October 1970 Proceedings Magazine: United States Naval Institute
United States Naval Institute
Volume 96, Number 10/812
R. P. Holubowicz
Cdr. Roy Beavers, USN
A Doctrine for Limited War
It is the nature of the objectives—not the arms employed or the adversaries—that determines whether a war is or is not "limited."
1960: A Vintage Year for Submariners
From Polaris to polar ice; from submerged circumnavigation of the earth to plumbing the ocean's greatest depth—all yielded to the submariner in one remarkable year.
The Other Revolution
Containerization has revolutionized the transportation of general cargo; the carriage of bulk cargoes is undergoing perhaps even more fundamental change.
Vice Admiral Chuichi Hara: Unforgettable Foe
The American naval officers who came ashore on Truk at the end of World War II were not expecting to meet the likes of Chuichi Hara.
The Helicopter: Hazardous at Any Height?
While the helicopter's airworthiness and versatility increases, its crash-worthiness and occupant survivability remain virtually
at a standstill.
The Fine Line at the Naval Academy
The balance between the Naval Academy's professional and academic programs will be maintained as Annapolis girds for its second 125 years.
Pictorial—Annapolis ". . . the word is accountability"
80 85 91 93 95 101
The Old Navy
Comment and Discussion Book Reviews Professional Reading Professional Notes Notebook
The opinions or assertions in the articles are the personal ones of the authors and are not to be construed as official. They do not necessarily reflect the views of either the Navy Department or the U. S. Naval Institute.
".* Cdr. D. Bartlett, USNR (Ret.)
Most of the familiar visual elements of the Naval Academy are included in this recent photograph, by Norman Goldberg, which admirably complements the article and pictorial featured in this issue.
Lt. W. H. Baker, USN
Vice Adm. James Calvert, USN