cooke, haines, clavies, de negri. second row: cl. lr. smith, mesa, ban, w. s. pelerson, faber, schuster, mairs, griffiths, jacob- sen, wegner, bowyer, harper. third row: tolin, mc gregor, lindsay, tejeda, morely, poellot, lapport, roden, trapanese, sellers, evans. :---ve .,:, 'ff' li"-1 if wif. .f-'F-' -N 1 wish M N Eff, m 4 me 'mgw :'x'k gi.: mgw nga ' Fggfxh , v H -- - . :ww , H T." . Ui I H ff - I :fifj , X- S 3A -. --,Z V+' 'Q 1 " 1 .,,,,..,E 3 z ..,. . Z ff, X 2 z A 1 2 A Z - ,1 - ' ' ' 1 1 f . :K ' g Vi ' T . L.-1 by p. Wa 1 NL s as Wx , , B m Q A. ms ms may-ws sEEss E s mn fpfnsw,-' '5EEms1s!QW'E Eiga ml www 'S a ,... gwf""x"' E , 13 2.555422 es: :za U Nw um mms m ms Hamm xx a x s w Naam n ms a H- E an Bm 'I' um n an H ,Hmm Bunn svn umm gm x x nm xv ww THnmm s an nm ss Exim Es E REBS Q sm a mf ss amass mn 'Usufsm ax ms E A nw Q Q ss -mx am am sa m E a ss ss mx nm w wi gwsml Qwngm H W 5 Exim ma H ummm! an w ms E. W a Em! ms E mam ms was E n na ss ms 1-wsnvruv ms K-E' wa. -nam Q ET?-tj-Q -- -- t-'-- - - V ,gy g Ii eg -:Vg FQ- f--- --- -Y --- as , ' tt s- 'E' X 1. s m H - ixxnag- 'E A x X111 seated, left to right: widenor, craig, hood, patterson. standing: williams, spade, davies. athletic council the athletic council under the advisorship of mr. peder- son with its prime endeavor of promoting athletics at the academy has devoted many hours in organizing new athletic activities and promoting competitive competition between the four companies. it is their job to see that the various athletic teams are outfitted with uniforms, that games are scheduled with neighboring athletic teams, and that an adequate number of athletic activities are offered to the midshipmen. two representatives are elected from the second and third class, and three from the first class at the beginning of each school year. these seven members organize the sports activities for the following year. they decide upon changes within the department, and such items as athletic grades and the procurement of equipment. 1951 was the first year to see our athletic council devote much extra time and effort. they sponsored an informal dance, held in honor of our basketball team and sailing club, at which time a gift of a parker 51 pen was awarded to the coach and manager of the basketball squad and also to the president of the sailing club for their fine work. we hope that the council will continue to maintain the high spirit of competition now in existence between the neighboring teams and the corps of midshipmen as this has proven to be a great moral builder. this competition has proved to be a great incentive among the corps to do their best in every thing that they undertake. it is the council's endeavor to see that this great spirit of competi- tion is continued as it is the foundation of the high caliber of athletic teams developed here at the academy. IUK3 seated, left to right: hood, smith, davies, wilson, p. kelly. kneeling: compton, marshall, toscano, w. s. peterson, jones. standing: lt. cdr. averill, gahleman, andrew, alley, "coach" pierson. not shown: Burrows, Jacobsen. basketball this year for the first time in the annals of the academy a midshipman by the name of malcolm pierson took over the job of coaching the basketball squad. coach pierson's scahorses ended their 1950 season some- what successfully despite the handicap of only four re- turning veterans, rod marshall, marv burrows, dick alley, and jack hood. but despite the fact coach moe with the very capable assistance of the faculty advisor mr. weston averill uncov- ered some fine talent in the 3rd class to fill out the squad. among them were the sharp shooting danny smith, the ever dependable gene toscano, the hard playing and fine backboard work of ru davies and bill andrew, these, coupled with the height of "jake" jacobsen, the inspiring playing and outstanding backboard control of "red" bur- rows, the fine ball handling of rod marshall, and the fast-stepping jack hood formed the nucleus for the sea- horses. the middics got the season underway in fine fashion by downing the yuba jr. college with a score of 53 to 37 with burrows and smith taking scoring honors. the next game was a close one but we came out on the short end of a 33 to 32 score to the fairfield merchants, but then we retaliated in our next encounter with a win over the marine barracks. probably the most heartbreaking loss of the year was the hard played nip and tuck battle against vallejo jr. college which we finally dropped by a point margin of 43 to 42 with burrows and marshall taking the honors for the game. our next game was a bad one with a loss to the san quentin lions 50 to 44. after this the sea- horses came back with two wins, a close one over arm- strong college 35 to 34 and the other over the highly touted mare island apprentices 28 to 37 with smith and hood respectively taking the scoring honors. all in all the season turned out much better than ex- pected and next year great things will be expected of the seahorses with the loss of only two veterans, rod marshall and jack hood. next year we are looking forward to some fine performances from such stalwart returnees as smith, toscano, jacobsen, davies, burrows and andrews not to mention such talent as the hard driving paul kelly and the clever ball handling of "dapper" dick alley both of whom have shown great promise. other capable per- formers who have not been mentioned are bill petersen, bill jones, dick wilson, harry gableman and joe ban. according to the potential talent lined up for next year plus the competent coaching of mr. averill next year's squad should be the strongest ever to represent the academy. www Jan. ' x x 4' 2 1.0. ,,,,.x.x N K ,yn x 1 ,ws A 1 i - f?lf.klTllH Kaufman :Em-an .-.21 gy. , X X. .. J, , .,. , Q ,' X1 : ,,,. D, , ,.: ,. J ,Q, M' 4s'w x Q, ' ! . ' ' 3 YN -, 11' , i, A A WL, WV, L V r . Q LI Q B H ef Wm - :ww 1 W m M . M ' . , -. f- ' " " -,." xi-i'I7"C-.'5 ,xw,,,.w . ' . zmg?1J'.wq'sQ .-1, ' 4 1 7- f -,.f'ff'W v. -2-sw " - dm- " 'Y' " ' ' ,I K Q N 5 N Em E 'HZ 1 fm 1 s - ms B' H ' E . :film A V fi fxumx. , X f ,' gm i . 4- if I YL was 'v ' W ,-W0 '-" sara 4 A Y-vp? I ' .- M , . Q ,W l -1 , ' V- 1 SH. - Www. -N Mm - mm I - 'H , Q . - LE-rg I M M...-l Y ,,,..,..,y,,n. . ,, - ,- X 'af-"' 'diy 'I -.1 ,- "-"' D- " qv-r' fgf ' ,,...,.-. J rg W Q J ,1 .9 ' 1 M A,, -Nt:--,T .'. '. W - QL' '1 11-23 ,Q-. , ,L .-,...M ,fp -gi-239 -- fa' mf. - ..-4-.W - .'r -L.,,:. 45. 4, 4' V- - I-4- ' A . . s,f.,L,,, lx gi R' ' ",' 7 . , wr- 1.x mf' ..-:,..i..-' ,, -1 - ,-jg, ,' - A , .P-.Jw f 1: sv . iXJgi5,'J I if ' .,-1:?1-- 4, .gn xg " A241-,-.x4mgz fm? 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"a" company mermen took first honors, and "hu com- pany trailed hy only a few points tying with company ad." the graduating class is taking an ex- ccllent swimmer, dave wyand, with them, but the third classmen will re- place him with such swimmers as Bauer, Anderson, Crabb and Spade. An underwater endurance race was the climax of a series of contests he- tween midshipmen. For those sprinters among the cadets there was thc fifty meter free-style, and for those whose wind would hold up a one-hundred meter race was held. Twenty-live, fifty and one hundred meter hack stroke and breast stroke races were also in- cluded in the aquarade. although no world records were broken, enough speedy swimmers were noticed to en- able those onlookers in the field of sports to forecast a hit of thrilling competition in the '52 c0l'tlt:lsl.. II.. . one of the smallest athletic groups, and yet one of the most unique and intense of the various athletic aggrega- tion at the academy is the judo team. judo was introduced at c.rn.a. as an athletic activity in 19419 by Inidshipman robert jenkins who has since then tu- tored the class in the sporting element and self defense type of judo. recently, when the present third class entered the team was given the added spark of another accomplished judoist in the person of rolf anderson. the team has regular workouts three times a week and upon occasion enters into outside competition with various other teams around the san francisco bay area at which time the midshipmen are of- fered plenty of opportunity for fast action. 'upon the graduation of midshiplnzm jenkins, the team will he taken over by midshipman anderson, who with his speed in competition and patience in instructing should do a most 'com- mendable job of leadiii the team. swimming I eeling, left to right: stroud, lessard, spade, wilson, d. camphell. standing: wegner, dalgren, pedretti, tolin, gashler, macgregor, marshall. seated, left to right: roden, craig Cpresidentl, morley, bailey, sherer, smith. kneeling: futerman, spade, templeman, gallagher, white, jacobsen, faher. standing: emery, lucky, jenkins., grifiiths, wreden, harper, hunter, tolin. sailing for many years the california maritime academy has sponsored an athletic program through which its mid- shipmen have taken part in intramural and interscholastic competition. the sailing club has been part of this athletic program. through the endless efforts of jim craig, 1950-51 president, club members and faculty, the sailing club has developed into the fastest growing organization at c.m.a., a strong, steady contender throughout, not only the bay region, but in other pacific coast yachting cen- ters as well. in may, 1950, a number of midshipmen made the famous newport to enseneda international yacht race aboard the 50 foot schooner maramel owned by capt. j. a. jacobsen of san pedro. the boys made a good showing of them- selves and it was after this race that the present club was formed. the officers elected were: jim craig, president: richard jacobsen, vice-president: john white, secretary: john gallaghar, treasurer. lt. com. fred neid became club advisor. as soon as the officers were elected the club went into full swing. during the summer of '50 it was arranged for the u.c. yacht club to loan to the sailing club three int. 14 racing sloops. these boats were sailed during athletic periods and week ends, weather permitting, and the club members sailed several short races on the straits. when the summer session came to a close, the boats, all sporting new coats of paint, were returned to the cal. yacht club. during the fall, the sailing club participated in a series of races as scheduled by the pacific coast intercollegiate yacht racing association. Berkeley was the scene of this competition. when cruise began it looked as though there might be a lapse in sailing competition, but the members had two very pleasant surprises. In honolulu, the members enjoyed an afternoon sail aboard tl1e yacht nordlys owned and operated by mr. omar dar, now cruising the pacific islands. while the ship was in acapulco, a race was scheduled bc- tween the academy and the local yacht club. the boats used were twelve foot lehman dingies. two races were scheduled. jim craig won the first race and the second race was won by bud morley. the mexican team won hon- ours for first place having taken second and third places in both races. the following evening some nice trophies were presented to the winners at a dinner party given by the club de nautico, acapulco, mexico. when cruise ended the sailing club was ready to re- sume another busy schedule. this summer they have four int. 14's on loan to them from the cal. yacht club. it has also been arranged for members of the club to sail on the 87 foot schooner eloise, owned by capt. h. e. sawyer of the san rafael yacht club. this boat is handled entirely by the midshipmen. at this writing, it is planned to enter the eloise in all major races to he sailed upon san fran- cisco bay this summer. R., , w., VL' - Q1 ,w mf! .V QW. . KT-X mf, mg, si -Q1 5-mf,i gps A' M. . , w ?"?i'?"'fQ- wav A M45 'U 'N' 4 I' gf, M4 ' 'lf E M. A M,z,k , .1 if ,ez -v E1 H . :fy 3 MM mmmw . E1.W '."':'1P?flf5 m , www in an , Lx- xv- as K s zmf M .L wmrsw em ,X I., first row, left to right: marshall, d. e. kelley, best, jardine, wentz, ventnrini. second row: gladser, luxenberg, ronstadt, franich, colclough, hanf, hood. tennis as this edition goes to press the soft- ball team, under the guidance of mid- shipmen coach john 6'humpl1rey,, gard- ner, has just suffered a great loss of players which has forced the team to be discontinued for the remainder of the season. the team started out with some fine talent and a lot of enthusiasm. but due to powers beyond their control such returned stalwarts as paul bonitz, pat patterson, jack hood, paul kelly, from the infieldg and bruce hanna and dick alley from the outfield were dropped from the squad. but instead of disbanding tl1e squad coach "humphrey" set out to uncover some new talent. he found some pretty fair players in joe ban who took over the initial sack with humphrey play- ing second, the dependable bill mairs at third and bill andrew covering the short patch. covering the long balls we had clyde "tex" donalson, john ma- honey and jim stilleke. the battery con- sisted of jim halton chucking and bob baily catching. but then another drastic cut in play- ers came which forced the team to be disbanded. we hope next year's squad will have better luck and preferably better scholars. ' . first once again tennis emerged as one of the more popular sports at c.m.a. the fall semester brought new talent to the courts which was exhibited in full ar- ray as "cl" company was victorious in the company tennis competition. top notch representatives from each company battled it out in both singles and doubles in class a competition, as "cl" and "lm" company held the spotlight all the way, kelly and jardine teamed up to down the hard fighting combina- tion of hanf and hood in the final doubles series, while hanf bowed to kelly in what was certainly the most spectacular event on the courts. the second phase of the tennis tour- nament found singles and doubles teams from each company participat- ing in class h competition. "ln" com- pany's venturini and harper took the doubles crown from "c" company's conklin and lipman, and wentz very ably represented 'hcl' company in de- feating "a" company's gladser in the singles match. a successful tennis year culminated in a mass migration to the courts, with participation reaching a peak during the final semester. A-JJ P-TEL ., 2 ' .- ill! 475' 1.11, 59,1 I N ." Vg- - - , Le 5 er-x fix.: 'T irlf gi: ,'.-info fs-' ' :kk-. -. -: -.ir ',' -- , 1 fs Q so ' nr" . Q ' " xx-'Hr . -1 , 5 f -v-. A , s . - if it Q., Q:--.1 A, mum- I , - , . , : gashler, donalson, stilleke., bailey. second row: mc- gregor, sellers, balton, ban, mahoney, mairs, gardner. row, left to right softball L I In ,U H a ww, B ms ' ' Wagga., . . 1 Vs' ,:ssZ,a2.73 I 1 I N, F E , 4 . A xl VP V HH' H km .. mg. B M 4 Q ff " H- H Sf B. kk as H H am s 'H N . E HE ESS 'H . 3 fi- . H. 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LW M magna H, M H Wim H ww 1..w N Ma N52 . ss H fn . ff.-.Q i, H --, E ' B M I ww- img- E . r axis 31 fx, an f., Wx YH, . sa ring dance ". . . and a good time was had by all." this short phrase may very well sum up the 1951 annual ring dance. after enjoying an ample dinner at the domino club in san francisco the second class- men of our esteemed academy journeyed uptown to the st. francis hotel where they tripped the light fantastic to the strains of lee scott's aggregation in the beautiful colonial room. as in years past each midshipman of the second class escorted his cinderella through thc beautifully and originally decorated ring where the young lady placed the middie's ring on his finger, after which the customary embrace took place. but let us push aside all this merrymaking and give praise to those of the second class who spear-headed the ring dance to such a huge successg namely jim williams, ring dance chairmang cl. b. campbell, for his work in making the dance bid a good one and all the others who devoted their time and eH'ort to the cause. 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Y 15 wa .Lg '94 2 Cs Q the hawsepipe the hawsepipe staff under the very ca- pable handling of don lipman, 1951's ed- itor, has worked diligently to make this year's annual a success. overcoming many hardships and oper- ating on a limited budget the staff has managed to produce one of the Hnest and most beautiful hawsepipes ever compiled at c.m.a. the staff has been very fortunate in having the expert hand of jim mesa at the drawing board, ably directed by bob bailey and john gallagher, art editors. hawsepipe staff-first row, left to right: ronstadt, businessg gallagher, artistg smirensky, writerg marshall, assistant sports editor. second row: templeman, writerg hunter, writerg jenkins, writerg wredcn, writerg mesa, cartoonist. no book of this type is possible without advertising and no advertising would have been possible without the constant pursuit of the aggressive business manager, dave hanf, and his capable staff consisting of lloyd parsons, hersh satterfield, lyle taylor and rod marshall. the editor at this time wishes to express his sincere thanks to every one who made this' book possible. left to right: hood, sportsg hanf, business mgr.g lipman, editorg satterfield, productiong bailey, art. D01 .X -v., q x X 5 E .-G Ti. I X ' X 1 band a reincarnation of an old idea, the band is the material result of the elforts of a small group of spirited midshipmen. chaperoned through its growing pains by the guiding hand of lt. agee, the band has developed into a musical organi- zation dedicated to keeping the "heat" during drill and providing a variety of musical capers. in the future it is hoped that the hand will ac- company the various athletic teams on their excursions to provide half time entertainment and a little team spirit. propeller club the propeller club, port of california martime academy, is one of the student ports of the pro- peller club of the united states, a society com- posed ol' those connected with and interested in the maritime industry. its purpose is for the better-ment of the merchant marine and the education of the public in the importance ol the maritime industry. the activities of the propeller club, port of california maritime academy, consisted in the sponsorship of a number of interesting movies and several lectures. during the cruise, some of the members participated at luncheons given by the propeller clubs in the various ports visited. during the year, the club was ably lcd by lyle taylor, presidentg jean dempster, vice-president, and david hanf, secretary. cfunera club the camera club, under the able leadership of hersh satterfield, is an important fixture of the academy, especially on cruise. its members are continually plagued by the L'middies" to develop their cruise snapshots and the dark room earns its keep. the dark room is equipped with all the mod- ern tools of photography with complete facilities for developing, enlarging, printing, drying, etc. the club also sports two speed graphic cameras. the organization pays for its chemicals and up keep from its membership fee which is eight dollars per member lor the entire three years. l L.--w,, M up . xxx Lf A-' .3 X Max' x I'lllS0 x d x 4 -1 X X A Q A f, x " in X: 1 X ng: pq 1 K .M ' x 2 x 7x xxx., V K Vi Q., . e n s f s s x, 335 E E W, as me ass' bw mga Misses as Bm me B s s E s s s V A s s as an s E . r s an s H H s w mg! n a ,W :gm asaywm , A B me .vnhmtsffs me n s we veils m emits f . H- - . W ' 5 aggiii A Elini 5 M n s- m wss lam W2 a mf 3914352 3 www, me s s s -m -mgam msmmw me me amiga as me me portland the bridges were drawn open one hy one to afford passage to the great white ship. as each opening beck- oned, the ship, with its crew of anxious midshipmen, drew nearer its destination. suddenly the anticipa- tion changcd to suspense as the expectant opening of one bridge was delayed. the tension mounted for a few breathless moments, and then the bridge lifted. One more hurdle was passed. shortly the city of portland would welcome a weary crew to revel in the magnificance of its wind and cold and whiskyless winter. the thoughts of port- land, with its quaint medieval regulations, and the memory of frost bitten midshipmen, shivering their way from hotel lobby to hotel lobhy, will linger in the hearts of those brave one hundred and thirty one. 4 4 w use a sn - me ,ss an may m v seattle the t. s. golden bear drew near navy pier 91, and the city of seattle loomed in the distance. a washing- ton rain storm was the order of the day, and a very wet mooring detail completed the arduous task of line handling. the engines were secured, and the first liberty party lost no time in exploring a new port. all was in apparent good order until the epidemic struck. lt. commander averill was a victim of the measles and, as a result, all hands were restricted. for many there were visions of a portless cruise under the yellow quarantine flag. but such fears were soon for- gotten when the all clear came, and the second liherty party invaded seattle. some will recall the 1'ain and the city hills, while others will remember dining at the olympic or shop- ping at the magic inn. certainly all will have some memories of their hrief stay in the great wet city of the north. v lunvau beautiful hawaii, land of enclnnttment and sunshine laccording to the travel postersj. as the great white ship pulled into view of diamond head, we were met by violent thundering and an onslaught of torrential rain. a wet welcome by the beautiful islands to the west. although our clothes were dampened, our spirits weren't, so we sallied forth to see everything we could in our too short stay. many of us headed for the beaches in spite of the rain while others headed for the beach- combers. the first class was treated to a cocktail party held at the fabulous royal hawaiian hotel by matson lines where the midshipxnen were introduced to the very charming wahines of the town. alter six inclement days, we sailed for hilo on the island of hawaii, the largest of the group, where we were met by more rain. still we were undaunted. the mid- dies took tours to the volcano as well as the beautiful scenic parks of the island. the naniloha hotel royally entertained the midship- , men which was greatly appreciated by all. in spite of the good times we were anxious to be on our way to the next port of call, acapulco. sf 1 M S sis asia V 3 whos ills it Eg is S J A59 , B iff 1:- ' if ff 'ks . " , E A i -'v' U vacation lands are abundant in every country, but we need only travel south of the border to find a spot that rivals the best. acapulco, with its luxurious ho- tels, picturesque shops and shrewd traders is so near and yet so far. It has charm, atmosphere and so many varied and fascinating attractions! could any spot offer more to a company of anxious niidshipmen? fifteen days of adventure on the high seas had ended, and the acapulco vacation was about to begin. daily chores would be forgotteng regulations would be cast to the windsg and 131 midshipmen would go wild for a week. what could be better than leisurely hours in the sun, water skiing in the early morningg and evenings with night club glamour, soft music and tender senoritas. we can all dream, but sooner or later the bubble is bound to burst. for acapulco was actually the long anticipated work port. the natural beauty, the sun, and the senoritas helped to ease the pain, but there was much work to be done. the long and arduous task of painting the great white ship from stem to stern and keel to truck was begun. gallons of paint found their way from the if , Y . it ,Q W tx- W 0 shipis hold to the poised brushes of master painters. the completion of a good day's work was clearly in evidence as the steady stream of paint spattered mid- shipmen found its way to the shower room and an "evening of rest." while it was not the vacation so many may have wished for, it was by no means a thankless week of unrewarded labor. everyone had his share of evening liberty and a full day of mexican sunshine. pleasure seeking midshipmen found hours of en- tertainment and relaxation in such local night spots as the hotel mirador, los americanos, and cabaret rio rita. some of the more clever bargain hunters found that a snaplite went a long way, and those with less ambition found innumerable ways to make their pesos change hands. as the days rolled hy, one by one, the rapid change in appearance of the golden bear was noticed by na- tive and tourist alike. when the acapulco 'gvacationn had ended, the engineers and red-faced deck hands could feel a tinge of pride in viewing the product of eight days well spent. YF, . . .,...,.,, ,-. .77-Tin -'-'- -fi- r .gases- 4 we ff B 3 A Nw 1 Qi " rr--Y HSM. s va. sa C' -Sf' aff: 5 ::: "- 1-?'j' " -.:-'- zsa' ug- www-jk ga .55 5 vw z4 ,-wgwxm-2-B E H -M mum 9 was W...Q'm rx - MM gm? MQEQKH wg mgggxgigg - wg Q! wmv MNH' - Q? wap-x -my nswsf'-mi , 2 an-B my wwfwm S5559 Hiwmm 9 ,mggggx Hmggmwwawg . fy egg Hmmm sigma s -aff 1 , 1: rl as E , B mb ,' ,wmfv mass gs m mn :H -H ig -L nw xg? ff- gf pq-HHH mn Xe v f 1 -Mfg - In . fr ,, .ww -- f ,ma - -- 4 XIV, 9 ,,.141 Q, :v,:g-'af-unit' N ,455 ' hlf,-.a,-ff. "' 1 , , . ii 1 Q22 .. . M. J Q, ,s-Q: ,qw M-.. fi? J . fig X4 - I u x QPSMW -.. ss ss :J ,Z Q 555.2 ,Www xx -I E., nl I' ta, ffm . ' . 5:14:32 M -4 fag :if . aiiifu' za 4 'nf .. 5 X .1 ,,:, x -1 nm-A B mf' E . ss -Q HW sag -ss ,E first class Bailey, R. D. 860 Bush St., San Francisco, Calif. Carlsen, E. N. 332 ,lean St., Mill Valley, Calif. Colclough, J. R. 826 Maine St., Vallejo, Calif. Craig,,1. H. 1009 N. Bay Front, Balboa Island, Calif. Dempster, 1. 4437 McClintock, San Diego, Calif. Donalson, C. M. Star Route, Fall Brook, Calif. Franich, M. H. 4339 Emerald St., Redondo Beach, Calif. Gallagher, 1. L. 1813 E. Balboa Blvd., Balboa, Calif. Gardner, 1. E. 2370 45th St., San Francisco, Calif. Glen, J. A. 2444 33rd Ave., San Francisco, Calif. Hale, W. T. Palmer Canyon, Claremont, Calif. Hanf, D. L. 4555 Date St., La Mesa, Calif. Hood, .1. H. 146 McDougal, Vallejo, Calif. Jenkins, R. N. 2625-A Regent St., Berkeley, Calif. Laudenschlager, W. P. 2149 42nd Ave., Oakland, Calif. Lipman, D. L. 1331 N. Hayworth, Los Angeles, Calif. Marrs, C. A. 4376 Valencia Dr., San Diego, Calif. Marshall, H. 195 Sims Ave., Vallejo, Calif. Mena, .l. D. ' 110 Center Sl., Mountain View, Calif. Nowak, R. E. Box 3, Route 3, Box 1900, Lafayette, Calif Parsons, L. 1. 3524 Louisiana Ave. Parkway, New Urleans, La. Pierson., M. J. 2138 Manning Ave., Los Angeles 25, Calif Ronsladt, F. Pilot Hill, Calif. Satterfield, H. E. 644 Niantic Ave., Daly City, Calif. Simmons, H. D. 804 Sheridan St., Vallejo, Calif. Smirensky, A. 732 E. 16th Ave., San Mateo, Calif. Stilleke, J. D. 1908 55th St., Sacramento, Calif. Stonehousc, W. 'l'. 4374 30th St., San Diego, Calif. Taylor, L. E. 4163 Chestnut St., Riverside, Calif. Wiflenor, R. D. 217 N. San Gabriel Blvd., San Gabriel, Calif. Wyand, D. L. Magee St., Mill Valley, Calif. gn E3 ' 5553 n-' -- m'- WE ,H , . :fm , NH'- 5.-.",,1 ,.s.' , MW? '- Ewmw. -'am' I '- mbr. . :Ha . ' gif FQQUJ , 4 N35 ' L n ,la 1- am .I as W -1- Q gamma - sw, J, -m 1" 'Exam E . my mf, manga ss - fnmumx-. -aw --raw an www Hass!! umm ., -makin. a Lvw - -Q B .- :H B sm snug nw ,K E - ms ws 34:21 ss -wa wx ma ms Aggwyxia an nm sa- iissssalr -H: W-'H ss? Eiga nm sigh EE as Egamx - w , i5HH'iH'5i ,Iw':im'n, W- my 'f Hymn W ,' :?EEiE?1 gaxiwsm 3, H, Nw. Kiwi ,W V Q V M lbw M my ww 1g'2f5Z'M www: ww , .HM B X BE mixzm Saw.. EERE, -Q nigh?- magna. H shy is sw U, we Q an A ms 'A 8 BEl.l.S AND Al.I.'S WELL... Eight bells has sounded on the final watch of your Academy school years. Now you're coming on the bridge, trained and ready for duty in the American Merchant Marine, in whose vital role in world affairs, American President Lines global fleet of fast passenger ves- sels and Cargoliners is a key factor. So we say, "Co1zg1'afzzlzztio1z.r-mul welcome f1bon1'r1I . . . may your horizon of 0,UL1707'lZl7Zily be 11 broad one." AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES "TRAVEL WITH THE PRESIDENTS General Offices: 311 California Street, San Francisco 4 Calif. -ti'-:- g gdwlwlq the Orient India ' Persian Gulf ' Straits Settlement ' Mediterranean Frequent scheduled sailings, dry-cargo refrigeration, deep tanks. Modern pas- senger accommodations-outside cabins. 80 NEW YORK 6, N. Y. CHICAGO 5, Ill. SAN FRANCISCO I, CAllF.- 39 Broadway 59 East Van Buren St. 3I5 California Strut DETROIT 26, MICH. LOS ANGELES ll, CALIF. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. 2507 David Stoll Bldg. 612 S. Flower St. H05 K Strut, N. W. Cable Address: PACFAREAS1' L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY IEVVELERS 233 POST STREET SAN FRANCISCO Manufacturers of the CALIFORNIA MARITIME ACADEMY CLASS RINGS Wedding Rings to Match Class Rings Now Available ' Factories-Attleboro, Massachusetts COMPLIMENTS of HARRY N. LYON, C.L.U. FIDELITY MUTUAL LIFE INS. 220 Montgomery St. San Francisco DOuqlas 2-1309 cw,-.f. . . ,. ,Ag-.3gA,y fM:f, l'iv'Ai:1 f1:'..:e. :.:x , ' . f "'i ,g4:wf:.x1WMv., 22"t':n5'p7'444 - -- . ,, ,N 2 emtifimnfii 3 ff '- t- 1-- 1-.-3QQ,:ig'1w5'g, ff 5 :Magic ,5.g.7f,'1a wer.:-qfw.. ,, -I . ' 2 4. I M I , - '-I-10 ., ' ,Y - ,Q : ,Q ,- -fl' , 'P?1"""'. R, eff-5-...:... -fl -' 4-'-1 5 . Q V V K- . aaew ' a ' Pacific - Argentine - Brazil Line Pacific West Indies-Puerto Rico Pacific 81 Atlantic Intercoastal Executive Offices 320 California St., San Francisco 4 Telephone DOuglas 2-2561 PRECISION INSTRUMENTS FOR NAVIGATION SPERRY GYROSCOPE COMPANY DIVISION OF THE SPERRY CORPORATION GREAT NECK, NEW' YORK Manager San Francisco Office: W. F. I-Iorn Serving the Marine Trade for 45 Years TI-IE AMERICAN MARINE PAINT CO. Has Established and Maintained a Reputation for Quality Coatings HE SI-IIP DEPENDABLE PROTECTION FOR EVERY SURFACE OF T For Underwater Surface . . . "GERMICIDE" Anti-Corrosive-Anti-Fouling CAPE con COPPER PAINTS TI-IE AMERICAN MARINE PAINT CO. 8l COMPLIMENTS of CONGRATULATIONS CLASS 1951 MARIN MARKET C. W. ROYSTON MARTIN AND TURNER 1502 MARIN STREET VALLEIO Marine Supplies ,ii YOU STRIKE IT RICH IN f WILMINGTON, CALIFORNIA T 11,9-fu cf, Q, 'I , Ice'CfeaI11 ILOS An eles Har or? - A Q b Golden snug DAIRY PRODUCTS VALLEIO COMPLIMENTS OF LUCKENRACI-I LINES 82 THoMAs A. sHoRT oo. I COMPUMENTS CF MARINE EQUIPMENT 245 Fremont San Francisco, California SUDDEN ci CHRISTENSEN INC. I STEAMSHIP AGENTS Many offices serving Northern California Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Depository for CALIFORNIA MARITIME ACADEMY MECHANICS AND MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK MARIN AT VIRGINIA - V1-xLLE1o Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Ship Ahoy - to the Class oi 1951 MULLEN MOTOR CO. E. l. MULLEN ZIOO Sonoma Boulevard o Vallejo, California CHRYSLER INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS PLYMOUTH 83 .0 00 UNITED FRUIT COMPANY - e 'Q f STEAMSHIP SERVICE Westinghouse has O: Stake in 1001 Fourth Street San Francisco your profession Our "On-the-Spot" Merchant Marine Service Plan was initiated over tive years aqo in the interest of cuttinq costly port time. For better, taster merchant vessel re- The best Wishes of pair service here is a marine service program unmatched. "YQUR MAN" YOU CAN BE SURE T-OU DGDGGHX If lt'S WESTINGHOUSE TUDD Sl-IIPYARDS CORPORATION SAN FRANCISCO D1v1S1oN San Francisco o Alameda 0 Seattle o Los Angeles o Houston Galveston o New Orleans o New York o Brooklyn Hoboken 0 Barranquilla 84 COMPLIMENTS I OF Congratulations and Best Wishes. , . Y 'l-1-l--.A ' tcthe WILAIIYIIIII G IOILIIL 4!0 CORAL ITIQIT 1 ' California Maritime VALLElO'S A 'd m FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE Ca G Y CLASS OF 1951 C I O BlDDLE-SHAW CS: COMPANY M A R 1 N E Insurance Brokers ' Counselors on ' ALL rorzivrs or INSURANCE . COMPANY Mrs. Noble T. Biddle ' Mr. Milton A. Shaw HARRY SOANES o ARTHUR KENNY Telephone YUkon 6-5354 . - 444 California Street San Francisco4 528 Capltol Street' Vallejo I W'jalll'iftlllNmWlglX It it ..., gi l l.- . -- . D D K 44 .X t 0 f UN Q NATIONAL OFFICERS HUGH GALLAGHER National President IOSEPH K. CARSON, IR. Executive Vice President HAROLD l. I-IARDING National Secy.-Treas. THE PROPELLER CLUB ot the UNlTED STATES Extends lzearty congratzzlations to the l951 graduales of the California Ilflaritime Academy Organized in l927, the Propeller Club now has more than one hundred Ports located throughout the United States and in several overseas cities. Its primary objective is "To promote, further and support an American Merchant Marine adequate to meet the re- quirements ot national security and economic welfare of the United States." Graduates of the California Maritime Academy are invited to become members of the Propeller Club Ports in their respective communities. For complete iniorrnation, Write to The Propeller Club ot the United States, 17 Battery Place, New York 4, New York. SUPPORT THE ,IIWERICAN IWERCHANT MARINE IT SAVED US IN WHIR- LET IT SERVE US ,IN PEACE 85 COMPLIMENTS CAPS and EQUIPMENT of To Meet All Requirements of the NAVY, COAST GUARD and V MERCHANT MARINE L ICE HARRIS Phone YUkon 6-2090 I6 Sacramento Street San Francisco AND DRY CLEANER 301 PENNSYLVANIA STREET COMPLIMENTS CE JAMES V. o'HAsA REALTY co, VALLEIO o CALIFORNIA Established 1909 628 MARIN STREET PHONE 3-5627 Building Peace Through Trade Diligently serving the cause of peace, Grace Line's modern fleet of twenty-three Santa ships is helping buildithe world trade upon which prosperity and qood interna- tional relations depend . . . transporting people and commodities between the Americas with speed and efficiency. sr: 1 . it Regular, Frequent Passenger and Freight Services between the Americas Between New York, Atlantic Ports and N.W.I., Venezuela, Colombia, Panama, Canal Zone, Ecuador, Peru CBolivial, Chile. 'k Between U. S. Pacific Ports and Mexico, Guatemala, El Salvador, Honduras, Nica- ,S if g L ragua, Costa Rica, Panama, Venezuela, ,.-l. , Q, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru CBoliviaJ, Chile. .,:,2 I G L I 10 Hanover Squarew New York 2 Pine Street, San Francisco Redd this month's issue of TI-IE LCG . . . cmd you'l1 be CI better Mczriner Keep The LOG hcmdy throughout your ccrreer I 35c per CODY, S3 per Yecrr The LOG, 121 Second Street, Sam Francisco irirlieri by LED S Bc Z C I B C l F 1 i 3 n i 1 '


Suggestions in the California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) collection:

California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 6

1951, pg 6

California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 54

1951, pg 54

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1951, pg 89

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1951, pg 96

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1951, pg 60

California Maritime Academy - Hawsepipe Yearbook (Vallejo, CA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 25

1951, pg 25

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