United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 278
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1957 volume:
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n accordance with the traditions of dedicating a
yearbook, we of the class of l957 make this dedi-
cation to the officer whose leadership and conduct
serve as a standard to be emulated by all.
It was he who, four years ago in a welcoming address, outlined
our new life by saying, "You are now Cadets of the United States
Coast Guard Academy, class of l957. These are the best years of
your lives: your formative years. Here you will make your life-long
friendships, strengthen your character, and build your moral and
ethical values, and when you leave will say, 'We came, we saw, we
sought to conquer, most of us the world-a few of us ourselves.'
"I hope that you will always be proud of your Corps, and I hope
that no matter what the future holds, the fact that you were a Cadet
will be one of your most prized possessions. Try to remember always
as a Cadet that all you do here-your education, your training, your
activities and your loyalties are all directed toward that June day in
l957 when you will step forward and receive your degree from the
Academy and your commission as a regular officer of the United
States Coast Guard, in the service of country and humanity."
This man, with his keen sense of fair play and the qualities of a
gentleman, who lives the meaning of the word in the fullest sense,
has provided us with a distinguished example that we can hold as a
goal throughout our careers.
In appreciation and gratitude thereof, we of the class of l957
hereby dedicate this yearbook to Captain Lee H. Baker.
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To most of us, before our coming to the
Academy, the ocean was just a large swimming
pool, which provided a haven from the torrid
summer sun. -lt vvasn't long before we were
taught to see it from another point of view. We
found there was a strange breed of people who
use the ocean as their highway.
Through the use of a magical instrument
called a sextant, the ship's mystic Cnavigatorl
can find his way over this pathless expanse.
Lt. Cdr. Clark, the Academy's Chief Mystic,
soon taught us how to accomplish this marvelous
feat. Through a cloud covered sky we learned
how to find a star and transpose it down to a line
of position on a chart.
No little credit goes to Captain Zittel and his
staff who took even our most land-lubberly and
turned them into potential seamen. Three cruises
on the Eagle and one on cutters, combined with
many nerve racking hours on uLittle Toot", have
laid a foundation on which many of us will build
our careers. The Eagle, because she is a sailing
ship, has given us an intimate knowledge of the
sea, and its elements. The cutters with their maze
of instruments, apparatus, and machines have
given us an insight to the vast technical require-
ments we must master. Finally, c'Little Toot",
after many near misses and solid hits. has given
us a foundation in ship handling.
Capt. Zilrvl lJf'f7lIl'llIlC'lIf Head
Our Yue lzrsmerfz
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The Dock Farce Ye Olde Shipwrighrs
- Engineering Department Stal?
The Academy grants to its graduates a Bache-
lor of Science degree in general engineering. The
seemingly impossible task of transforming a
group of casual but very eager young men into
Coast Guard engineers was placed squarely on
the shoulders of Captain Phannemiller and his
well qualilied Engineering Department.
Our first contact with Engineering was De-
scriptive Geometry and Engineering Drawing.
Until the beginning of our second class year,
except for practical training in the engine room
of the Eagle, we saw little of this department.
From then on. however, we were to be haunted
continually by FZMA and EIIZ. Second class
year meant a thorough exposure to Electrical
Engineering, Thermodynamics. Fluid Mechanics,
Strength of Materials, Materials of Engineering,
and Power Engineering. Power Engineering con-
tinued into first class year and was highlighted
by the design of a complete shipis propulsion
plant. Few of us will ever forget the hours spent
in Captain Phannemiller's class wondering who
would be called on next to step to the tiring line.
First class year brought with it Ship Construc-
tion and Stability, and Electronics. We learned
the theory and practical application of the prin-
ciples of radio. In Ship Design Lab we designed
our own ship, which was to be propelled by the
machinery designed in Power Lab.
lt has been a long, hard struggle. but we feel
confident that we have gained invaluable knowl-
edge that will enable us to perform the duties
of a Coast Guard otlicer and to continue our
education at a graduate level.
Capmizz PlICllIlI6l1IfH6l', Dept. Head
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SHIP CONSTRUCTION STRENOTII OF MA'I'I:RIAI,s
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THERMODYNAMICS AND POWER ENGINEERING
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CDR Smith, Department Head
During our first two years at the Academy
we felt that we were being subjugated to some
unnecessary mental gymnastics in an attempt to
become accomplished mathematicians.
During our last two years we felt that we
had not applied ourselves studiously enough to
the most important facet of our engineering back-
ground. Without the perseverance of the Mathe-
matics Department, few of us would have been
able to plod our way through ship design, elec-
trical engineering, or any of the other engineer-
The Department Staff
We were the last class to complete all our
mathematics in one year and two quarters. We
managed to cover, in that time, all that was
required, although we did so with a loss of some
classmates, and the experience of Christmas
To Cdr. Smith and the Mathematics Depart-
ment, we owe thanks for their undying efforts
to give knowledge that we seemed to repel more
than to understand.
A Mural On Every Wall
CDR Espelie and Mr. Dixon
The key to success in our technical society of
today is not knowing all the facts, but in know-
ing where to find them. At the Academy this
poses no problem with our completely equipped
As we pass through the portals of this store-
house of knowledge we have four paths which
we may follow. The first is to remain in the
main room and enter upon the world of fiction.
The second leads to the periodicals which cover
all the recent technological developments, as well
as current literature. The third path brings us
to the stacks in the rear which house a vast
wealth of science and technology. The last path
is that well worn thoroughfare that the first class
follow into the law library. Here are to be found
all that we can ever use in either federal or mili-
tary law. For those of us who find these paths
to be a confusing maze, there is always the help-
lul advice from Cdr. Espelie or Mr. Dixon.
CA PT Hoag, Department Head
Much of our class time during the first two
years at the Academy was spent under the watch-
ful eye of the Science Department. Who will ever
forget uDaddy,' l-loag's weekly "Magic Showsm?
Professor Hoag had his own unique way to make
the learning process both a pleasant and profit-
Third and Fourth class Physics prepared us
for the engineering courses that were to come
during our final two years. Only this Hrm foun-
dation made it possible for us to undertake the
difficult Second class year.
Chemistry classes were intensely informative,
even if we sometimes had to choose between a
joke and a quiz-we could usually laugh! Chem-
istry Lab was always a challenge. We were
taught the importance of neat graphical and
statistical results. However, it was not all work.
We can all remember the dust explosion experi-
ment very vividly. "I wonder who knocked the
acoustic tile off the overhead or who turned the
Agar Agar green."
The background given by the Science Depart-
ment has been invaluable. As we enter the service
as officers We will remember the theoretical and
practical knowledge imparted to us.
The Depczrfnient .Stuff
T. D. Barrymore shows Doug
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"The bottom of the meniscus, Mr. Brown
Ofvfilfllflfbi Gunnery, and law
Capt. Knapp, Dept. Head
Below the Academy hospital lie the classrooms
of the Qrdnance, Gunnery, and Law depart-
ment. lt is here that we received the majority
of our professional classroom instruction. Our
gunnery training began with fourthclass ammu-
nition handling and was climaxed by a thorough
course in anti-submarine warfare. Practical ap-
plication on the practice cruises of what we
learned in the classroom showed us that Eig
did come from the left-hand gear box and those
long mathematical monsters, commonly known
as formulae, werenit something dreamed up by
the 'fBig Guns Departmentw to make our lives
miserable. In law classes, we were given a thor-
ough familiarization with the U.C.M.J. and cur-
rent maritime laws. During the winter term our
understanding of what we had been exposed to
was tested in moot courts. What went on in these
trials could not stand the test of a Supreme Court
review, but we became familiar with the pro-
cedures used in actual courtsmartial.
Communications covered a multitude of pub-
lications and forms. Combined with the practical
experience gained on the summer cruises. this
course h-as prepared us to assume the duties of
Communications Ofhcer aboard ship with a mini-
mum of confusion. Many of our early assign-
ments aboard ship will require us to apply well
the information given to us by Captain Knapp
and his well qualined staff of instructors. But
we still wonder what would have happened if
we had shot down the tow plane last summer?
The bczlwzce of jusrice
Watch our for that tow plane!
General Studies Department
The curriculum at the Academy was for the
most part, exactly what we had expected an en-
gineering course to be. There was, however, one
exception, the study of the humanities through-
out our four years. As is almost traditional for
engineers we showed little interest in this ma-
terial set forward by the General Studies depart-
As swabs, they gave us English composition,
and started us on F.M.W. Next, Professor Buron,
somehow, gave us the literary and historical
background of the period from the time of
Charlemagne until the Twentieth Century. ln
second class year Capt. Lawrence himself taught
us the basic fundamentals of our government
and economy. In our last semester Professor
Marvin and Lcdr. Foye made a final attempt to
give us an understanding of modern literature.
Through their efforts, although we rarely admit
it, we have a better insight into the society
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pt. I,c1wre11c'e. Dept. Hem!
Physical Education Deparzmenl SIQU
The Physical Education Department has made
available to the corps every sport that can pos-
sibly be conducted at the Academy.
We have more, and better varsity teams, than
any of the small New England colleges. Our
intramural program affords us a variety of sports
The Maintenance Department endeavors al-
ways to keep the Academy running on an even
keel. Whether it's repairing the falling plaster,
leaky faucets or broken windows, Captain Evels
steady toilers can always be depended upon to
repair it promptly, and elliciently. His crew of
gardeners handle the lawn mowers and shrub-
bery trimmers in the summer, and man the snow
shovels and sand sweeping brooms in the winter.
No job lies beyond the capabilities of this de-
partment. Equipped only with a vague idea of
what was actually needed, they set out to build
a home for Objee, of the 1956 football season.
Our mascot soon found himself to bc the inhabi-
tant of a caged pen with a thirty foot, leashed
during any season of the year. In gym classes
we have been taught golf, basketball, and tennis,
not to mention the hours trying to improve our
aquatic skills in the chlorine cauldron. All this
is the work of Commander Merriman, and his
staff of Mr. Newton and Mr. Nitchman.
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The members of the Corps give little thought
to the buildings over the armory, which is the
foundation of their conndence in swift and capa-
ble treatment, whether it is appendicitis, or a
sprained ankle, mononucleosis, or a common cold.
Whenever we stood in the line for out-patients,
we were certain of swift treatment and, for the
Ofkcc af Hvmpfrollvr
The Comptroller's Office provides the prover-
bial hand that feeds us. It is also the source of
our clothing and pay. This group exerts its
influence on every official activity, since the han-
dling of funds always provides them with the
last word in any matter.
Cdr. Waters and his staff, this year, gave us
a course in all the various phases of finance and
supply that we might be called upon to carry
out during our careers.
This oflice has always given the new Ensigns
that badly needed advice on shipping of effects,
budgeting, insurance, financing cars, pay and
allotments, travel allowances and any of their
other money problems.
luckier ones, there was the welcome relief of
Except for the annual epidemic of appen-
dectomies and wisdom tooth extractions, the class
is very grateful for the wonderful care and treat-
ment given us in our four years stay at the
Cdr. lfVr1I6r.s', Cl0HIIIII'0lfE'l'
Since 1952 the Academy grounds have been
graced by our lNlcniorial Chapel. The light in
its spire has since become a landmark of the
city. a guide to river navigation and a sign of
the warmth and never-ending guidance of our
The ollices in the Cadet Recreation Hall serve
both chaplains. Chaplain Smith assigned here
and Chaplain Quirk stationed at the Groton
Training Station. Cadets receive prompt coun-
seling whenever the need arises and have the
opportunity to pursue a vigorous religious life.
On Sundays. Catholic Mass is at eight o'clock
followed by Protestant services at nine thirty.
Wednesday there are Protestant Vesper services
and a Rosary service for Catholic cadets. There
are Bible studies weekly. and the Academy fre-
quently has guest speakers, and communion
The tremendous work required of our chap-
lains consumes all their time, effort and ability.
The fruits of their labors can be seen any Sunday
at the Chapelg of credit to them is the fact that
cadets are guided in serving MGOD and HU-
Chaplain R. L. Smith Chaplain J M Qank
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maffbew OSGPA Odbearn
Everybody has heard about the infamous baked beans of Boston,
well Matt is the proud owner of the pot in which they were cooked.
A prominent figure in baseball, he has Won himself the title of the
best 3rd base coach in any baseball league, after all, who else ever
got four years at the job? He is a man who is always willing to
call others uLovers,,, but is seldom heard to whisper much about
the Southern Belle. Four years ago he walked through the south
gate laughing, and ever since then his Welcome laughter has been
the symbol of his great sense of humor. He has shown himself to
hold many attributes, a friend to all, a man to help you at every
turn, someone you can depend upon, and a person you're glad to
have in your presence. His big, broad smile is enough to put
sunshine into every day.
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JAMAICA PLAIN, MASS.
Catholic Chapel Committee, 4, 3, 2. 1
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, lg Surf and Storm
4, Running Light, 3, 2, Basketball Man
ager, 4, 3, 2, Football Manager, l
Wrestling, 3, Monogram Club, 2, lg Intra
muralsg Tide Ripsg Yachts.
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Cross Country, 4, 3, 2, Capt. lg Track,
4, 3, 2, Co-Capt. lg Swimming, 4, Man-
ager lg Interclass basketball, Surf CQ
Storm, 4, Monogram Club, 3, 2, 1.
qM'!A'a1n olerf Bagineau
This loyal follower of Ethan Allan and the "Green Mountain Boysn
came to New London with thoughts of the future and a love for
maple syrup. Although Bill canlt resist the company of any member
of the opposite sex, he still claims to be a confirmed bachelor. He
has often bent our ears with his sparkling, but lengthy narratives
of his daring exploits behind the wheel of one of his fatherls rolling
fleet. A big asset to the track and cross country teams, he has left
many opponents in the dust. It has been said, and not without
cause, that Bill has the gift of gab. With this and a big French
heart. he ranks tops as a friend, and would give his all to help a
classmate. He will be a tribute to any wardroom and a welcome
sight to us all as we go our separate ways in the service.
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rnesf ki lgaoler
Born on Jamaica Bay, New York, the sea has long held Ernie in
its sway. A boat owner at 13, to California, and a business owner
at 19, an enlisted man in the Coast Guard at 20 and a Cadet at 21
sums up the pre-Academy career of HPop" Ernie Bader. At the
Academy Ernie was known as Skipper to the afterguard of the
Manitou, to the boat club as Commodore and to the graduating
class of 1956 as President during 1955. He spent most of his free
time at the dock working on a yacht or skippering one of his winning
crews, being equally at home in ravens or the Manitou. During
first class year he also aspired to turning the second deck of Chase
Hall into a roller skating rink. Ernie has participated at least once
in almost every sport at the Academy. His easy going, friendly
manner will make him a welcome sight wherever he goes.
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F ON TAN A, CALIFORNLA
Cross Country, 4, Track, 4, 3, Swimming,
4, 3, Sailing, 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club, 4, 3,
Yacht Racing, 4, 3, 2, 1, Proteslanz
Choir, 4, 3, Monogram Club, 2, 1g Corn-
rnodore Boat Club, 1, Class President, 2.
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Football, 4, 3, 2, Captain, lg Howling
Gale, 4, 3, 2, l g Intramurals, Class Treas-
urer, 2, Monogram Club, 2, lg A.A.A.
C' . VLICQ Clfalfl
If this masked man were on Buck's silver stallion, you might have
difficulty in recognizing him as our Dancing Bear. Taking the brunt
of many good natured affronts, the "Ba'r" never lost his smile, and
always made us feel welcome in his company at the Academy, and
at his home. He showed us how he won those awards at New
London High and at the Ocean Beach pool by lugging the ball for
Nitchis boys for four years and by doing just about everything for
the interclass swimming champs. It was also at sports, extra-
curricular skating, that he decided the shortest way to his home in
Niantic was through Norwich, and if not, it was a treat to use the
extra time. Graduation may separate us from Bruce but the memo-
ries of how he indoctrinated us in practical professional social life
will always rekindle our friendship for him.
ussell Bs op
"Russ Babe" came plowing into New London one Hne July morning
straight from the friendly farm country around Endicott, N. Y. He
came to us with a fun loving personality and a sense of character
that we all admired. Around the Academy, Russ could be seen
quarterbacking the football team or playing the hot corner for
Nitch's nine. His social career has been one of constant trecks
northward that, on occasion, brought him back to us later than
expected. With his ready wit, Russ could be counted on to liven a
dull party with one of his favorite 'ffolk ballads". We will not soon
forget his sense of fair play and competitive spirit, both on the
gridiron and throughout his Academy career. In Russ's case, no
act of Congress was necessary to deliver to the service an oiiicer
and a true gentleman.
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ENDICOTT, NEW YORK
Football, 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling, 4g Base
ball, 4, 3, 2, Capt. lg Class Treasurer. 3
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NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Class Ring Chairman, Monogram Club
2, lg Cross Country, 4, 3, 2, lg Basket-
ball Manager, 4, 3, 2, lg Track, 4, Howl-
ing Gale, 4, 3, Procurement Cornrnittee.
ouis ing ragaw, r.
King, Lou, King Louie Che'll' answer to almost any namej is
another of New London's gifts to fifty-seven. Having attended
Bulkeley School, King came to C.G.A. after graduation from
Worcester Academy. He has been on the defensive for his "Beautiful
New London, city by the seal' ever since. A real hustler, it is a
familiar sight to see King taking a long jog with the cross country
squad in the fall or managing the basketball team in the winter.
He is famous for meeting the nicest girl every month or so. A good
man with the books, the academic departments never gave him
cause to worry. We will never forget the way he handled the rings
for the class, smiling after resizing the miniatures three and four
times. One of our most enthusiastic and sincere men, King is
certain to leave his mark wherever he may travel.
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From the sandy plains of Texas, with a banjo under his arm and a
science iiction book in his pocket, came Elro. Having ambitions
for being the first man on Mars, organizing anything, and becoming
a physicist, C.G.A. was the perfect place for him. His favorite
pastimes have been sleeping, sailing yachts, sleeping, and hiber-
nating into hidden nooks for hours to stare at things with blinking
eyes, and sleeping. Our own absent-minded professor, he's a store-
house of facts and holds all records for misplacing sliderules and
cigarettes. Academics have been a snap for J img he has consistently
remained in the top ten. He can be depended upon to lend a
helping hand, be it a musical show or a classmate in need of
academic help. He has made it easy for C.G.A. to turn out a
seaman. an oflicer and a gentleman.
PORT ARTHUR, TEXAS
Yachts, "H.M.S. Pinaf0re",' Indoctrina
tion Committee, Intramurals.
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Rifle, 4. 3. 2, Captain lg Baseball Man-
ager, -4. 3. 2: Mmzagram Club, 3, 2, l
Way back in 1953, a chubby lad from the state of Washington made
his entrance into the Class of '57, where he gained great renown
for his unending gift of gab. Fred has lost a little weight during
his stay at the Academy. but he has left us with an infinite knowl-
edge of California gold mining and sluice box designing, his fidelity
to the regs, his unsurpassed marksmanship, and the usual storm in
which the room was left as he prepared for the first liberty party.
Being quite a lover of the gay and carefree life of the true liberty
hound. Fred was always the first to leave and the last to sign in.
Torn between two loves, one a fair young lady and the other a
small bore rifle, Fred is sure to find a compromise to satisfy both
in the future.
As the f'Brow" would put it, he was born and raised in "Beautiful
New London nestled by the sea, dream of our forefathers, and
home to you and me? He graduated from New London High and
found C.G.A. very conveniently situated. Upon graduation, he
wants to be stationed on a ship in New London and in later years
to return to the Academy as a navigation instructor. We all
remember Dickis lectures in 4fC English composition on historic
New London. As for the fair sex, Dick found HThe Onev long
before he came here. At this point we note one of Dick's attributes,
consistency. Dick burned up the cinders at New London High
and went on to be one of the top men on the Academy squad.
He led the squad over the hillsides while on the cross country
team, too. New London has contributed a fine oihcer.
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NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Cross Country, 4, 3, 2, li Track. 4. 3. 2,
Wrestling, 4g Monogram Club, 4, 3, 2. lg
Publicity Comnizittecg 4, 3g Chapel Com-
mittee, 3, 2, H.M.S. Pilmfore, 3.
ROSELAND, NEW JERSEY
Swimming, 4, Pistol, 2, Capt. lg Mono-
gram Clubg Procurement Committee, 4,
3, 2, Chairman lg Catholic Chapel Com-
mittee, 4, 3, 2, 1, Surf and Storm, 4,
Ticket and Usher Detail, 4, 3, 2, Co-
Chairman lg Catholic Choir, 4, 3, Glee
ogerf J Cambria,
Bob came to the Academy from New England, but soon transferred
his allegiance to New Jersey. He was C.G.A.'s answer to the
procurement problem. Whether it was typing the correspondence
for the committee, or taking charge as a first classman, he kept high
school seniors from New Hampshire to New Jersey interested in
C.G.A. If not working on procurement, R. J. could be found
contributing to the "Swabo Fund" on the pistol range, where he
captained the squad as first classman, His main ambitions in life
are to eat, sleep, and raise a large family of school teachers. Bob
has had no major collisions with the academic departments, which
is a feat of amazing proportions, since somehow, he manages to
sleep and study simultaneously. Always smiling and ready to listen
to any of your problems, Bob's personality and humor will be
welcomed by the service.
joAn ajMicAael Cece
After a terriflic struggle with the man-eating mosquitos, Papa John,
or Little John, fought his way out of the Jersey swamp, and made
it known to the world that the Cece tribe had come into its own.
The little man from Jersey has shown his diversified talents on the
drill, football, and soccer fields, and in the wrestling gym. This
-two year soccer letterman was largely responsible for the revival
of the sport at C.G.A., and as captain in ,56 he led his team through
a highly successful season. On the social side, John has well 'worn
the path leading to the north gate. John has avoided pandemonium
'at many a class meeting with his "out of ordern list that tended to
keep us all in line, although it emptied a few pockets. His leader-
ship ability, ' initiative and friendliness, combined with "multi-
smartsj' will make him an asset to any ship on which he chooses
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LIVINGSTON, NEW JERSEY
Soccer, 3, 2, Captain lg Football, 4g
Track, 4, 3, Wrestling, 4, 3, Yacht Sail-
ing, 2, lg Procurement Committee, 2, lg
Monogram Club, 2, lg Glee Club, 4, 3, F
2, 1, Catholic Choir, 4, 3, 2, 1, Surf and
Storm, 4, Class Vice President, lg Class ,L
Master at Arms, 2, 1, Rifle, 1.
Q x .
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BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
Sailing, 4g Monogram Club, 2, lL Base-
ball, 4, 3, 2, lg Catholic Chapel Com-
mittee, 3, 2, Publicity Committee, 4, 3,
l.CA6Zl'O! lyosepg Comms
Four years ago Dick came to the United States from Brooklyn. He
learned the language, picked up some of our habits and vices, and
decided to stay, but he hasn't completely changed his allegiance
from the Bums to the Bears. Dick enjoyed most of the activities
at the academy with the exception of getting up in the morning.
Coupled with this is his strong dislike for bugle music. He claims
to be the only one in the class that has never heard reveille. This
dislike for bugle music is balanced by his addiction to modern jazz.
ln addition to a brand new Ensign, some ship will gain a large
record collection. Dickis mother either overestimated her son's
appetite. or anticipated the appreciation of his classmates. In either
event his safe always abounded in apple sauce cake. The Academy
has transformed the lad from the big city into an oflicer and
gentleman with whom we will all be proud to serve.
q'AOVVl6ZS ewiff ombs, jr.
Right off the ocean side of Long Island comes '4De", commonly
referred to as Mr. Coombs by instructors, "John Barrymore" by
the class, and 'fDumbo" by those with small ears. He spent two
years at an upper New York State teacher's college as a history
major, but readily took to the slide rule and sea. He brought with
him all his energy and the ability to keep busy. In the Fall this
muscular 6' Z", 190 pound fullback is on the gridiron, in the Winter
on the court, and in the Spring on the mound. Besides all this, he
does well academically. A little of his personality: a liking for
comedy and a quick wit to make itg usually the center of a listening
crowd with a display of humorous anecdotes, sound effects included,
well-liked, dependable, adaptable, earnest in his convictions, and
just plain good officer material.
OCEAN SIDE, NEW YORK
Football, 4, 3, 2, lg Basketball, 4, 3, 2, lg
Baseball, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club
President, Class President, lg Class Sec-
retary, 3, Ring Committee.
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Surf in Storm, 4, Ticket and Usher Com- ! A
mitteeg Chapel Committee, 4, Soccer, 2,
1, Tennis, 2, lg Monogram Club, 2, 1,
Baseball, 4, 3.
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LIFO! 514692142 Olflrcy
Here from the heart of Southern California is the roving represen-
tative of the California Chamber of Commerce. Geno's qualities
easily reveal his birthplace, for he is tanned, tawny, and a tease to
the feminine population of the world. He is a smooth man on the
dance floor and has shown us various steps from the samba to the
latest version of the bop. In his travels over the past four years,
Geno has left a string of broken hearts from California to Con-
necticut. On the Caribbean cruise he quickly mastered the Cha
Cha Cha and soon was teaching new variations to the natives.
Although he read many a novel during study hour, Geno was never
troubled by his academics. He hopes to return to the West Coast
and with him will go the friendship and respect of the class.
vereff larry rowe ff
Astride his pony, straight from the horned toads and cactii around
San Antonio, Larry the Texas tenor of '57 serenaded us through
four years of Academy life. Echoing forth from the showers and
corridors, hrst it was popular songs, then melodies from the choir
and glee club, and linally "Rock and Roll," a la Elvis. He did not
confine himself to vocal activities, but Lightfoot Larry added the
dance to his repertoire in the musical "lrene.', His agility was not
confined to the stage, as he contributed greatly to our intramural
teams. With all this his marks still remained high, mainly due to
inspiration that smiled down on him from his bookcase. Much of
Larry's leave time was spent Waiting for grounded flights from here
to Texas. Some lucky wardroom is soon to hear the "Eyes of
Texas," or all about the "Sands of Texasj, and how it really
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SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
Swimming, 4g Cruise Committee, 3, 2
Glee Club, 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir
4, 3, 2, lg "Irene" 2, Interclass Sports
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BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Swimming, 4, 3, 2, lg Track, 4, 3, 2, l
Monogram Club, 4, 3, 2, lg PI'0CLll'6l71FI1f,
2, Sailing, 4.
I QIMJXJB. mavis
Equally at home going over the high bar in the Spring or churning
up a wake in Newt's chlorine cauldron in the Winter, Don holds
Academy records in both the pole vault and the breast stroke.
After coming down from the hills of upstate New York in 1953
Don quickly chose the amenities as his elective major. After that,
the Academy's loss was New London's gain during liberty hours.
Always a bug for hobbies, Don built an aqua lung and took up
skin diving. Also, he could be seen passing the long study hours
whittling on a new model of the Eagle. Don is one of our most
friendly and considerate members. He is sure to succeed at any
job he undertakes. As we go our separate ways, we hope there will
always be someone like Don to brighten our darker hours.
c7Qa4oA el giorno
"De1,' is actually a Page out of the Nation's Capitol. Coming to
the Academy from Page School in Washington, Rollo abandoned
his life in Congress to put his varied talents to work for the Coast
Guard. With his quick business-like mind, Del not only edited the
"Running Light," but assisted with the editing of TIDE RIPS. As
senior wrestling manager, he kept the mat men up to par, and still
found time to keep the sails of the Arion full. Having little to worry
about in studies, Ralph really applies himself to his varied jobs.
Working hard doesn't leave too much time for the opposite sex,
but that doesnlt bother himg he'd rather spend a Saturday night at
"the clubi' anyway. With a pipe in his mouth and a pack of Luckies
in his socks, here comes a man of wit destined to go far.
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Wrestling Manager, 4, 3, 2, 1: Yacht
Squadron, 3, 2, lg Tide Rips, 3, 2, lg
Running Light, 3, 2, lg Catholic Chapel
Committee, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club,
2, lg Procurement Committee, 2. lg
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HIGHLAND FALLS, NEW YORK
Basketball, 4, 3, 2, lg Football, 4, 3,
Baseball, 4, 3, Monogram Club, 4, 3, 2,
1, Intramurals, A.A.A. Representative, 1.
oberf me micAiell
Infamous in the class as the Italian who claims membership in the
Polish American Club of Highland Falls, New York, the "Bug',
gave up leading the carefree life of a college boy at Albany State
Teachers College in New York and settled down to the business
at hand: officer training and an education. Knowing all work and
no play could make Bob a dull boy, he participated in two years of
football and baseball and four years of basketball. On the social
side - well, that's best depicted by his own words, "Fellas, do you
think a live year engagement is too long?,' We will remember
DeMike as the Cadet who, when prodded by an officer and asked
what his official function was, turned a green face and said, 'Tm
the last navigator, sirf, This Marco Polo of the Class of 1957 will
surely navigate his way to success and friendship no matter where
he serves. L'Buena Suerte, amigof'
emty usfave if: Cofe,
Since the summer of '5 3 when the halls rang to the sound of '4When
itls Springtime in Annapolis Valley," we have felt Remy's presence.
Never has one man been so involved in so many things at one time.
Another amazing facet of Remyls Academy career is the profound
questions with which he has amazed his instructors. His ideas are
his own, including the idea of keeping a certain picture taken in
Maryland on the bookcase for four years. He has three dimensional,
thirty-two color pencils with which to draw better Remigrams. His
knack for collecting and keeping things on the side of his desk
made him our choice for class treasurer. Seriously, we canlt think
of a person with whom we'd rather serve. You will always have a
friend in need if Rem is near.
WEST HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND
Sailing Team Manager, 2, lg Wrestling,
4, 3, 2, lg Catholic Choir, 4, 2, Mono-
gram Club, 2, lg Surf and Storm, 4,
Recreation Hall Committee, 2, lg Yachts,
4, 3, 2, lg Class Treasurer, l.
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Business Manager Howling Gale, lg Sail-
ing, 4, 33 Yachling, 2, Crew Chief lg
Football, 4, 3, Swimming, 4, Protestant
Choir, 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club, 4, 3.
ASYOA n 5ricLson
John always has a ready smile, and a willingness to shoot the breeze
on any topic from Conn. College to truck driving. "Salty John"
came to us from the land of the confederacy. True to his strong
Coast Guard background, John soon presented himself as a for-
midable member of the boating club by skippering the 'iRoyono.',
John is always trying to rid himself of the padding with which
mother nature has so generously provided him. We have to give
him credit for his undying determination and his ability to with-
stand prolonged kidding about his ample avoirdupois. He spends
many hours thinking of reasons, usually financial ones, not to get
married for eight or ten years. The "Old man" is usually the first
one to jump into any deal with money making possibilities. John's
financial genius and ability to say what he thinks will make his
career a success.
arolcl gallon, jr.
f'Mr. Basketball, of C.G.A." hails from Hawthorne, New Jersey.
This title explains his major interest in life. He's been on the starting
lineup since he arrived here and is well worthy of the position.
Athletically inclined, he also sided with his classmates in football
and softball in the intramural program. Along with his 6' 4" frame
comes a wide grin, a red face, and a hearty laugh, hence the nick-
name "Hap.', He plays pool like Willie Hoppe, but insists that he
never wins. Hap enjoyed the cruises, but expressed an extreme
dislike for the lee rail. He is a serious man with the books and has
had better than average results to show for the time he spent. He
is the living proof that practice makes perfect, and if he continues
to practice in the service as he has done at the Academy he will
go nowhere but up.
HAWTHORNE, NEW JERSEY
Procurement Committee, 2, lg Basket-
ball, 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain lg Ticket and
Usher Detail, 4, 3, Pres. AAA, lg Class
Vice-President, 3g Monogram Club, 4, 3,
Wrestling, 4, 3, 2, 1, Soccer, 2, lg Cross
Country, 4, 3, Glee Club, 4, 3, 2, 1, Vice
President lg Catholic Choir, 4, 3, 2, 1,
President lg Cadet Musical, 4, 2, 13
3 Aonaas alface innegan
Finn is a music lover in the full sense of the word. He has tried his
hand at everything from the flute, piccolo, harmonica and clarinet
to the piano and drums. His real attribute is his voice. He starred
in "Irene" and soloed with the glee club. His voice has also
resounded faith every Sunday morning. Tom was a tiger on the
mats, and a mainstay on the soccer team. He is one of the few
who makes par on the golf links. Despite his activities within the
gates Tom has never been at a loss for feminine companions. He
did not believe in wearing out his books, during study hours, but
his academic troubles were few and far between. If some dark
night, when relieving on ocean station, we hear the strains of a one
man band, put down those glasses, boy. it's not the Queen Mary,
just the Finn heading home.
joAn . fy-l0fAerfcy
Jack came to the Academy a well-seasoned "old-salt" from the
ranks of the Coast Guard. His trials and tribulations as a Cadet
were few academically and demerit-wise, but his adventures beyond
the gates will long be remembered. His infamous speech, spoken
from atop a cement mixer outside of the exclusive country club in
Elizabeth City, will never be forgotten. His excursions to the college
were often made under the most arduous combat conditions, and
loss of life or limb was within the realm of probability. Jack's
appetite has been his real pit-fall socially. Who else would place
an apple in a pet dog's mouth and then calmly pop the unfortunate
canine in the hostess's oven? To the wonderment of us all Jack
appears finally to be centering attention about an O. A. O. His
winning personality and jovial humor will be a lively addition to
ASTORIA, NEW YORK
Baseball, 4, 3, 2, lg Tide Ripsg Inzramur
alsg Monogram Club, 3, 2, l.
Basketball, 4g Sailing, 4, 3, Captain 2, lg
Monogram Club, 4. 3. 2, lg lntraifnurals.
erril! organ gloege
From Balboa, California, the land of shorts, sun, surfboating and
sails. "Ter" came to have a look at the East Coast and the Academy.
Though the uniform was rather subdued when compared to his
former beachboy attire, all who know him are able to catch glimpses
of the bright surroundings that used to be so familiar to him. Along
with his colorful personality, Terry brought with him an uncanny
understanding of wind and sail, gained from many sunny days spent
on the waters of Newport harbor. The Thames River and other
major intercollegiate sailing sites have been witnesses to his skill
which is also evidenced by the Academy's many sailing trophies.
The experiences gained while here at the Academy combined with
others he has had, give Terry a broad comprehensive outlook on
life that will bring him success.
QQICAQWJI job reen
Rich came to us from the Lone Star State. While at the Academy,
he changed his address, but his allegiance never faltered. Having
no academic difficulties, Dick applied himself to the more technical
aspects of Coast Guard life. After acquiring a knowledge of the
sea, Rich plans to take to the air via Coast Guard planes. He is
devoted to Texas and his work, but also has a love for animals, as
evidenced by the picture of a kitten on his bookcase. Dick has
enjoyed the mild climate in and around New London during his
four year stay, but has directed his social life to all points along
the East coast. We all suspect that those weekend trips to New
York were not simply to study the landscape. Rich is noted for his
friendly manner, his tremendous memory, and his ability to always
be easy going. His determination and intelligence will take him
nowhere but up.
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SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS 5
Procurement Committee, 2, lg Howling
Gale, 3, 2, Yachts, 3, 2g Track Manager,
4, 3, Drill Platoon, 2, Tide Rips.
ROLETTE, NORTH DAKGTA
Basketball, 4, 3, 2, lg Tennis, 3, 2, 1,
Class President, 3, Monogram Clubg In-
doctrination Committeej Interclass Soft-
xg lbenis anson
Like most of his compatriots, Denis makes no bones about being
from the lush state of North Dakota. lt took the navigation depart-
ment four years to convince him that the sun didn't rise and set
in the Mid-west. He arrived at C.G.A., after a year at Luther
College, with a twinkle in his eye and a great deal of determination.
"Swede" has made his mark in every phase of Academy life,
although most of his time was spent trying to convince his class-
mates that Big Ten football was the greatest in the land. Always
quite a man with the ladies, he has left a string of broken hearts
from Connecticut to North Carolina. A great guy, ardent ping
pong player, connoisseur of fine tobacco, his sense of humor and
easy-going nature will enhance some future wardroom.
en ray arris, r.
Hank is a graduate of that superior high school, Baltimore Poly-
technic. He never let us forget it. One could often find him
dancing in a hypnotic trance to the latest and loudest rock and
roll. He displayed the same energy as a "run 'em over" soccer
player and as an enthusiastic participant in intercompany and
interclass' sports. When it came time for study he would rather
argue about anything and everything, but he still casually main-
tained a high scholastic average. A romantic setback during third
class year put him temporarily off the opposite sex. Liberty time
was often spent visiting local relatives while he saved money for
lending and investing. Hank is an "I can do anything better than
you" boy, and, often enough, he can. Make way, Hank is on
his way up.
Surf Q Storm, 4, Procurement Commit-
tee, 2, Soccer, 2, 1, Track, 3, Monogram
Club, 2, lg Intramurals, Indoctrination
Committee, Rifle Team, l.
Dance Committee, 4, 3, 2, l, Chairman
lg Pistol, 4, 3, 2, lg Sailing, 4, 3, Intra-
murals, Ring Dance Committee 33 Co-
gcivarol Jgogarf J!-o lfzman
Florida claims the credit for sending Ted to us, although many
other places could make indirect claims. Being a Coast Guard
junior, Ted's motto was, "Have pogo stick, will travel." Ted has
always been a straight shooter and for those unbelievers, a peek
at the scoreboard on the pistol range will convince them. It didn't
take long for Ted to adjust his sights on the goal of making each
formal a decorative masterpiece. Few will ever know the frustra-
tions confronted by Holtz as dance committee chairman, but
everyone, from his classmates who have walked through the ring
at the ring dance, to the Swab who just attended his first formal,
appreciated his efforts and expressed high praise for his work. We
will miss Ted, his quiet manner and his never aroused temper, but
the Coast Guard will gain a thorough officer who willingly will
sacrifice himself for the service.
cpogerf 04rfAur LYoAnson
"Old Salty Sea Dog" traded the placid waters of Puget Sound and
the Joe College life at the U. of Washington for the sunny Thames
some four years ago. Since then the records show that he has
divided his spare time between two pursuits, sailing and logging
more time in the Bunk than anyone in the class. 6'Clutch's" motto
is "Women are on this earth for manls amusement only," but still
this flaming red head has a way with the ladies, be they from
Washington, New Jersey or Hungry Hill. The easiest way to while
away an evening study period is to ask this salty Swede for his
opinion. It always starts off like this, 'cNow, back at the U .... "
or "Up in the Islands . . . " Watch out Northwind, Seattleis favorite
son is coming home to liven up the wardroom and the local
ff if .
Sailing, 4, 3, 2, lg Boat Club, 1: Howling
Gale, 4, Procurement, 2, Boat Club Op-
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Here is something new in the way of a cadet, for "Keno" came to
us from the paradise of Hawaii. This unique quality spices the
class of '57 with a bit of pineapple and a pinch of coconut, not to
mention some rare old herbs of talent. These herbs run all the
way from the ability to imitate fleet fish in Newt's cistern to his
deft knack of spearing blades of glass at great distances with a
javelin. Once he became an economic tycoon when he assumed
TWA's New York entertainment program, while in the condition
of near bankruptcy, and still retained his solvency. Making good
grades presents no problems to our permanent battalion com-
mander, and even less effort is needed to cultivate a flock of growing
friends. You have heard of people with a rising star, well this boy
has a brilliant meteor to herald his activities.
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job wlbam ime
"True Blue Bill" comes to us from Baltimore, Maryland. In his
two years between high school and Academy life he seems to have
stored up energy enough for his four years here. He is always busy
at something worthwhile-even if it is next week's homework.
Although he speaks a little loud and often about "back home in
Baltimoref, his friends are happy as long as he keeps losing desserts
on the Baltimore Orioles, Baltimore Colts, etc. A proponent of
the private school system-why else the interest in Connecticut
College - he could be seen almost any Saturday afternoon heading
north at a brisk pace. Bill's fine competitive spirit has carried him
to the top, both in popularity and academics. As Bill steps forward
to receive that one big stripe, the service will gain an officer and
gentleman and some wardroom shall get the Academy's best.
Indoczrination Committeeg Cruise Com
mirreeg Interclass Sports.
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Swimming, 4, 3, 2, lg Tennis, 3, 2, lg
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram
Club, 4, 3, 2, lg Class Treasurer, 4.
QYOAVI BVOWVIQQKI Lynn
J. B. came to the Academy after a year at HGood old Clinton Junior
College." Besides maintaining a high academic status, he found
time for the world of sports as a member of the Tennis and Swim-
ming Teams. '4Funds for Finance" soon became his motto as he
attempted to educate cadets in the doings of the investment world.
The brokers soon became aware of this 'csmall time,' financier, and
they were willing to sell him anything-most of which he didn't
buy due to lack of funds. "It was fun anyway? If anyone wants
a huge stack of old newspaper financial sections, he's the man to
see. Women have always taken a big place in this boy's bigger
heart. The blonde hair and the nickname 'fjelly bean" always seem
to attract feminine attention. He does nice work all the way around
and the Coast Guard has found a good officer in the Corn Belt Boy.
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OVIQICI george k One
Hailing from the Northwest's Evergreen state, Ron's accounts of
cross country train rides have been a constant source of entertain-
ment. The success of the Rec. Hall during the past few years has
been largely due to the labors and administration of 'The Little
General." Numerous businesses thrive on Ron's patronage, one of
which is the Bell Telephone Company whose telephones in Bks 3
and Chase Hall have been filled by Ron,s dimes. The pocket novel
industry has also skyrocketed, thanks to Ron, whose "Library',
has been a handy source of reading material. Ron enjoys listening
to his favorite song, uLouise," and shooting the breeze. He some-
how has an Hin" with the T8zT Bakery and often comes forth with
the invitation, 4'Goodies anyone?" Ron's zest for life, ability to
get a job done right, and consideration for others, will make him
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Recreation Hall Commiiree, 4, 3, 2. 1:
Rifle, 4g Soccer, 3g Irztramurczls.
Catholic Chapel Committee, 4, 3, 2, l,
Chairman lg Basketball, 4, Ring Dance
job nggnafius Maloney, r.
Mal spent most of his time at C.G.A. in a cloud of cigarette smoke.
To him, getting into condition meant being able to smoke between
halves of an interclass basketball game. It is said that when Mal
came east from DuBois, Pa., he was struck speechless by the
beautiful New London weather. Since that time he has shown us
the value of a strong, silent attitude. Iggy was never one of the
liberty hounds, preferring the quiet life on the sack to the gay
white way of New London. Mal is a real red mike, although on
rare occasions he appeared at the formals with a drag. Others
would think it is an Irish blush that causes his face to turn bright
pink, but we all know that it is his warm, friendly attitude blossom-
ing forth saying, "Friend, there's no sweatf' Smooth sailing, Pinky.
risfeales gjfosfas Jian if ous
Here in the ring of C.G.A. activity, where he opposed all the
problems and troubles of Academy life, the 4'Golden Greek"
emerges victorious, winner by a knockout. In spite of his small
stature, he has been a standout at whatever he tried. Graduating
salutatorian from New London High School, he came sailing into
the Academy on a wave of success. Being from town, he realized
all the advantages of the Academy life and was quick to master
them. His low laundry bill, plus the fact that he didnit draw any
Christmas leave allowance second class year has made him one
of the richest men in the class. Rit is a natural athlete as evidenced
by his agility on the mats. He has taken midnight swims in an
ambassador's pool, wrecked one link trainer, and received Christ-
mas gifts from unknown females. Here comes Zeus, guaranteed
to brighten your darkest hours.
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestlin
3, 2, lg Track, 4, Cross Cozmzrv, 4
S Wfl7'lI7'lfl'lg, 4, 1ntramLn'aIs.
icfzaral josePA marcoff
Little did William Penn know, when bargaining with the Indians,
that he was getting Bradford along with the rest of Pennsylvania.
After four years with Zeb wc have come to realize that outside
of Bradford, the rest wasnit worth the wampum. Always a tree
lover, Zeb has devoted most of his Saturdays between Satterlee Hall
and elm trees. If he was neither managing the soccer team, nor
in the field house with the volleyball team, nor out spinning a rifle:
with the drill platoon, chances were he was back in his room with
his pipe weaving his homespun yarns which invariably start off,
"Now in my home town? When it comes to music, where else
could you find a genial Irish tenor who dances and plays a uke
too. A real friend to us all, we wouldn't trade Zeb for all the
redheads in Bradford, or even County Cork.
Glee Club, 2, lg Catholic Choir, 4, 3, 2,
lg Soccer Manager, I g Drill Platoon Corn-
mander, 2, lg Inter-class Volley Ball,
4, 3, 2, 1.
avicl QQOSS gwimfecy
Th1s fa1r halred boy from Ohlo wh1stled 1nto the Academy w1th
a tomato 1n one hand and a flare for women 1n the other Dave s
path could be traced by the tra1l of broken hearts he left beh1nd
Daslung Dave found good hunt1ng 1n h1s new surroundmgs and
spent most of h1S hberty days charmmg the New England 1ass1es
Consp1cuous 1n any crowd w1th h1s crop of blond ha1r, Dave left
beh1nd a blur of yellow on the Academy c1nders w1th h1s flashmg
speed on the track team Many chuckles have been der1ved from
h1s escapades on the moonllt shores of the Kattegat Endowed
w1th a serrous m1nd when need be Dave has been able to carry
hlmself through these past four years 1n fine fash1on and has gamed
the respect of all at the Academy
. . . . . . -
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X UPPER SANDUSKY OHIO
Z f f Track 4 3 2 Glee Club 4 3 Protes
fy rant Chou 4 3 2 l Intramurals Mono
UPPER SANDUSKY, OHIO
Protestant Chapel Committee, 3, 2, 1
Football, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club,
3, 2, lg Howling Gale, 3, 2, Baseball, 4
Indoctrination Committeeg Tide Rips.
Ijlonft as racy maffeson
The Academy's own original Indian hails from the quaint grounds
of Upper Sandusky, Ohio, the last settling place of the Indian east
of the Ole Miss. At least this is the word spread by his friends,
who have dubbed him with various and assorted names of honor.
Tom came to us as an established football player, a guy capable
of making many friends, and a man noted for his verbosity, the
latter trait making him a prominent member in many bull sessions.
At first, his main ambition in life was to obtain and hold twenty
thousand sympathetic ears in deepest attention to his many tales
of adventure and woe, but, by settling for two, he has become
happy, contented, and overweight. A combination of man, boy
and little devil thrown in has made Tom many friends at C.G.A.g
and, as an oflicer, he will undoubtedly be a welcomed addition in
any service undertaking.
Hailing from Jackson County, Missouri, '4Ole Macv put on a pair
of shoes and headed east to join the ranks of "57." Probably the
only second classman to ever have a hi-Ii set-up in his room, Mac
on occasion even borrowed a "study desk" from a Hrst classman
to support his speaker and amplifier. Ron has always been one of
the quieter men of the class, but he certainly has not been idle.
He's shown us his artistic ability as a designer of two "Running
Lightl' covers. As a member of the Academy Calendar staff he
was responsible for the complete revision of the calendar in 1957.
Whether it was developing photos in the darkroom, leading a
platoon at drill, or assembling an amplifer, he could always be
counted on to do a good job. Certainly Mac's pleasant disposition
and outlook on life will win him the friendship and admiration of
many a wardroom officer.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
Protestant Choir, 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club,
4, 3, 2, lg Sailing, 4, 3, Running Light,
2, lg Calendar, 2, 1, Tide Rips, 4.
Football, 4, 3, 2, lg Chapel Committee,
4, 3, 2g Intramurals: Yachts, 2, Mono-
gram Club, 2, 1.
I aviolgi mesAell
Heres a quiet, unassuming young man who has spent four years
growing in character and in the estimation of all with whom he
has come in contact. Neat, steady, hard work has brought Dave
out on top, but not without a smile on the way up. Preferring
things with a European touch, Dave made his mark in the battle
of Amsterdam to the strains of C'est si bon. Leaving Europe was
no cure, for he soon found his thoughts occupied with French
diplomacy, but "Grandpa,' as yet hasn't gotten the decision on this
one. He could always be counted on to serve on a committee or
help with a class party. A hard hitting man, both on the football
field and at the top of the academic list, Dave is a guy we will
always he proud to know and call our friend. Best of luck, "Si Bon?
qQicAarJ walfer micAaels
Although his bowed legs suggest the Wild West, Mike actually
came to us from Penn. State. He spent Swab summer teaching
second classmen to shine shoes, writing letters to the one back
home, and telling tales about 'gchuckl' hunting. He carved a niche
for himself on the pistol range and was a mainstay of the soccer
team until a broken nose and a bad knee cut his career short.
Being one of the old married men, he spent his liberty hours stand-
ing by for the liberty hounds, writing letters, and constructing
everything from model speedboats to muzzle-loading pistols. Never
one to be ordinary, Mike abandoned the traditional submarine
race, spending his leave watching minnow races. His steadying
influence upon us was doubted after his canoeing agility was brought
to light. An avid hobbyist and woodsman, may his career be
filled with smooth seas and good hunting.
NORTH WALES, PENNSYLVANIA
Monogram Club, 2, lg Sailing, 4, 3g Soc-
cer, 3, 2, Glee Club, 4, 3, 2, 1, President
lg Protestant Choir, 4, 3, 2, 1g Pistol
Team, 4, 3, 2, lg Howling Gale, 4.
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, Sports Editor, 2,
Editor, lg Ticket and Usher Committee,
2. lg Track, 4, Surf ,N Storn, 4, Intra-
:I mf ' .5
Mitch bounced into C. G. A. fresh from his home in Indiana. His
previous experience in editing and sports writing made him a
natural to take over the helm of "Howling Gale," and to guide it
very successfully through first class year. Mitch did not stop
bouncing with his entrance. His escapades ranged from bathing in
the Thames to bulkhead busting in the Reserve Barracks. .Iohn's
keen sense of humor and liking for excitement followed him in his
liberty career, and he will leave a bevy of fans behind in New
London. Always available for advice or willing to join in a bull
session, Mitch can be counted upon to come up with a timely
solution. Though small in stature, he'll always remain a giant in
ability to all those who know him. Sorry to part company with
him but glad to see he made it through, welll always be able to
recognize John-he'll still be bouncing along.
wlkam ailment! mozfris,
When Bud took leave of his lobster pots and came sailing up the
Thames, the Academy received a man of the sea. He did not give
up his sea-going life, since most of his afternoons were spent at
the waterfront working on the yachts and his weekends in sailing
them. Being a practical man, Buddy at times experienced academic
difficulties with the non-professional subjects. He used the sharp
shooter's eye he gained on the rifle range to good advantage during
his Daniel Boone adventures in Alaska. The direction of point of
Bud's toes gives him an obvious advantage in doing the fore deck
jig in the rec room. He can always be depended upon to give a
salty point of view to any topic from the reforestation of Satterlee
Hall to raising ponies. His warm personality and love forthe sea
will provide a welcome mat wherever he goes.
5 , K
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Rifle Team, 4, 3, 2, lg Yacht Racing,
4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, 3, 2, l.
Soccer, 2, lg Tennis, 3, 2, lg Monogram
Club, Protestant Choir, 4, Glee Club, 4,
Class President, 2.
onalcf mcgregor orrison, r.
Hub, like many service juniors, could be hailed as the roving
nomad of '57, During his four year stay at C.G.A., home has
moved from Maine to Rhode Island and presently is Bethesda,
Maryland. Swab summer was merely a holiday to Don since the
Marines had prepared him for the rigorous ordeal. Remember
the quote, "You canlt beat the systemli' This guy didn't have to
beat it, he founded the whole thing! Don's system was one of
continuous good nature and sound advice. Many a man has "Hit
the dust" olf the toe of "Round Donf, This activity, however, was
conlincd to C.G.A.'s soccer field. Hub, who is referred to as
storehouse of energy, is also a storehouse of another nature. This
is due to his complete lack of enthusiasm in attempting to leave
the chow table. Don's ability to make friends and his helpful
attitude will always keep him tops.
CAarles S me CVIWILZVI
"Vere is das Niederschnitzel?', Around the corner comes a big
nose followed by a bigger grin, and then there's Charlie. A little
fellow big enough to take a lot of ribbing and end the jokes with,
"Wanta come home with me Saturday?'i He and his folks took it
upon themselves to provide a second home for lonely cadets.
Charlie is a hard worker. He took over as editor of this bang-up
TIDE RIPS during second class year. Already well known as a
wrestler and distance runner of ability, he blossomed out during
First Class year as a pool shark. No matter what you want to talk
about, Charlie will hop to the other side of the fence just to make
argument. He won more than his share of classroom discussions.
Ask any instructor. A man who works continuously to improve
himself and his surroundings, he should prove as valuable to the
service as he has been to us.
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GALES FERRY, CONNECTICUT
Tide Rips Editorg Cross Country, 4. 3, 2
Wrestling, 4, 3, 2, Track, 4, 3, 2, lg Mu-
sical Show, 3, Howling Gale, 4, 3
Yachts, 3g Procurement Committee. 2, 1
Monogram Club, 3, 2, lg Intramurals
SOUTH NORWALK, CONNECTICUT
Surf and Storm, 4, Track, 4, 3, 2, 1,
Swimming, 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Mono-
gram Club, 3, 2, lg Ticket ana' Usher
Detail, 2, lg
2 A rw, , . '
Lomas africlf gmlan
Here is Mr. Activity himself. At times he was on the go so much,
that he had to snooze through a few study hours to make up for
lost shut-eye on the weekends. When he got tired of churning up
the chlorine cauldron, tossing the shot put, or imitating Elvis
Presley, he sat down to catch his breath while plucking on the
strings of the guitar or playing the harmonica. Despite his activity,
Tom has never had to worry about academic difiiculties. Not
having far to travel on leave, he has acquired a long lasting friend-
ship in New London. 'fTeep,' is always frank and to the point, and
his level head keeps him out of major troubles. Having already
chalked up an impressive list of Iirsts for cadets, he can be counted
on to maintain his reputation in the service, and to turn many a
wardroom into a hub of activity.
x if 9
Claude J usom, r.
Looking back to the summer of '53, we see a timid and bewildered
young man entering the gates of C.G.A. He did not know into
what world of strange creatures he was entering, but he was dis-
appointed at the fact that they didnlt make glass. He gained friends
rapidly, and on our Swab cruise he acquired the nickname '4Claude
Cadetron". At Cape May, his bunk, in which unfortunately he was
sleeping at the time, was used as a wrestling mat. Claude spent
much of his time in anticipation of the weekends, and the arrival
of the "Black Beetle". At the end of second class year he went to
the Boston P.H.S. Hospital for investigation of his lungs. He
remained there until his operation in November and will not receive
the sheepskin with us in May. We all hope that 57's loss will be
58's gain, and that we will meet Claude again in the service.
W, V ta- :ff ,, 79 , g
CORNING, NEW YORK
Protestant Chapel Committee, -1. 3, 2
Sailing, 4, 3, 2, lg Surf and Srorfn, 4,
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, lg Dance C0111-
millee, 4, 3, 2, lg Ring Dance Committee.
Q 6214495 . CSAOVVI
The warm wind blew north and with a bit of reluctance "Oz-Ole-
Boy" left his home state of Florida to enter C.G.A. He soon estab-
lished himself as 57,s Don Juan. Bound and determined not to
lose his reputation for activity, he ventured into many fields. The
minstrel shows, sailing team, Cartooning, and the dance committee
all felt Oz's accomplished hand. Among the dinghy dunkers he
had more than his share of wins, but he became more famous for
turning over while his principal fan looked on. His experiences
collecting and storing assorted chow, non-reg clothes, and dirty
drill gear may stand him in good stead as a supply officer. Never
one to let studies interfere with liberty, he was often forced to burn
the midnight oil, and dine on No-Doze during exam week. Full
of wit, wisdom and the zeal to make a fine addition to any ward-
room, best wishes go with Oz wherever the service may send him.
I W, 4 Q . , ,I
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This tall Texan spent his four years at C.G.A. acquiring a layer
of salt for his Southwestern drawl. Swab summer afforded him his
first encounter with sailing and after that he spent every afternoon
on the water front, either on the yachts or with the sailing team.
Bill was not single tracked, by any means, and was never at a loss
for female companions. He let nothing stand in his way when the
North gate was opened, and usually ducked in ahead of it as it was
being closed. Despite his other interests Bill had nothing to worry
about on the academic side of the ledger. He could always be
counted on for helpful advice on any subject from food to females.
Some white cutter is soon to feel his spurs and saddle, as our salty
Texan begins his long ride to the top.
Sffflfns' Tfafffl, 4, 3, 2. 1: Iyflflllfllg, 4, 3.
2, lg Teregram Crew Chief, 11 Surf and
Storm, 4g Howling Gale, 4. 3.
REVELSTOKE, BRITISH COLUMBIA
Cross, Country, 4, 3, Track, 4, 3, Mono-
gram Club, 4, 3, 2, lg Intrczmuralsj Pro-
eorge . yi assm ore
It was a cold day in British Columbia, when George left home to
join the Coast Guard. He came via the University of B. C., in
Vancouver, where he studied engineering for two years. George
has many notable characteristics, whenever you hear "What'll you
bet," '62 rails on the '8'," 'gisnlt that beautiful scenery," Know back
in B. C.", or 'gif Reet says O.K.", you'll know that he's around.
Aside from his academic proficiency, hels well known for his artistic
ability which was exhibited to the delight of all on the bulkheads
of the 'SEagle',. Although redheads are supposed to be tempera-
mental, here's a living exception to the rule. One of the older men
in the Class of '57, he is a quiet, level-headed person. His steadying
inHuence and advice will be remembered by all. Herels hoping your
skies are blue and your seas calm throughout your career. George.
qQa4JA Kpennacc ini
Four years ago a Pennoch, born and raised in Linden, New Jersey,
walked through our south gate to join the troops of '57, With him
he brought a touch of deviltry, a liery spirit, an easy manner, and
a good natured wit. He became noted for his flaming red hair,
which he maintains is blonde, and an unrelenting game of Lamoda,
as proof of his Italian heritage. Ralph has won his way into the
hearts of all who know him. Included among his contributions to
the class are the many long hours, sleepless nights, and grey hairs
obtained while business manager of Tide Rips. On the athletic side,
when not lifting weights or winning at pool, Ralph has contributed
his prowess as an invaluable member of our interclass basketball
team. Ready to again pass through the now so familiar gates, Ralph
goes out into the service, where he will always be a credit to his
country, his friends, and himself.
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LINDEN, NEW JERSEY
Cross Country, 4, 3, Track, 4, 3, Gradu-
ation Week Committee 3g Tide Rips
Business Manager, Inter-class Basketball,
4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club, 4, 3, Catholic
Choir, 3, 2, Procurement Committee,
CLEMENTON, NEW JERSEY
Cross Country, 4, 3, Track, 4, 3, 2, 1,
Pistol, 3, Public Information, 4, 3, 2,
Ticket and Usher Detail, 4, 3.
arrcy aclf qQecAiff
Harry, "The Scoop", hails from the Jersey swamplands, where he
had such a progressive education that he never learned to spell.
His moniker, Scoop, was derived from his fame as the Hot Word
King. If there was a rumor forming, Scoop always had the fullest
rendition of all the details, including who, when, where, why, and
how many they got. One of the "Non-Engineersl'-CArry excelled
in F. M. W., government, economics, and lawj-he always had an
idea ready about anything from Stravinsky to string beans. "Me
and Tom" were always up to something new and it usually was a
non-reg deal. He spent his afternoons running cross country in the
fall and track in the spring. The Scoop's future shipmates need
never worry about getting the facts. With his bundle of hot word
in one hand and his teeming knowledge of sea lore and the classics
in the other, 'Arry's on his way up.
s s f
f . ssl
Here he is, folks, the South's gift to Women and the Coast Guard.
Four long years ago, this line specimen of Southern gentility strolled
through the south gate with a battered suitcase in one hand and a
dozen love letters in the other, all from different admirers. Not
much has changed since then except the suitcase has been replaced
by another fist full of letters. He still gets them by the gross from
the fans who read his column in the Howling Gale. Having little
trouble with studies, Rip found other things to do. Every Friday
night during the fall, Keith's husky voice could be heard leading
the cheers at the Pep Rally. During the Winter he could be found
handing out patches at the rifle range. As Rip leaves us with a
new suitcase in one hand and more letters in the other, our loss
will be some proud ship's gain.
Swimming, 4, Track, 4g Rifle Manager
2, lg Cheer Leader, 2, lg Public Informa-
tion Committee, 3, 2g Howling Gale Smfi
2, Glee Club, 4, 31 Monogram Club, 2, 1
l 'S v f
LONG ISLAND CITY, NEW YORK
Pistol, 4, 3, Sailing, 4, Yacht Sailing,
3, 2, lg Crew Chiefg Boat Club, Meas-
Encrusted with a layer of case hardened salt, Rip entered our ranks
with a seabag on one shoulder and a pounding head on the other.
He promises to depart the same way. Seventeen months and five
days as a seaman, and E. T. gave him the yen for the gold, so he
traded his Coast Guard shields for the stripeless blouse of a swab.
A real engineer, "Andrew Dear's" ambition is to spend thirty years
with the black gang, and he is a man upon whom any skipper can
rely to keep things rolling down below. With Rip at any party you
are always assured a rollicking good time, if you take along six
friends to keep him out of trouble. He can never be stopped when
it comes to having a real blast. He will bring lasting friendship
and the odor of diesel fuel to many a ward room.
I Baseball, 4, 3g Cruise Committee, 23 Soc-
cer, 3, Catholic Chapel Committee, 4, 3, I
I 2, Intramurals, Ticket and Usher Detail, I
I 4, 3, 2, lg Class Secretary, 2, Howling I
I Gale Sports Editor, Tide Rips Advertis- i
efer OSGPA ofs
The record indicates that Pete hails from Dormont, Pa. but should
you ask, Pittsburgh will be the enthusiastic reply. Woe to the man
fj I who mentions the Smoky City or anything against his beloved I
I Pirates. After gaining fame as "Iron Jaw" on the Academy diamond,
I it Silt
5 P Pete restricted his sports life to editing sports news for the Howling
II N MQ
Ili' Gale and last minute dashes from the College. Endowed with a Q,
rich sense of humor and an easy going manner, "The Systemi' was Sa
is never quite able to keep himfrom carrying on in his own fashion.
During his four years at the Academy, his academic standard suf-
fered in direct 'proportion with his ability to talk on any subject.
if Hoping to round out his service career with a trip to Pensacola,
Pete's modest, assuring 'and 'likable personality has and will gain
him the respect of all who know him.
Ih 3 . k J 1.1
HADDONFIELD, NEW JERSEY
Soccer, 3, 2, lg Yacht Racing, 4, 3, 2, lg
Monogram Club, 2, lg Protestant Chapel
Committeeg Howling Gale, 3, 2g Surf ana'
Storm, 4g Intramurals.
Alger! onalcl Super
Don is no doubt the most energetic man in the Corps. He got
started early in life dodging Jersey 'skeeters and hasn't slowed
down yet. Deuce came to us with a picture in one hand, a pipe in
the other, and an unlimited supply of good nature. Soon after
arriving, he assumed complete control of the forestry department
in Satterlee Hall, a reputation as a real sailor of all that floats, and
a king pin on the soccer team. Supe is known far and wide as the
life of the party, whether it be Sam's Bachelor Quarters, Conn
College, Annapolis, Greenport or the Cape. The Chiquot Inn, roller
rink and shutlle board are also included in this sailorls heritage. No
one will forget his pictures or his pipes ashe leaves his forest behind
and assumes his seat on the back of a white elephant.
arrcy . ala bn, r.
Our boy 'Arry came to us from the scallop beds around Georges
Bank, still fresh with the smell of the sea. His large crop of hair
dwindled as years of Academy time passed. He was always ready
for a party and a good time, or to trade salty tales. As captain of
the Academy grapplers he followed a rigorous training routine
which included an excess of ice cold fresh air at night and supply-
ing sick bay with objects that resemble much twisted pretzels that
that 'Arry called roommates. His hobbies were a never ending
source of adventure whether chasing barracuda while skindivin
yacht racing on Long Island Sound, dreaming up a new invention
or enjoying liberty with a blue-eyed blond. Once he even became
a member of the United Nations trying to help Copenhagen unsnarl
its congested traffic. Look out, Coast Guard, here comes 'Arry
saying, "This will run smoother or else".
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ff' Wrestlmg, 3, 2, 1, C aptazn lg Track, 4. 3,
Football, 4, 3, Yachz CIub,' H.M.S. Pina-
fore, Sklndlvlllg Club.
Christmas Cara' Committee, 2, lg Base-
ball, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, 2, lg
Ticket and Usher, lg Tide-Rips, 2, lg
Dance Committee, 4, Race Committee, lg
ic!1 ara! fjzornpson
Raised on California prime beef and sunshine, the "Mongol" came
East to reveal the marvels of his home land. In a minute or more
he can explain, with vital statistics, that his state has more of
everything than any state in the union. Marking timein college
for two years before entering the Academy has made him one of
the old men in the class. Never has there been a more dependable
man to assign to a committee, his seriousness of purpose has been
the quickest way to get any job done. Thomps believes in hobbies
for horses who graze in strange pastures, so he has taken up many
varied hobbies to while away liberty time. Anyone catching a
glimpse of his mat work would think he was trying to oust Paul, the
tailor, from the Academy. A solid career ollicer, Dick will be a
welcome addition aboard any ship with his array of "kitchen knives"
for the wardroom galley.
0143 QS J MVHAQV
A barefoot boy walked to the edge of the Everglades, set down his
pet alligator, sat on an old stump and put on his first pair of shoes.
This was the beginning of Dougls Academy career. He soon became
known as a hard working lad with a good word for everyone. His
quick humor and spirited wit soon led his classmates to know that
here was a boy who enjoyed life. He will always be remembered
for such outstanding feats as his noble attempt to drink Carlsberg's
biggest brewery dry and dissecting 500 pound sharks. He could
be easily recognized by his bounding lope about the time liberty
began and the telltale cloud of 'dust at midnight. You would usually
find him either in his little darkroom developing pictures or chasing
his favorite green-eyed lovely. This light-haired lad should have
no trouble finding happiness or achieving success.
BOYNTON BEACH FLORIDA
Cross Country Manager 4 3 2 1 Mon
ogram Club 2 1 Howlzng Gale Czrcula
tzon Manager 2 l H M S Pznafore
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
Football, 4, 3, 2, lg Track, 4, 3, 2, 13
Baseball, 4, Monogram Club, 3, 2, lg
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The K-bar kid came to us from Brooklyn. He easily mastered the
engineering subjects, but found it a difficult transition from Brook-
lynese to English. His adventures around the Academy will best
be remembered in terms of his Vancisms. Whether it was not having
a car at his disposure in Brooklyn, or the Mack-an-eezie in Canada,
his original malapropisms have brought a smile to all of us. Never
gracing the radiator with his presence, George was high scoring
end on the football team, captain of the interclass basketball squad,
and a high jumper on the track team. He centered most of his
activity on liberty in and around New London, since he had a
special tic here. Though not especially thrifty, George managed to
save all his Christmas leave allowance during second class year.
His career will be marked by his undying ambition and sincere
etlort in whatever he undertakes.
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'fHopley,' is following in the footsteps of one of his and the Coast
Guard's distinguished forebears, namely Captain Hopley Yeaton.
Dave has the same affinity for the sea, especially cadet cruises. He
sticks to earth bound activities during the non-cruise seasons, and
if you looked closely he could be seen behind a stop watch timing
the cinder pounders. Not being one to brag, Dave has still gained
a certain amount of notoriety in his own way. Once he instituted
a new sign language to tell the O.D. his name without taking the
grinder out of his mouth. He has also tried to pass a regulation
giving himself a permanent seat in the board room. No member
of the fair sex can make claim on our boy, but it seems a lot of
them would like to try. With all his ups and downs, he still remains
the man with the deepest intent of anyone to make the grade,
Whatever it may be.
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Track, 4. 3. 2. l: Sailing, 4, 3: Choir
4, 33 Glee Club. 4. 3: Monogram Club
Protestant Choir, 4, 3, Wrestling, 4, 3, 2,
1, Glee Club, 4, 3, 2, Track, 4, Musical
Evening, 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram Club,
3, 2, 1, Vice President 2, Yachts, 1,
Howling Gale, 4, Intramurals.
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Capt. Jack, any similarity is true, came to C.G.A. from Toledo
Ohio by way of the Navy. Before going further, let it be known
that singing the French National Anthem could bring drastic reac-
tions from this normally smiling, easy going guy. Strictly a liberty
man, his favorite statements are, "I wonder what strange and
wonderful thing will happen this weekend," and "It cou1dn't happen
to us." But with the Mighty Mogo, it usually does. All his time
has not been spent in pursuit of liberty, he was on the track team
and won three letters in wrestling, plus working on a host of
committees. To attest to his track ability, he holds the records for
the run from Branford to C.G.A., with several times under one
minute. An advocate of modern jazz, he is a cool man with aitrum-
pet. Jack has a winning smile and a personality that will weather
every storm. Good luck to a swell guy.
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Woody departed from the sunkissed shores of the Pacific four years
ago to tackle the chores of Cadet life. Beneath his quiet ways, we
found a warm sense of humor and a spontaneous wit. We all
thought he had one eye until he put his camera down and, behold,
he had two. The patter of feet, the roar of an engine, and a cloud
of dust were the only impressions the North Gate orderly had when
liberty began until Woody made his last second appearance at the
expiration. Yes, this lad was a true lover of liberty. Due to his
warm understanding of human nature, Tom found himself at home
in any atmosphere. Woody's hobby was making art of photography
as shown by the innumerable records of Cadet history in TIDE RIPS.
Tom's rare habit of getting things done and enjoying his work leaves
us with high regard and respect for a Hne shipmate.
LOS GATOS, CALIFORNIA
Procurement Committee, Track, 4, Swim
ming, 4, Sailing, 4, Tide Rips, 3, 2, l.
EDWARD V. GRACE
Ed is now spending less time on
layouts, and is getting his marks
on top. He can usually be found
working on the Royono during
the week, or up the street on
THOMAS R. CUMMINGS
Tom. after a prolonged battle
with a spinnaker boom, is now
catching up with us. He is not
one to give up easily, and still
spends most of his free time down
at the dock.
ROBERT S. PALMER JR.
Bob, one of the local boys, spends
most of his free time down at the
dock on either the ravens or the
yachts. When he can't be found
there, he's working on his hi-Ii
IRA B. JACOBSON
Jake is staying around another
year to write and make Campus
Capers. Bernie has a weakness
for the senoritas and is hoping
for another Caribbean cruise.
RONALD D. ROSIE
The Monk is staying around an-
other year to help Nitch fill up
the line. The memory of the sto-
ries about him on the cruise and
on the train home will always
bring a laugh.
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CHRIS ACKER-an EE major at U. of Vermont, class of '57.
PoNCHo ARNoLD-attending Minneapolis School of Business, and is married.
DON BENNETT-took a short cut, now an oflicer in the Marines.
CLYDE ATKINS-doing Well in Class of '59,
ToM BERGMAN-now close behind us in ,58.
RoN BERO-studying at U. of Wisconsin.
BoB BETTS-engineering major at UMass.
LENNY BEZAR-BUZZY is working for Minneapolis-Honeywell.
BILL BICHEL-WILLIE NIPP is still single, and working for Boeing.
FRED BISCHOFF-a RN3 in CG, finished at Groton last year.
BILL BUCHANAN-BUCK is now at Citadel.
JIM BURDICK-married, one child.
NoRM BURCH-working for Grumman in L. I.
BUCK CANNON-attending Texas Tech. f
DoN CARLSON-attending U of Mich., plans to wed this summer
BoB CARPENTER-last seen living in D. C.
HoWIE CooLEY-married, living in Florida, studying at Florida.
TOM CUMMINGS-following along in '58, after a battle with a spinnaker boom.
DICK DAUM-at Montclair State Teachers College, planning to be a shop
TOM DOWNS-still single, studying civil engineering at WPI.
MORG ELY-doing well in ,58.
ROGER FESSENDEN-back at WPI after a short holiday.
MARTY FRANKIE-attending RPI and working.
KENNY GARD-the ESKIMO got married last October and is working for Pen-
sacola Shipping Agency.
DEL HALE-doing rear guard action for us in ,58.
ED HALPIN-graduated from Mass. Maritime Academy, received Navy Reserve
commission, now at Pensacola growing his wings.
JIM HAMILL-married, living in Mass.
ART HEsFoRD-an EE major at WPI, getting around on his bike.
NORM HIMELHOCH-computer engineer for IBM. I
JACK IRWIN-did a little trouble shooting for Avion, now at Case Institute.
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ED KEARNEY-Still single. going Northeastern and working.
TED KOBYLARZ--flTL1jOI'lHg in EE at Newark College of Engineering class of
'58. plans to marry this June.
CARL LALONDE-LUCKY PIERRE is working for Kodak in Rochester, N. Y.
DICK MARTIN-became a jet pilot, died in a B-52 crash.
JIM MASTERSON-attended a State Teachers College in Conn.
JACK MCLAUTHLIN-MAC is doing well in ,59.
JIM MCDANIEL-married, one child, attending divinity school in Oregon.
HENRY MELOAN-MULDOON is a plebe again at the Point.
JERRY MINTON-going to Wayne University, plans to further his interest in
ROGER MORENCY-a white collar worker in Conn.
CHARLIE OLDEN-married, a math major at U. of Washington.
BOB ORFANT-OX is in the Marines, presently touring the Med. aboard an
RALPH PAGANETTI-PAGOS goes to WPI as an Electronics major.
BILL PARSONS-an ET in the army, plans to go back to college.
DICK PLUNTZ-going to Purdue.
DOUG PRINZ-a "white hat" in the CG.
BOB REINING-RIP is married to a girl from CC, attending GW in D. C.
DICK RUEDEL-in the class of '60 at the Point. P
BOB SALTER-majoring in Engineering at Georgia Tech. to be married soon.
LEE STAEBLER-CIHSS of '58 at Kings Point.
DICK STARK--HH enlisted man in the Navy.
JOHN STEPHENSON-graduated from N. C. in June with B.S. in Nuclear Engi-
JIM STOKER-FAROUK is married with three dependents.
JOHN STROMMER-an EE major at Ohio State.
KEN STUART-ROCK is studying at Pratt in the winter and a life guard at Jones
Beach in the summer.
JERRY TEXTOR-working and continuing his education in Toledo.
BOB TUNESKI-TUNA is staying around New London for another year in '58.
GERRY TUTT-married and attending college in California.
JIM VORIS-married and living in Kokomo, Indiana.
BOB WILLIAMS-doing well as a CGA five year man.
BOB WIGGINS--3 Lieutenant in the Marines.
CHUCK WOOD-attended Penn State, now married.
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Looking back at "swab" year there seems to
be nothing more memorable than the many
thoughts that come to oneis mind. Upon enter-
ing the gates, the thoughts of all the future cadets,
the high school graduate, the college frat man,
and the wisened servicemang were ones of con-
fusion, bewilderment, anxiety and yet inter-
mingled in these was a sort of anticipation and
desire to begin the transition from the casual
boy to the sturdy military man.
Needless to say these thoughts were quelled
rather abruptly. 'fSwabo", c'Square that corner",
4'Brace up, you're a Cadet now" were the common
bywords echoing through the halls of our new
home. Upon being sworn in we were oliicially
welcomed into the Corps of Cadets. Looking
back, it wouldnlt be wrong to say that the backs
stiffened, the heads stood straighter and more
firm and the look of serious pride beamed from
the face of each and every new Cadet taking
Firsr Liberty Party
Then it was back to the barracks, and the
never ending routine of "swab summer" began.
From morning till night we drilled, had classes
and spent a good deal of time learning the rudi-
ments of fundamental seamanship, but most of
all the feeling of group spirit developed, men
from different walks of life got together and
formed a 'ffraternity", only in the military sense
we were called Hplatoonsw, but yet that inde-
finable spirit was ever present.
To go on a little, it is necessary to mention
the times in which we were allowed to let our
'hair downw so to speak. The Friday night
storms, the practical jokes, the lonely heart letters
and the many mischievous happenings which
went into making up the lighter side of Cadet
life, were also a part of our routine.
Swab summer ended with the coming of our
short cruise to Bermuda followed almost imme-
diately by the beginning of the academic year
and two more classes to guide, correct, indoc-
trinate and more or less lead us.
Ocean Beach Express
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What? Me worry?
The Horst Wessel F erchlugginers
Upon embarking into the academic year, many
new friendships were developed and cultivated.
From the rather restricted life within a platoon
during 'fswab summer", we were taken into the
many athletic and social activities which enable
the Academy to develop a more rounded and
As individuals became acquainted and these
friendships developed we began to think and act
as a class. We were more or less bound together
by the common trials and tribulations which
were heaped upon us by the upperclass.
There were many highlights covering the ex-
panse of this phase of our 'fswab life". Parents
weekend brought to our halls the smiling and
proud faces of parents, who for the most part,
had never seen our Academy before. From these
faces emanated the joy of knowing their son was
The football rallies presented a great deal of
Cadet spirit and at the same time gave to us,
uthe swabw, an opportunity to show a little drive
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The year progressed rapidly and with final
exams our ranks thinned. The next step in our
progress toward becoming an upperclassman,
was hundredth day. The anticipation that lead
up to it and the confusion which resulted when
the fourth class emerged from their rooms armed
with their short begotten power and boomed
Uslobon, were without a doubt the greatest exam-
ples of chaos and despotism ever endured. The
day ended only too quickly and we resumed our
normal state in the system without too much
With the coming of spring, drill became one
of our more important activities, and we drilled
continually in anticipation of J une week com-
petition. At this time, the stern rule over the
swab was relaxed somewhat and we began to
get away with a little more than usual, but of
course there were still those several staunch sup-
porters of the system, who continually reminded
us of our place.
' .... working dress
The result of the havoc created by the swabs
on the night of the Ring Dance oilicially put
an end to all such unofficial undertakings.
Graduation drew nearer and we were all await-
ing that time, when we could wear our newly
striped uniforms and Hcarry onl' in the Hnest
tradition of the upperclass. Graduation came
and we all put on our new uniforms. Swab year
was over, but we always think of it. Now one
of the most common phrases among us as upper-
classmen is "Now, when I was a swab . . .
What is really meant is that it was a pretty good
year and full of pleasant memories.
. . . please remove same"
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"We made it,' now what do we a'0?',
With our new 'found freedom, we had more
time to develop the more cultural aspects of the
uradiator club,'. We were somewhere between
being an upperclassman and a swab with carry
on, but it was a great feeling even within our
limited power to correct and indoctrinate the
The class by this time had felt a high mortal-
ity rate and those of us who were left were pretty
much a closely knit group. At first our change
was rather strangeg it was hard to imagine a day
without "tives" Hbraceupsi' or 'ca good old fash-
ioned rifle workout", but it is not wrong to say
that it didn't take too long to understand that
we'd never go through 'cswab yearn again.
The new 4'Rec Room" was a place where the
many adventures of our cadet life within and
beyond our confines were retold and added to
and given a little spice to the amusement of all.
We were rather critical of the new class, imag-
ining that they certainly would never match up
to our standards. We began to think in terms of
what we'd change when our turn came to lead
the Corps. Finally we were given the oppor-
tunity and took over the indoctrination of the
fourth class, I imagine to their regret.
Five sevwz. foul
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Needless to say we didn't revolutionize the
Academy, and the routine continued pretty much
the same. The remainder of the year went by
rather rapidly. Exams took their usual toll.
Finally, third class year was highlighted by
the Ring Dance and our winning of the interclass
boat competition. At the Ring Dance we received
our 'cminiatures". Many lost them immediately,
others had to wait awhile, and some have quite
a history, since we Hrst received them.
With graduation came leave, followed by a
preparation for the incoming class and Hnally
their arrival. Second class summer was spent
indoctrinating the new class, firing rifle and
pistol, flying and lastly on the short cruise.
All hands took an active and constructive part
in this our first opportunity to make over these
civilians into proper "swabs", as they were en-
dearingly called. We learned a great deal in
teaching them and in a way this summer was a
two way proposition, their learning and our first
testing in leadership.
The deal pullcrs
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Once again we moved into the academic year,
only this time we had the responsibility of the
actions of the fourthclass in our hands. This
coupled with a pretty hard academic schedule
proved to make this year pretty busy. But that
didnlt take away any from the tales and Nbull
sessions" that continued to make the rounds of
our new rec room with its radio, which spent
much more time being repaired than being
The time as usual passed by rather quickly,
and hundredth day came, only this time we were
seeing it from the wrong side of the fence. Of
course by this time our hundredth day adver-
saries were a little bitter and we were generously
looked upon and known as '4slobs". We acted
accordingly. The power hungry fourthclass pro-
duced its share of sadists, but we managed to
come through that day without any casualties
except for those who previously managed to
acquire their "little red bandsv in self-defense.
Before you knew it, spring was upon us and
the entire class began to put in some effort, more
or less depending on the individual, in preparing
the gym for our aRing Dancen.
On that night we received our rings and sec-
ondclass year was literally over and we were
beginning our last step towards graduating.
"Put away that paper
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Twenzy-Ihnuwnd rolls under the sea
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We were now first classmen and with our new
horizontal stripe it appeared as if we didnit have
a care in the world, and with the exception of
the commissioned O. D. we didnit. The Corps
was now in our hands and the overall respon-
sibility of the battalion was with us. Each of
us in his position, carried out the Academy policy
and the indoctrination continued through the
We moved our ill-begotten radio down the
corridor and greedily took over the pool tables.
We gained quite a few "pool sharksi' but of all
it was Charley's mathematical approach to the
game coupled with precise English that got quite
a few hours comment.
We all took turns at playing telephone orderly
and found it quite a long day. But for the most
part our routine consisted in playing the radio,
catching cat-naps without being caught, rushing
to the pool tables after mess and to the tele-
phones at various and assorted times. The cry
of the Rec Room became "Winners" and at the
phone booths "Come on, give a poor bachelor
we practiced endlessly for the "Inaugural
Parade? The final Batt setup was made up and
we marched in Washington. It was quite a
success and we were praised from many different
sources. All in all it was quite an experience.
The "Inaugural Ballsl' provided a good evening's
entertainment and the stories in the Rec Room
were amusing to say the least. We then dropped
back to the usual routine, and the pool tables and
telephone booths were once again overcrowded.
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The Honor Platoon
Roberts' R nies rela xml
Tin cups optional
We now entered into our Hnal term as cadets.
The February formal came and the Corps was
bedecked in their new dress uniforms, which are
in the best fashion of John Paul Jones minus the
tri-cornered hats. For reasons, other than pride
in the uniform, the Corps stood exceptionally
tall that night.
The remainder of this as written is supposition
of what the time from now 'til June should be
for us, the graduating class. Eventually the billets
arrived. A greater part of the class was satished,
but all began to make plans for their life in
the service. Some had dreams of the gay bache-
lor life, impressing all the fjeune lilles, with their
salty talk and their brightly colored sports cars.
Others thought and planned more seriously, of
getting married and settling down. But, need-
less to say, all were anticipating that day when
we would graduate.
Spring came late, as usual. Permission was
given to purchase cars, and before the word was
cold a great many were ordered and a delivery
day set. Soon the cars arrived and the pseudo-
mechanics, with tools and simonize, began to
work on their new investments.
June week came. Parents arrived from all
parts of the country to see their sons graduate.
Parades and parties were the theme, culminated
by the Graduation Dance.
The following day on Jones Field there were
held the seventy-first Commencement Exercises,
where we received our commissions and degrees.
It was the happiest day of our four years, and
the beginning of a new phase in each and every-
one of our lives.
Time out for repairs
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A very important phase of our training during
second-class summer was spent at Cape May
and Elizabeth City. We produced our share of
rifle and pistol experts as well as Hdry-iirersi' at
Cape May. While at E. City we were greatly
impressed by our air wing, and our air force won
quite a few future fliers.
A good deal of the two weeks at Cape May
was spent with the M-l. We fired them, manned
the butts for those men on the firing line. and
finally, after the firing was completed, we cleaned
them. The days were long, but interesting. be-
ginning at dawn and continuing until late in the
afternoon. They were usually ended by an
awakening dip in the Jersey surf.
We spent some of the time firing the forty-tive
at the paste-boxes and the Carbine into the butts.
but most of all, we listened to the many tales of
our Hsafety expert", who Claimed it was possible
to shoot a 'fperfeet score" while in the prone po-
sition at five-hundred yards with a damaged sight.
For these tales he was presented with an award
from the class.
Time came for 'foperation switch" and soon
we found ourselves winging toward E. City.
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E. City proved to be very interesting. Every-
body had their try at flying and all were im-
pressed by the work which our air wing did.
We spent our mornings in classes or inspecting
the base facilities, our afternoons flying or better
yet getting the feel of the controls, and our eve-
nings cavorting with the 'fsouthern belles" of our
We had several mishaps including the loss of
one 'link Trainerw which during a pseudo-flight
was placed in the impossible situation of being
flown underwater. We managed to enjoy several
well talked about parties at the oflicers club and
several others at various times and places.
Needless to say, we found the mornings long
but interesting, the afternoons enjoyable and well
spent, and the evenings very confusing.
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meow ov THE wuscmuahuxaous EVENTS ov Tum moi
Qui, 1953 We aeeieeel af the jleaelenee, a very green crew from aft' ,eainta af the
eaneeaaa. Some af aahael n euef aeen anaihinain the wan af wafer eeaft farger than a
1 eawhaat. marina the aaeninee we were occu ,aieal with ahaeeaiale fraininq in 'areparafion for
the fiat ahaet eeaiee in Ahaaaat.
jlaaaat 1953 We enehaeheel in the eatteea Cgagfe and lQaehawa, for our heat ahaet
eeniae. jar .nana af aa it aaa the heat haah af the ocean, anal for neaat af aa it waa aae
hh piraf faah af a aaaaee-eiaaee.
guna 1954 fhftee a year op cya eeee and theaeetieal' aeainanehiee we again haaeeleel the
W Eagle for our fieat feng eeaiae. What the year hefaee haal heen aheee eanfaaian naw heeanie
X aeaanieeel confuaion. The gagie wa5 our ha,ne for the aaniinee. Waa w4,naieeela,n Lette, than
W1 Santanelee, or waa Caeenhaaen hettee than hath? Qaael argarnenfa were ,eeeaenteel on ahfaielea.
Alaaaat 1955 Uhia year it wao oar taen fo tahe the ehaaa af 1959 on theie fiat, anal 1
what taeneel out fo he Faat, ehaet craiae. jhia aeae it wa5 oar ,aeahfene fo teaeh the inteieaeiee W
af ahqehaaeel Fife fo the new Jaw. Uhaae af aa that Jioln,l get aahaee in tgeeneaela in 1953 h
11 naw had the a,e,eaetanita.
jhia waa the fieat year af the new cruiae program wherein affthfee ehaaaea
h eatteea Caneahehh anal Uahatat. We aata
11 Sea glean,
We were ahzoarah f e
fel hae fihze. porfa of ca
1 went on hhie crui5e.
faofe of whmaf Fife ahroarzl an operating cuffer wou
hwachz fo lhne mam, poinlet of
Coco Sofa, Jflauana,
arte 1 57 ,Jai fhmiet point we reuer5e our coarae anal hneaeh
oun 1 f e iniahmeah proohacf wiaeneel fo flue waya of flue 5ea.
the compaoa. Oufwareh hm ah '5 he f
' d and found to be comphete
Swab summer finally came to an end. The
cutters had returned from the long cruise to
Europe. In preparation for the short cruise we
packed our sea bags according to the instructions
in the Coast Guardsmanls Manual and bought
most of the film in the Cadet Store. At last we
would put to use what we had learned during the
summer. Those of us who had never seen a
Coast Guard Cutter were impressed when the
ROCKAWAY moored at the Academy dock.
Up until this time the first and third classes only
existed because the second class had told us that
they did. Now we saw with our own eyes. They
debarked from the ROCKAWAY with a leave
hungry look in their eyes still dressed in cruise
whites, salty hats, and with the ever present
sheath knife hanging from their belts.
Those who were to make the first part of the
cruise on the HRockl' boarded her at the Acad-
emy dock. The rest of us were ferried aboard
the YEATON to the lower harbor where the
EAGLE was anchored. The first look at the
Great White Bird was certainly impressive. The
photographs we had seen of her didn't do her
justice. They didnlt begin to give an idea of the
complexity of her rigging. After a few days of
sail drill. an "up and over,', and last minute
instructions we applied the Norwegian steam to
the capstan and got underway.
Yeah mom, t
Just like Route I
way up there!
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For Ilze Soul
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We came back to the Academy, some feeling
saltier than the bosun's socks, and all somewhat
wiser to the ways of the sea and the life aboard
the EAGLE and the ROCKAWAY. We had
learned the ellects of mal-de-mer. the precious-
riess of fresh water at sea, and the ellects of a
hurricane. The effects of the latter were two fold:
lt served to cut our stay in Bermuda from three
days to only one thereby denying to some thc op-
portunity to go ashore. lt further served to till the
sails and speed us on to New York where we put
in at the Coast Guard base at St. George and
took on water to make up for that lost in the
hilgcs. From New York we went up the coast
to lVlartha's Vineyard. When we landed in Edgar-
town wc doubled or trehled the population. lt
was a line anchorage for the ships and a place
for us to stretch our legs ashore. but no more.
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For twenty-one days We sailed
across the Atlantic. Some days the
only motion of the sails was due to
the rolling of the ship. Other days
We shortened sail due to too much
wind. Elmer was a thing to be for-
gotten from the time We cleared
New London harbor until We
reached the other side. What we
had forgotten over the Winter soon
came back. We were even able to
impress our guest, one of the ex-
perts on square riggers, Allan Vil-
liers. Exactly on schedule the re-
port of the lookout was heard
"land ho." We entered the harbor
of Santander and the population
turned out en mass for our arrival.
It was hard to tell if they were
more interested in the EAGLE
or the ROCKAWAY. At last We
had a chance to go ashore, re-
claim our land legs, and speak
with the local inhabitants. "gQue
. . . ah, gQuanto . . . ah. Do you
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Between the southern coast of Norway and the
northern coast of Denmark our trackline would
lead the observer to believe that the helmsmen
were drunk. This observation would be incor-
rect. Due to the flukey winds it was impossible
to make the bird go east into the Skagerrack.
Finally, in order to maintain our schedule, Elmer
was placed in service. Later the wind steadied
and we again set sail.
The sun was shining the day We arrived in
Copenhagen and it was shining the day We left,
but during our stay it saw fit to give Way to the
rain. Tivoli and the little mermaid were the more
popular attractions. The belief is that the seaman
who kisses the little mermaid will have good
luck. Some of us sought better luck. Soon after
We left Copenhagen harbor We sighted the Dan-
mark setting sail. She wanted to race, and race
we did. It was even for several tacks until the
EAGLE finally pulled ahead. The long training
had finally paid off. The Danmark was so
amazed that she asked us by flashing light, NAre
you using your engine?"
COWU78 UP - - and up and finallx ahead
sag?-Vi, ' f
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Coast Guard Day-4 August 1954
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Leaving Copenhagen meant goodbye to Eu
rope, but it meant the beginning of the last,
longest, and probably the best leg of the cruise.
Ahead was twenty-live days at sea, New London,
and then leave. A few days out of Copenhagen
the cruise was marred by injury that cost the
class the services of Tom Bergman. Slowed, but
not stopped Tom now explains the dangers of
open hatches to the class of 1958. The winds
were favorable and for several days we were on
our way to bettering the record time for a west-
bound passage of the EAGLE. Our great circle
led us to within one hundred twenty miles of
Iceland and the long johns purchased in Copen-
hagen were broken out. In these northern lati-
tudes it was twilight from sunset until sunrise.
What luck? We were able to take star sights all
We came into New London a day ahead of
schedule, threw our shoes at the bridge according
to tradition, and thought of leave. The cruise was
over and the class was bound together. Every-
body knew everybody else by their first name,
last name, nickname, and the back of their head.
- with cz bone in her teeth
T001 - toot - toot
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This was our last cruise and as far as training
and experience was concerned probably the best.
There is only one White Bird, but the CAMP-
BELL and the YAKUTAT were representative
of the ships that we would serve aboard in an-
other year. Gone were the days of the holystone
and the sougee rag, or so we thought. Even
scrapers and brass polish were remembered.
Arguments were strong in San Juan and Panama
as to which was better, air conditioning on the
CAMPBELL or the weather shack and good
chow on the YAKUTAT. Who can forget uelim-
inating the ditching spot" or what the YAK was
Duck has the deck
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It's in the book
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Some cruises are remembered best by the
liberty ports and some are remembered better
by the events at sea. This cruise was probably
a case of the former as the same experiences were
shared ashore, but due to the fact that we were
aboard two different ships the same was not true
at sea. In San Juan it was a rented car and a
drive through the rain forest. In Panama it con-
cerned purses made from hide from alligator
belly fthe best part of the animal we were as-
suredj, and many hours spent at the pool or the
olhcers club at the Navy base. ln Havana the
ambassadors party and associated midnight
swims plus the night well spent at the Tropicana
will long be topics for conversation.
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The cadets opened the football season in ine
style at Worcester as they handed a favored
Worcester Tech eleven a 15-7 set back. They
lost no time, scoring in the first quarter on a
Bishop to Vance pass after taking the ball on
the Tech 35 via a blocked punt. Denny taillied
the second score and the insurance was added
on a safety in the fourth period.
At home before a Homecoming crowd of 3000,
the Cadets started off strongly against Wesleyan
on a brilliant 55 yard scoring jaunt by Carl
Denny. However, the Cardinals retaliated with
three touchdowns before a Walther to Wheeler
pass provided the only other Cadet score and
the Blue and White found themselves on the
short end of a 19-12 decision.
At Northfield the following weekend, an injury
ridden Cadet team was clearly out gunned by a
strong Norwich eleven. The Horsemen led 20-0
with eight minutes to go before the cadets caught
fire. Walther took to the air, and a 72 yard drive
was climaxed by a 2 yard score by Telfer. Five
minutes later Walther hit Tuneski for 35 yards
and a second score. Wheeler's conversions
made it 28-14 as the game ended.
Facing one of the strongest Amherst teams
in years, the Cadets fought well, but going into
the final quarter, trailed by three touchdowns.
They then caught fire with Bishop engineering
a 65 yard drive, climaxed by a 3 yard buck by
Beran. A recovered kick, a pass from Bishop
to Beran, who caught the ball on the 46 and
went the distance and Wheeler's conversion made
it 20-14. This just wasn't enough and with 10
seconds left, the Lord Jeffs hit pay dirt again
and it ended 27-14.
Nov. 3rd found the team at Hartford to play
the arch rivals Trinity. Trinity scored lirst but
the Bears came right back to tie the score on a
Bishop to Vance TD pass. Although C. G. moved
the ball all afternoon, they could not score again
and came up on the short end of a 27 to 7 score
which overshadowed the brilliant defensive game
which was played by Floyd Hammerquist.
Secretaries Day proved to be a profitable one
for the Cadet team. Using typical Nitchman
psychology, the second team started and upon
the entrance of the first team the score imme-
diately became 13 to 0 due to a 21 yd. run and
a 40 yd. pass interception, both by Grundman.
Bishop later scored twice on a sneak and a 43 yd.
punt return. Vance rounded out the scoring
when he grabbed a loose ball and ran 40 yd.
unmolested. Final score: C.G. 32-R.P.l.-0.
The Hnal game proved to be one of the finest.
of the season for C.G. although they lost to Drexel
20 to 7. The line was superb holding the Drexel
running attack to 57 yds. Drexel passes however
did the damage. Beran bucked 3 yds. for CG's
only score. The rest of the game saw the Bears
offense push deep into Drexel territory only to
lose the ball near the goal. It was a tough closing
game for a scrappy Cadet team.
. - ., ,- ,,,,g,w . J., 5 4-Qu,-,A
Assts: Caldwell, Vaughn, Lynch, Head Coach
Nitchman, HMI Bean, Brennan
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CGA 14 .,,A
CGA 14 A.,..A
Combs, Bishop, Meskell, Matteson,
Vance, Capt. Beran
,. Worcester 7
. .. Norwich 28
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N0 Gain! !
I t must be posed
Malt Ahearn, Mgr
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Lt. Phillips, Cece, Lt. Lenczyk
5A -VAN X
F,nm,gU,q, Mf,ffj,g0,l1, ,Sppw-, Follow the bouncing hall
Harris fapf. C'C'C'I', Mgr. A4LIl'l'Uff
Enjoying their second year of varsity com-
petition, the uBooters" amassed two victories and
two ties out of their rough eight game schedule.
The team, through the concentrated efforts of
Lieutenant R. E. Lenczyk and Lieutenant J. S.
Phillips, bettered last year's record by 333W
Departing from the team this year are: Hank
Harris, center forward and top scorer, Don Mor-
rison, fullbackg John Cece, captain and center
halfbackg Tom Finnegan, left inside, Don Super,
left wing, and Dick Marcott, manager.
We the departing players of the Class of ,57
want to take this opportunity to wish the team
the best of luck in future seasons.
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With Captain Hap Fallon setting all records,
the Academy came through with its iirst winning
season in many years. Starting with three quick
wins and then playing .500 ball the remainder
of the year, the team brought some brilliant small
college basketball to its fans.
Hap, whose 916 points in four seasons broke
the previous record by 300 points, and who was
selected to play on the New England All Starsg
Bob DeMichiell and De Combs, backcourt aces
for the Big Blue, and Swede Hanson will be
leaving this year. A strong nucleus of returning
letterman plus a good potential in the third and
fourth classes assures the Academy and its sup-
porters of more good basketball in the future.
"Den Drives For a Layup
.. .1 Pratt
'ltlntff' fnfff, 'I ti fi ltlffml Ci'n11t'l'1 lfnyc', nm! LCIJR L,1'lll'fI
The 'Grapplers' with coaches Starr, Yost, and Paulsen
Although the team was handicapped through-
out the season by academic losses, injuries, and
weight problems, the "grunt and groanersv had a
good season. While fond memories of those
tiring afternoon. sessions may linger on, the team
won't soon forget how well they paid off on
Saturdays. It was not uncommon to see a fresh
cadet grappler leave his opponent Htoo pooped to
popfl In this respect, then, the scores of some
meets belie their closeness and the fighting spirit
of the team.
The matmen completed their season by plac-
ing fourth in both varsity and freshman competi-
tion in the ten team NEIWA. The team's coach,
Lt, Darrell Starr, although losing the services of
co-captains Jack Wirtz and Tom Finnegan, has
great expectations for next year. This is justi-
fiably so, especially after the fine showing of the
green Swab team, the deep reserve strength of
the up-coming varsity, and with the coming of
the NEIWA championships to the Academy next
Controls Captain Finn
Ten easy lessons?
Wanted: seeing eye do
The Academy swimming team this year has
the best competitive times of any swimming
team in the history of the Academy, breaking
sixteen recordsand coming close to many others.
During the season the team won 3 meets, tied
l and lost 4 g all of the meets that were lost were,
nevertheless, moral victories for the team. Two
of the most surprising meets of the season were
the meet with Trinity, a team which we have
never beaten, which this year was tied by a score
of 43-43, and the meet with a powerful U Conn.
team which edged us out 46-40.
Although the team is losing four fine swim-
mersg two sprint men, Captain NTP' Nolan and
"Kino" Kaufmann, a breast stroker, UDuck"
Davis g and a distance man, 'CJBH Lynn, there are
many hopeful prospects coming up from the
fourth class. We are sure that the team will have
a very successful season next year. The nucleus
of the team will be Jamieson, Hale, Anderson,
Miscavich, Brown, Schmidt and Russell, and with
good coaching from Mr. Newton, it is sure to
be a tough team to beat.
Lynn, Davis, KC1lIflIICll'Il'l, Capr. Nolan
ll I ., ll --'-
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:ull AYKWIUII. LCDR. .'x'1C'CvtllllI, LI. IfVc1Z.s'l1
IAM ulrf nfl lflr' HYIX
- jul., y
",',", Q". 4 o 0 o 1 -5' 'Q
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This year the cross country team started with
a new coach, Captain Knapp, and four men from
last yearis squad Captain Babineau, Bragaw,
Jones, and Wright. With the aid of fourth-class-
men Leland, McKean, Watson, and Williams,
and a lot of hard work, Captain Knapp built a
team that won six meets and lost four. The
harriers won against New Britain, Tufts, Nor-
wich, Worcester Tech, Bowdoin, and St. Mich-
aels, while losing to Wesleyan, Williams, Amherst
and U Conn. It was over the last stretch of
every course that meets were won or lost, and
this is where Captain Knappis conditioning paid
off the most. The improvement shown by the
team was outstanding, as shown by the record.
With graduation will go Bill Babineau and Lou
Bragaw, but they can rest assured that the team
will go even farther next year, and not in mileage
Bragaw, Tlizmzer, Capt. Babineau
l 5 8
K. 5 .
. 5 .
Dinghy Dnnkers T 1 Q
The Hsaltsi' found a home at Jacob's Rock,
which provided many an afternoon of enjoyment
in racing both dinghies and ravens. In both
spring and fall, a continuous hum of activity
sounded over the Thames as the scattered fleet
tacked and jibed on the river. '
Racing intercollegiately, the team won several
big meets, including the Pine and Jack Wood
Trophies, while placing near the top in all others.
The udinghy dunkers" will lose first classmen
Jim Osborn, Ernie Bader, Bob Johnson, and
Captain Terry Gloege, whose outstanding tiller
work has brought many trophies to the Academy.
.fr1hn.son, ffll?U,Q'I', Capl., l,7 Wliilz' ljl".lG SIfH'l70GI'd
Winer Osborn, limlffr, limnlzz
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The Boat Club this year has sponsored five
races and competed in the Bermuda Race, Off
Soundings Race, and the Annapolis to Newport
Race. Under the guidance of Captain Zittel and
Lieutenant White all race scheduling was done
by Jim Brown, and the Race Committee. Bob
Johnson and the Operations Committee have set
up safety standards and crew qualifications which
also include the knockabouts. while John Erick-
son organized picnics and dances for the crews
and their often left behind girls. All these com-
mittees functioned under Commodore. Ernie
Bader, who scheduled the overall yacht program.
With the Class of l958 stepping in to take over.
it is hoped by all that the Boat Club will continue
to grow and that emphasis will continue to be on
sportsmanship. training, and safety on the water.
This year's team consistently fired in the 14005
and ranked high in national standing. A measure
of the quality of the team is shown by its season's
record of seven wins and two losses in the
NECRL Southern Group. Also the team finished
first in the NECRL Southern Group finals and
third in the NECRL finals.
,'Vlw'ri.s, Ripley, lfl'Ml7C'l', Capl.
The backbone of the team was team captain
Fred Bruner, who fired in the high 280s through-
out the entire year. Backing up the team captain
were such sharpshooters as Morris, Kelly, Mar-
tin, Cronk, Mincks, Sipes, Lomer, and Long.
Looking back, the season was one of the best
in Academy history.
Ready on 1110 Firing Line!
Pi fa! Cram
Starting from scratch, with only six men from
last year's team, Lt. Fontaine and his dead-
eyes have compiled an impressive record. After
dropping their first away match, the squad settled
down to sweep the North American Intercol-
legiate Pistol League Championship and take
Hrst place in the league's annual Invitational
Match. This is the 2nd year that they have come
home with both trophies. ln the process of
doing all this, the members of the team managed
to produce more members of the '628O,' club in
one season than any past cadet team. Gradua-
tion this year will see the loss of team captain
Bob Cardinal and Ted Holtzman, however the
prospects are good for continued success next
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The Class of 1957 saw tennis grow from a
quasi official activity with a few practice matches
in ,54, to a varsity sport with a full intercollegiate
Coaches Lawrence and Williams will be pre-
senting an experienced team this Spring. Team
captain J. B. Lynn, Dennis Hanson, and Don
e Morrison are returning for their final season.
Other available letter men are Wells, Little,
Howell, and Andrews.
This Academy team has been making a good
showing for itself. The veterans along with some
talented newcomers are looking forward to a
Capt. Lawrence and Capt. Wflll'U17I.S'
'flj imp l'fIlll,SUlI, fvflfllllfll LAYIIII, AflUl'l'f.SUlI
Once again the smell of sawdust and the
sound of spikes grinding in the cinders have
drawn the largest number of men to go out for
a major sport presenting the most promising
team in recent years. Led by Co-Captains Bill
Babineau, our top 880 yard distance man and
javelin record holder, Paul Kaufmann, the team
is loaded with talent. Besides Kaufmann and
Babineau, 57's stalwarts are pole vault record
holder Don Davis, leading shot putter Tom
Nolan, distance runner Charlie Niederman, high
jump specialist George Vance, utility man Harry
Reckitt, and our able manager Dave Whitehead.
Representing our underclass backbone on the
cinders are Jones, a top performer in the 880,
Schobert, a leading point getter in the sprintsg
Cronk holding down his 440 yard run, Naus and
Bunch leading in both hurdles events. From our
standpoint it looks as if the team will go nowhere
but to the top.
LT. Caldwell, Mrs. S,lUl'l7IH'lIC', Cozzclz Newton, LT.fjgl Kislik, 1- T. Slzvrhizrnc'
. . . Thevlre 0
Vance, Dams, C0-Captczlns Kaufmann and BClbIH8C1Ll, ' 17
, ,wav H
Reckizf and Mgr. Whitehead
The Last Lap
Up and Over
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The forthcoming baseball season should prove
to be a very profitable one for the Bear nine.
Beside the fact that the entire starting team will
be experienced veterans, the team has the added
advantage this year of being able to sharpen up
their batting eyes inside the gym by using flron
Mike' and the new batting cage.
The team is led by Captain Russ Bishop
who, along with Dee Combs, Jack Flaherty and
Matt Ahearn will be participating in their final
campaign in Cadet uniforms.
Bishop holds down the hot corner of the in-
field, and is very capably aided by Whitey Grund-
man at first, Stu Yoffe at second, and Fred Bur-
gess at short, each of whom has had at least two
years of experience in college ball.
The outfield has the same valuable experi-
ence' in Jack Flaherty, Bob Tuneski, and Carl
Denny. Carl ended up as last season's leading
hitter by batting well over .300.
The hurling staff is limited in numbers this
year, but definitely not in quality. As of now.
Dee Combs, Mike O,Brien and Matt Ahearn
comprise the pitching staff. Combs has been a
standout twirler for four years. They will be
handled by our steady backstop, Bill Howland.
All this valuable experience plus the 'Nitch-
man F actor' should lead to one of the most suc-
cessful seasons the Academy has seen in the
past few years.
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Class of '57 members
The Monogram Club, as is indicated by its
name, is composed of men of all classes who
have been awarded a varsity letter in any oliicial
sport at the Academy. This is a fraternal organ-
ization in which there is no distinction between
classes. In an institution such as ours, athletics
offer an opportunity to ease the usual restraint.
Highlight of the year for the members of the
club is the annual banquet held in the spring.
At this time two year men in sports receive letter
sweaters and four year men are presented with
blankets. It also signifies to the graduating mem-
bers on each to four years of competition in inter-
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Designed to bolster class spirit as well as to
provide exercise and enjoyment for the 'fold
pros" vvho do not play Varsity ball. the inter-class
sports program provided the proof of the su-
premacy of the class of '57.
The Class of '57 volleyball team completed
their seasons for two successive years without
a defeat. Also in the winter season, the basket-
ball champs finished two seasons in hrst place
in their league.
This Spring the Class of '57 can look again to
firsts in both softball and boat racing, having
proved their strength in both these fields in pre-
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In the bilges of Chase Hall, across from thc
Cadet Store, the Cadet Darkrooms serve the
birthplace of the many photographs that go into
6'Tide Ripsw and the '4HoWling Gale". Both pub-
lications have their own darkrooms equipped
with all the facilities necessary to rapidly turn
out the professional type prints demanded by
these publications. Facilities available to the
less serious shutter-bugs are also in constant use,
as cadets develop and print pictures taken on
leave, of their girls, or of scenes of Academy
life for Mom and Dad.
Manning the enlarger
After cz short bath
Amateur kadia 61116
WlCGA. the Cadet amateur radio station, is
an heard but seldom seen activity at the Acad-
emy. The confines of the Ham Shack enclose the
equipment necessary to carry on amateur com-
munications throughout the world. Here hams
may gather to experiment. construct their own
equipment. or talk. via the airways. to other hams
in the Lf S. and occasionally overseas. Many
times a call home to an old friend, who is also
a licensed amateur. is a weekly event and an
occasional way of saying "hi', to the folks.
Antenna problems have prevented full activity
in the club but the future looks very promising
with plans in the air for, not only a new antenna,
but a VFO and other new gear. At the present
time the club sports 100 and 500 watt phone-c.w.
transmitters and three receivers among its oper-
ating units and is capable of operation on all
amateur communications bands from 160 to l0
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Soda Fountain Crew
Kefrvafian fin!! Hzfmmiffee
Usually, a new dragis first impression of the
Academy is of the Rec Hall. For this is where
most weekend activities are centered. The facili-
ties are varied and well used. The large dance
floor is utilized for frequent informal dances,
played by a combo from the Academy Dance
Band. Other areas of interest include: Classical
Music Room, where Brubeck and Baker are usu-
ally heard rather than Brahms and Beethoven,
Game Room with equipment for billiards, ping-
pong and shuflleboardg Religious Library, well
supplied with books and periodicals of interest
to all faiths, and offices for Cadet activities like
Tide Rips. Of course, the committee is very proud
of the Rec Hall's most used facility. the Soda
Fountain. It is run by Moose and his able assist-
ants on a non-profit basis. All profits are donated
to the Academy Welfare Fund for useful distri-
bution. This year the committee chairman. Ron
Malone, was very pleased with the ease in which
the Rec Hall was run by the Committee. New
members are usually Fourth Classmen who be-
come known to the group due to many week-
ends of working off bull-gangs in the galley.
The Ii'ork1'r1g Cw0I7IHIfIIt"t,
The 1957 Academy Calendar featured a
bright. cover-to-cover "new look" conceived by
Editor Ron McClellan. The work began last
spring with the selection of a Kodachrome and
suitable layout for the full-color cover. During
the summer and fall months, Grant, Bennett,
and Martin drew upon the unlimited number of
Ettle crises and humorous aspects of Academy
life for cartoon material. The final sketches
Our "handy-dandy" guide book is designed
primarily to help the new members of the Corps
get acquainted. Along with general information
about the Service, its history and vessels, the
Academy, teams, activities, and our organiza-
tions are some sections designed to make them
checked-out and salty Cadets as well as gentle-
men. More sections have been added, so that
even after Swab year it provides a ready refer-
ence for phone numbers, pay grades, home ports,
Although the book was published by the staff
ir: our Zfc year, much of the work was done the
previous year in rewriting and lengthening the
perennial articles. New sections were introduced
to augment the general knowledge of Cadets,
The team captains helped Del and Matt by
donating propaganda for their activities fnatur-
ally, not on timed. Credit for cover design goes
to Ron. and for lcgawork to Morg lily.
proved to be the most popular innovation of the
publication. McClellan, working with CHPH
'Twombley of PIO, got together a new collection
of photographs, then undertook the tedious task
of iinding for each picture and cartoon and ap-
propriate quotation. The final result was the
most attractive calendar to date, produced at no
increase in price, and which sold out the largest
printing yet. ,
ln its most successful year of existence, Howl-
ing Gale, the newspaper of the Corps of Cadets,
has come far in both financial condition and cir-
culation. Under the experienced leadership of
Cadet, first class, John R. Mitchell, the paper
has carried out its purpose of providing news and
feature coverage of Academy and service events
to Cadets, their families and friends, and other
service personnel. The major staff, consisting of
Peter J. Rots and A. Bruce Beran, sports and
news editors respectively, John R. Erickson, busi-
ness manager, Douglass B. Thurnher, circulation
manager and Paul T. Kaufmann, advertising
manager, has worked long and hard to bring the
,Gale to its present position. Chronically under-
staffed, the departments have ironed out many
difiiculties and helped the paper to carry out its
function as a full time college news sheet. Howl-
ing Gale was sent to selected high schools
throughout the country as a part of the Head-
quarters procurement program and finds its way
to many Academy alumni throughout the serv-
ice. Considering the distance it has come from a
small-circulation, mimeographed sheet not too
many years ago, it appears that the Gale is here
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Kids 1612175 1957
This, the 'biggest and best Tide Rips ever' had
its start back in 3!c year when Ed Grace started
scratching out layouts and offering prizes for
cover designs. Chuck then stepped in and had
the problem of getting the rest of the staff to
meet those money-stealing deadlines. Pete and
Nick started on their money making and expend-
ing contest, in the end Pete won and the books
tallied out in the black.
Del, labeled as Charlie's right hand man, spent
his time hunting up pictures, making cutouts,
and reminding the rest of the staff of the next
Although the class didn't fare too well on
the Purdue English Placement Test, we were
fortunate enough to muster an efficient editorial
staff that did well on putting the story across of
our years here in words and pictures. Without
the help of the behind-the-scenes staff, this book
would be far from a reality. The work of Jack
Flaherty and Bob Johnson on Cruise and Acad-
emy Life, and that of Tom Matteson and Dave
Meskell on Athletics speaks for itself. Backed
up by the crew of Dick Collins, Rich Green, Matt
Ahearn, Bill Kime and Ron Malone, the staff
was able to publish this book.
Naturally, due to a shortage of writers, we
planned on a picture Hlled book. Tom and Ron
usually managed to get the pictures in before
deadline, but nobody could figure out why they
Ralph Permacchini, Business Manager
didn't get Polaroid cameras. The darkroom
crew of Larry Crowell and Dave Nlarkey backed
them up in filling in those verbal gaps.
Ol' course, this book was a class effort and all
did their part-from typing to bringing back
those cruise pictures from home.
Chuck Niedernmn, Editor
Pele Rots, Advertising Mczimgcfr
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5166 Klub and Hhrfirs
Few people, passing by the Movie Auditorium
Monday and Tuesday evenings, realize that those
mysterious groans, shrieks and wailings so fre-
quently heard are the product of our Academyls
Glee Club. Actually those pain Hlled noises are
capable of combining into good harmony, after
some coaxing and bleeding from our patient con-
ductor, Chief Warrant Gfficer George H. Jenks.
Living up to the old saying that this year's
models are bigger and better, the Glee Club is no
exception. Last year's appearance on the Perry
Como Show, along with another New York TV
appearance in the making proves that the club
is capable of quality. And with the recent attrac-
tion of working with the girls chorus from Conn
College, Dick Michaels and Tom Finnegan have
had their hands full in keeping the group under
Many of these voices participate in the Prot-
estant Choir, the second of our three musical
organizations. Again under the leadership of
Mr. Jenks and backed up by Dave Markey and
Larry Crowell, the Choir has added a pleasant
refinement to the already refreshing Protestant
Chapel services. Reproducing the musical works
of dated Russian to modern American com-
posers, the Choir has done a fine job.
The Catholic Choir. under the able direction
of Bandmaster Donald Janse. has grown in the
past four years from the original handful to the
present total of about thirty-five voices. The
choir has spent many long hours practicing the
music of the Mass and other hymns and was
rewarded by having the honor of singing in St.
Patricks Cathedral in New York. An apprecia-
tion of their line work can be gained by that
extra note of solcmnity which they add to
All is not work at CGA, and the Cadets have
staged many musical productions that are on a
par with those of our civilian college friends.
During our Swab year, the big production was the
annual Hole time minstrel show". This brought
a bit of old New Orleans to the shores of the
Thames. Our third class year brought with it
a musical experiment. The Corps staged the Gil-
bert and Sullivan operetta, 4'H.M.S. Pinafore".
Madame Lucy from "Irene,'
Much work and preparation went into making it
a smash hit. Last year's production was the
Broadway show, uIrene". This was put on with
the cooperation of the young ladies from Con-
necticut College. Few of us will soon forget the
antics of Madame Lucy Cshe's a heb and com-
pany. This year's effort was an old fashioned
musical evening, with everyone joining in to
make it a huge success.
"Come After Breakfast . . . "
Here they arc. the live men Land credit also
to one who has rctiredl who possess but one
goall to cheer our ICLIIHS on to victory. These
vocal demons showed great enthusiasm in think-
ing up different ways to hring out the ever pres-
ent backing of our teams through the continuous,
solid. and ear-splitting spirit of the Corps. How-
ever. they also recognized the assistance they re-
ceived from Objee and other special outside
sources which made their job a little more pleas-
ant and easy. Through their etforts our teams
knew that the Corps was behind them through
every second of play.
The men of leather lungs
U-S-C-G - Coast Guard - Fight Team Fight
f , f,'VZ,' X
Ideas .... Who has an idea for the next
formal? Well the ideas tumbled forth. The D. C.
worked them out and expressed them in papier
mache, paint and lights. The most unusual mate-
rials were used and held together by pure hard
work and imagination.
Each formal produced its gizmo. The Colonial
Ball was illuminated by old fashioned street
lamps. The attraction at the Christmas Formal
was the huge Christmas card that opened an-
nouncing its Christmas greeting. The committee
tried its hand at stage production by putting
on the entertainment at the "An Arabian Nightn
formal. We hid for a Week after that fiasco. Then
the traditional Monkey suits Were revived, we
held the Imperial Ball complete with marble
balustrade, candelabra, and chandelier. We
danced to lilting waltzes. Our second class year
started out with a Science Fiction Theme. A
thirty-one foot rocket ship was set up in the
center of the Gym deck. We would have made
it taller but it wouldnit have fit. At intervals a
self-propelled rocket shot across overhead.
Each dance presented a challenge. There was
the continual race to finish the decorations on
time and the satisfaction came when all was done.
For Lampposrs a'Ia 1790
A thing of beauty is . . .
Chczirrrzarz H0111 S615 the Theme Artist Oz At Work
The finished product
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. Coast Guard Salesman
Each week-end during the fall, these Cadets
rush to battle armed only with Academy movies,
pamphlets and their personalities. By showing
movies and giving talks before high schools both
large and small this group has helped spread
good-Will, and the name of the Coast Guard
Academy throughout the Northeastern section
of the country. The experience they gain and
the satisfaction of doing a good job are their
only compensations for the donation of their
time and effort. To keep all this moving, there
is a small nucleus about which the committee
functions. How this staff manages to keep schools
in eight states all happy at once can be answered
only by the countless hours spent in their office
before the schedule comes into being and the
mountainous stacks of correspondence seen leav-
ing their portals each day.
Prottsttzftt Utztzptl Ctfmttzttttt
Referred to by the Chaplain as his "right-
hand men". these cadets give expression of their
faith through practical service on the Protestant
Chapel Committee. They not only push bulletins
at cadets as they enter the Chapel, but cheer-
fully usher families and friends to their pews.
Headed this year by Cadets T. R. Grant and
J. R. Wells, it includes approximately twenty-five
men who each Sunday greet and seat the con-
gregation at Divine Services. The Protestant
Chapel Committee serves several annual events
including the Tampa Post Memorial Service, the
Concert of Christmas Music, the Easter Sunrise
Service, and the Baccalaureate Service. Thus the
members of this group endeavor to "serve the
Lord with gladnessf'
Htzthrflit' Hhtzptl Httmmztttt
This past year has witnessed a marked inter-
nal growth within the several different fields of
spiritual endeavor of the Catholic Chapel Com-
mittee. Included among these were Communion
breakfasts, the fervent assistance of Mass servers,
periodic discussion groups on Wednesday eve-
nings headed by the Chaplain, and the unremu-
nerated services of the ushers. A first in Catholic
action was introduced into the Committee this
year in that first and second class Catholic cadets
had the privilege of attending a retreat at the
Holy Family Retreat House in Hartford. Cadets
were voted into the college student retreat league
with the intention of making this an annual
King Dance I9 6
May 26 is the day that will not be soon for-
gotten, but it all started weeks before. Who will
forget the long hours in construction of the
underwater theme, the coke parties, the cam-
paigns to let the girls share the work, the paper
in chicken wire-coral reef, pink clam, sea
horses, octopus, sunken ship, King Neptune, and
of course the Ring? With the usual spirit of ,57
at work, the task was completed in time with
plenty of fun thrown in.
The big day itself commenced auspiciously
with the gathering at hospitable Gales Ferry,
followed by the rush to the class dinner. There
the rings and ribbons were presented to the girls
in preparation for the big event.
The MARINERS provided us with the special
entertainment for this most special occasion. For
some couples it was the Big Step, for others just
the beginning, but to each of us of '57 it signilied
a goal attained and the last hurdle in view.
An underwater evening
Radm. and Mrs. Mauerman
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The .MCII'l'l1?l'5' on rhe half Shell The evenizzglv CIIIl'c1CIfOI'Z
Received before cz sunken bark
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Semper Pczmtus is our guide," "Our fame, our glory Zoo"
"To Hgh! to save" "Or fight and die"
NN ,M K 'R'
"Ave, C'0u.s'l Gunrzl w4"re all for you"
R A Johnson Battalion Commander
J W Klme Exec J M Cece Opezatzans J C. Wirtz, Adjutant, R. D. Thompson Supplw
T. P. Nolan. CPO.
R. Z. Del Giorno, P.O.
Haffaliau Petty Ofpkers
L. K. Bragaw, Personnel, J. I. Maloney, Administration, C. S. Niederman, Training
,.,, QQQN ,why A R V I
V, - ::.u.auMA- -A'-1-V. -dxf. .fy
J. B. Lynn, Corngmrzy Cw0IIlHIl1HII'Cl'
W. E. Parish, Excfc., M. J. Aheurn, C'.I".0., A. D. Super, Guidon
FIRST PLATOON: R. L. Delvlichiell, Cmnmamler, .I. E. Brown. 1'.P.0.- SECOND
PLATUON: A. B. Berzm. Cmnnmndm-, W. R. Bubincuu, P.P.O.- THIRD PLATOUN:
P. J. Rots, Cmnnmmlffr, R. N. Pcnnzlchinni. P.P.O.
T. D. Combs, Company Commander
T. W. Finnegan, Exec., T. T. Matteson, C.P.O., A. K. Manthous, Gaidon
FIRST PLATooN: G. D. Passmore, Commander, H. E. Fallon, P.P.O., SECOND
PLATooN: P. T. Kaufmann, Commander, H. J. Reckitt, P.P.O., THIRD PLATooN:
R. G. Malone, Commander, E. L. Crowell, P.P.O.
J. R. Erickson, Company Clomrnander
R. J Cardinal. lirefh., H. J. Harris. C'.l'.0., E. B. Holtzmzm, Cillfllllill
Puwr Pm'rooN: E. J. Bader, Commamjer, D. I.. Whitehead. l'.I'.O..
Sl.','VX-II Plwlfnfwi R I.. JVJZITCOU,f4Ul7llVI6lI'l!1:f'l', K. D. Ripley, I'.l'.O.,
Timm Plnxifmxz H. D. Hanson. fmrnnwzfler, Cf. F. Conry, I'.l'.0.
R. J. Green, Company Commander I
R. C. Bishop, Exec., F. D. Bruner, C.P.O., R. G. Williams, Gazdon
FIRST PLATooN: G. P. Vance, Commander, D. B. Turner, P.P.O.
SECOND PLATooN: D. J. Meskell, Commander, J. C. Osborn, P.P.O.
THIRD PLATooN: R. W. Michaels, Commander, H. R. Taplin, P.P.O.
R. J. Collins, Conzpalzy fVv0llIHIf1lI4ff'l'
D. M. Morrison, li'.x'ec'., R. Buell, C'.I'.0., W. E. Morris, Guido
FIRST PLATUONZ D. R. lVl2lI'liCy, C'o1m11a111l4'r, A. R. Rippel 110
Srarowo Pl.,x'rooN: R. A. McClellan, CYUHIIIIIIIIKKIW, 'lf G, Woodworllm
FIHIRIJ Pl..,x'moN: .l. R. Mitshell, fwUllIHIf!l!tff'l', T. M. Glcogc. PP O
.-Xt the end of every year there comes a pause
in the daily routine. a week in which cadets drill.
relax. and entertain guests. It is a time that
everyone awaits. but most of all. it belongs to the
May Week began for us with our return from
a short. but refreshing. leave after our last set
of final exams.
Nlonday we began our packing which lasted
throughout the week. The underclass worked on
the Eagle. and prepared for the rifle range. The
mornings drill prepared us for the evening parade
which we performed with the smooth precision
tor which we practiced all year.
Tuesday morning provided the last chance for
the companies and the contestant platoons to
practice before the infantry drill competition.
The evening brought some of 57's stars out for
their last curtain calls. Among those making
their final bows were cheerleading Keith Ripley,
singing Tom Finnegan. and bartender "John
Wednesday morning saw the closely contested
infantry drill competition on both the platoon and
company levels. Alfa Company emerged victori-
ous from both. as well as the individual drill
down. ln the afternoon the third class edged the
first class by less than a third of a length in the
annual pulling boat race. On the softball dia-
mond it was a different story as the first class
downed the officers 8 to 5 in seven innings.
while the third class trounced the second.
.11 ' gm-Q V
Stack A rm.s'.'
The 11'i11l1f'1".x' c'i1'c'Icf
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The last Review
XX ednesday exenings lXlonograni Club ban-
quet was held oil' the reserx ation at Sea Village.
lt was attended by the usual guests plus being a
tather and son affair for the first class. The een-
tral figure of the evening was guest Lefty Gomez
who proved to be a great athlete. a sparkling
personality. and a talented comedian. This was
the first of what we hope will be an annual event
for the Monogram Club.
Thursday brought the Baccalaureate Services
in the Chapel. and the Superintendenfs Garden
Party at which our parents informally met the
Academy staff and instructors. After gathering
with our guests to hear Mr. Jenks direct an out-
door concert at the bandstand, we formed for
our last evening parade. This was followed by
an informal in the Rec Hall.
After the review on Friday morning the drill
awards were presented. The company award was
presented to J. B. Lynn. the platoon honors went
to Bob DeMichiell, and Mr. Isherwood fourth
class received the individual drill down award.
The Alumni Association luncheon at the Sub-
marine Base gave us an informal insight into the
association and its functions. The formal on
Friday evening was our last chance to enjoy the
fine music to which we danced for four years.
Many parents received their 'nrst glimpse of
exactly how the ffAcademy goes formal".
s .,, .5
The Honorable F. C. Scribner inspects the honor platoon
Yefrr an inspection
of the Corps
5 X, 3 7 jf 4
I fa fm gf
1- ' '
. The last waning minutes of Cadet life
Our last long line
is 3 x-Qxx xxxk N
f SQ x fb XQNQ'
s N X way
S.iinrd.iy niorningis icxcillc was .1 iccordcd
concert which .llOllSCtl CNCII thc lllwsl blcarycy cd
rcxclcis of the night before.
,Xltcr lncalxlast no passed in rcxicw for thc
mst time to thc tune of 'Auld Lang Sync". Then
nc climbed into dress xxhitcs and dashed to thc
Xlox ic Auditorium.
The xxorlxing and waiting had all come to an
We marched in processional to the strains of
the Triumphal March from "Aida", Admiral
Nlauerman welcomed the assembly, and The
Honorable Fred C. Scribner told us of the Treas
ury Department and the Coast Guard. After a
musical interlude the awards were presented to
those members of the class who had personally
excelled academically, in sports, and on the drill
field. The Superintendent conferred our degrees
upon us. and the Commandant administered the
Cath ot Oihce. We then went forward, one by
one. to receive from Admiral Mauerman our De
grees and a convratulation, and from Admiral
Richmond our Commissions and a f'Welcome
We sang the Alma Mater together for the last
time, and as we marched to Semper Paratus in
recessional. each of us looked back with pride
and ahead with a firm conviction to serve our
country and humanity
Assistant SFCIGICIIX Drum' W Kendall
Mr. Jenks' clirecfrs
'lie Actciclemic' Pmc'r+s',stin11
X Ucgrcc Qllltl .AX Coumnnm
N . 4 , .
l'm1c1I Slzllcs LULINI hugml
l'r'c'.s idw11 DW Co1 1 1b.v,' Vffvp. .lolm Cffcic'
C716 1957 J zzuguml Zffzrzlde
Y Qqmwmwy 5
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HQ , 4, 5, Z
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A AV . , ' . I A., A
"Through the perilous fighf,
, L x ' it ,
. . Our flag was slill Mere" "So KQIIHIIPIIIQX' .
I xi 2
if ' 2
' Q ' X
f x .
" . . S0 proudly we hailv
t ' ' V. VW
V Q , v
Gave proof rhrnuglz Ihr' nigh!"
osot fo Q Q 4 -for of iff f5,f9
I 9 5 S de"'ff,,,,,fQf'fr+rff+ffv4
LT Cassidy, F. GFIllllfl71IllZ Pres., N. Kendall V-Pres., R. Matheson Trans., T. Klein, Sec.
Che Seanad Hass
Fresh from our second June Week, we pi-
oneered through a new kind of "second class
summer" prefaced by a brief rifle and pistol safari
in Cape May. Immediately following those seven
days of sun bathing on the range, the class
divided, one half reporting aboard two cutters,
the other half to the Eagle. Assuming duties as
senior cadets aboard the Eagle exposed us to
the responsibilities coherent with our tasks as
future oliicers in a more personal way than
we had previously experienced. During the other
half of the cruise, this time as the underclass,
we were reminded of the value of receiving or-
ders. Soon, August relieved us with a relaxing
C? ?j 21 day leave, revitalizing us for the ensu-
ing academic grind in the Fall. Returning to the
Academy, each week seemed to pass more quick-
ly than the last, until, in early Spring, thoughts
turned to our Ring Dance. our Ring, and that
sometimes elusive horizontal stripe, not far awav.
Our third June Week coming upg the next one
ACKLIN, E. B. Jr.
ALBERT, L. J.
ARMACOST, .l. C.
BIQITER. R. H.
BENNISTT. R. F. BERGMAN. G. T. BERRY. C. S,
". .3 Q rv? . I
QUISS Id I
BURR R H III
C OMNIFRION I M
CURRIhR D G
CONRAD G VV
DAHMS A G
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S' 014151, I. C.
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SSR as 9' 'Z' fr: D Q 1 ' , M P. Jr.
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DERHAN1, D. E.
DOLAN, P. J. Jr.
DOUGIASS. w. G.
IDLGAN. R. P.
FOOTIT. J. IQ.
c,. xL"1HlH4. R. w.
GII,Bh31e'l', M. ri.
CLRACF. Ii. V.
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VIII LER. W. A.
VIOHLENBROK, G. K.
NELSON, R. T.
PARKER, A. F.
TER, B. T
as lbw ' 'v 33
.IATN-IJ, C. NI.
IKINS. I 5
IANIIIQSOTN, R. B.
IUNI5. In I- Ir
KEMJALL. x. F.
NG, .I. A. Q. III
LARZELERE, A. R.
1-f3QouRT. 5. I If.
MARTIN, 1. D,
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ROSIF. R. D.
RoLR.sHoARu1-RN. R. M. Q H
I SILVIA. F. F.
SMITH. S. H.
SNOW, H. E.
SHIILIRR. I. R
SITES, M. L.
SPENCE, J. C
SULLIVAN. J. O.
SUTHERLAND, R. A.
TUNESKI, R. S.
TYLER, I. S. Ir.
TELFER, L. E
UITHOL, J. C
WALTHER. R. 0. ."fi3'Mfv ,
WARAROMSKY. R. E. ' I
XX .NA f 4,7 ' f S HM
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WATTERSON, R. 1.
WELLS. J. R. Jr.
WHELLER, J. L. Q
WHITE, D. A.
WIIIIAMS. R, C.
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CDR Hinderson, F. White Pres., I. Corte V-Pres., F. larossi Sec., R. lmbrie Trans
E716 Zfhird Hides
With glistening new stripes and salty swaggers
we returned from our first long cruise to face life
as upperclassmen. We spent so many hours
as Swabs planning these years that the realiza-
tion of their presence did not come as easily as
we had expected. Hesitant at first, we soon grew
accustomed to the life of new responsibilities and
privileges. The weeks sped past highlighted by
formals and Christmas leave. Exams were upon
us, and without a breather, the Inaugural parade.
R' 'il -W
Then in February came the long-awaited news,
'4All Third Classmen report to the Rec Room to
pick up miniature ringsf' Our excitement ran
high as we compared rings, and talked of the
coming Ring Dance. The term passed slowly.
but Hnally the dance night was upon us. It was
over all too soon, but the new rings, and the
memories of the past two years imparted to us
the determination to make our class the best
ALDRICH. J. F.
ALLISON. A. J. Ill
ANDERSEN. R. A
ANDREWS, R. l.
AIRINS. C. C. Jr.
R.-XRER. N. R.
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DAME, R. E.
DECK, I. III
IDEVEREAUX, W. M
DUNN. M. B.
EIDXKYXRIJS. I. R.
I-,NGI.AND. G. I..
EVIiRIi'II'I'. A. I.
I-.XICII.I1. I. N.
I-I-.IQI-QRI ISIN. Ii. I-.
IAOISIS. .I. Ii.
I'fII.KIiR. R, W,
IUS'II1R. fi. R.
I-RANKIiRI'IAUSI:R. ID. A
I-Lyle Y, ly f
KIARNIR. IJ, R.
C1I:RfJfVII IIA. I. W
BUVVVN, I, M,
Ci. 'I III
III'J.'XRIJSI.IAY. A. C".
BIICISKI. S. Ii
BROWN, R. D.
BUNCH, P. A.
BUSH, I. C.
CAM PBEI-I,, I. D.
CAMPBISII. W. I.
CHAPPELI., I. A.
CRAMER, I. M.
CASE, E. G.
CASTILLO, C. R. Ir.
COLLINS. S. B.
COSTE, I. W. Jr.
CUMMINGS, I. E.
CUNNINGI-IAM, T. I.
.,.nwf4IiRf.5w IIII "I 7?9II 5 I XI?
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GH-I-UNI., I. .VL
C,1UI,IJ'I HURPI, I, C
HANSON, D. C.
HEWES, I. B.
I-IEYDENREICI-I, I. G.
I-IOFFER, D. L.
C1L,II..I. I' f.
HEWITI, W, I5
I-IOLTI-IER, D. XX'
I-IOTCHKISS, G. F.
HOWELL, J. T.
HOVVLAND. W. B.
IAROSSI, F. J.
IMBRIE. R. S.
JENKINS. D. F.
JISKRA, J. L.
KOSSMAN. O. R. Jr.
KRIETEMEYER. G. E.
IRWIN, I. E.
KLOTZ. J. W.
LACROIX. E. W. Jr.
IAURIDSEN. P. C. V
II1.-KI-IN, NY. P, Jr.
IEWIS. P. R.
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XIORTVEDT. R. I-.
MOUW. E. H.
MYERS. R. H. Ir.
NPQISON. R. R.
NIEWI-QNDORP, P. ID.
NOBIEI.. K. .l.
NORIHROP. W". S.
NORTON. H. I-'. Ir.
O'IDUNNHI.I.. R. N. Ir.
OISUN. F, W.
PAKOS. P. IA..
I'A'I"IIzRSON. H. A.
I'I1NI:VUl.I'I'.. R. 'I.
PI-.I'I'I.I1. ID. I..
I'IxRIDIIjIf. .l. W.
I'lI..N1N1I:R, I, NI.
I'OI.ANI. R. M.
I'O'l'IIR. ff. I.
ININXS. R. I4
INIASSI1. 5. .l. I.
IIJUSIXIHRI. I. S.
IOW. W. H. .I1
McI.AU'I Hl.IN. I. H
IXIQIXIANUS. Ci. H.
IXIFISHEIMISR. R. F.
IX'III.I.IiR. I. W. II
MEYER. I.. Ii
MINCKS. C. S
MISCAVICXH. R. I-.
MONTONYE. I. T.
MORROW, T. N. J1'
II, II. S.
W. 4,-, l4r.YNA1m. 14.
RI.INI.RI R. I.
RI INKI K it
RICH. W. S.
ROPIAK I I Ir
ROSS, .I. Ii.
ROI,'I.S'ION, D. I..
SANIORIJ R IJ
SCHOHIiR'I', W. N.
SIiI.I,MAN, O. W.
SHAPPY. R. -A
SHENKLE, R. Ii.
SIMS, A. H. Ir,
SIPES. I, IJ
SKINNER, B. C.
SMITH, B. E. G.
Q ' f
THORNTON. R. H.
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TOENJES, L. A.
TRAGESER, J. A.
UTARA, A. D.
VENUTI. .I. E. .Ix'.
WALKER, W. G.
WATSON, W. E. III
WEI.l..ING, P. A.
WELLS, R. R.
WH ITE. F. W.
WILSON. A. Cf.
WISE, IJ. .I.
WOOIJWORTH, R. I..
WORKMAN, R. B. .Ir.
ICiH'I'. .I. I.. .Ir
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CDR 9111111 J A1101 11111 Pics C. Carlyle V-Pnfs., J, D.
ll T 111s D Gl'C'L'IllllIfll Sec.
196 0 U16 Qzfurfh 671155
Now the magic day has come and we have our
first stripesg the sleeves of our coats Cpronounced
blousesj no longer have that bare appearance
All of us have one thought in mind. We made it'
We are no longer Swabs, and come September
we will cease to be the lowest of the low. We
will be able to give orders as well as take them
But as we look back on the year just passed
we feel more than a little sad to see our Swab
year go. Gone are the days of Bullgangs, Swabos,
Fives, the Green Bench, and Rifle Indoc. But
gone also is that truly strong fourthclass spirit
fostered by a common enemy-the upperclass
Since we are the first class to be indoctrinated
by the newly-commissioned Ensigns, we missed
the traditional short cruise in August, and look
forward to our first taste of life aboard the
rlxy Qrvx ,l'fIll!'fll'flf, l,1'!11111l, I,Kll'K'l1l. .S!lAYI'l'.S, C'11,xr'i111111. .l11,sr'pl1.s, K1'11c'l1, .4llr'l1, H11111v1',
Jfllllflf ll111lfr . if-fSI,r11M1 Row: ,'Vl1rlg1fl1, .S1111lf1, IJ. S., l'Vl'HlIC'l'.S, f1'fl'fxI',Y. l"c'1'.x'11u'. Spr'l111111l,
ll KS 1 1111l11f, lx'i1l1! !I11Hu1 Row: l.1111,Q, Wfl!i11111,x, l'1'11.x11111, Rl'.Vll0flf.X, CNIIlIIlfll,L',1fll7I.
11111 11111111 Cflll!flH'l-ll. fVfllf'l'IlX'--fH1XfK Row: R11111111!I, Zi111l111'1'1111111, l'l'71lf.Yll. J. J. llllflh.
M11111'1'11f, f'1111'11gl1'111, l,11u'1'1'11r'1f, l?1111,rgf1rf11zl.
2 l ! 3
FRONT ROW: Ireland, Brown, R. S., Hay, B6"CllI6lll1, Hall, Lorzgacre, Morgret, Elliotl, Alcan-
fllffl-SECOND ROW: Fl'CClKI1lIlIl'glI, Vomlzof, Greelznzalz, Sprout, Watson, Cutler, Park. f0l1ll.SkOlI.
Kieffer-THIRD ROW: Purcell, MllI'.S'Gl', Wllll1C'l', Haugen, lWC!l'Ill1, R. L., Duke, Burger. Gzflm-
BACK ROW: lVIOyI'Zllll!l1, Walsh, Llll7IClllll6, Coale, Blackett, Sclzmicll, Reed.
FRONT Row: Rairzwrztrw, l.011L.v, l1'mwn, .l. Cf, Bo-vlv. fwl'tlYV4'l'U'l-I, lamlv. Rwnrlm, Tllflllllll,
Bail, llinkrl, Hjlflll'I'.S'lJO0II----SI'.f'ONI7 Row: f'4'l'lx, Milm, Karrm, Svlfu-W-13, Rn-lf, .Xlufkzf-fy,
Kuhn, 'INrnntn1an, Sf'm'r, IJax'i.x', Mulligan:wjv--'l'lHRD Row: Hullvr, llfxlzyurr, l'vl'1'L'A4x, Hill,
SlllIl'llllAQ, lJf'l'anli.x', Bf'l'IHl'lI4L,'llIlHl, Parr, Sullivanf -f-- lllwk Row: liulwclx. .XIvw',s, Svlnvwwluwnlr,
Woml, Svlzlzlirl, King, fllIl'lIf'-V, llill, RUltIlI1l, A
,mwfuamw W... , smvwww,-M
? fl ,
3 3 S
FRONT ROW: Neal, Taylor, Geeslin, KllCil7Il1l'C'Zj'lx', Herllerl, Otrzmlo, Hoicllkfm, I'Ve.s'In'00zl
Percival, R0lve1'I.s'0l1, Low-SECOND ROW: GC'0I'2l?lIS, Creiglztolz, Ilzgulls, lWC'KL'dI1. Sflllflli
Walker, Beinzzz, lvllzrzkrmey. Weixel, Brollzers, Kl'llC'lItQEl1THIRD ROW: Ylwillvr, Flllll7l1, SUXIOII
Lewis, Leigh, Zins, Eclfcfr, G'l'8Cl1WO0Cl', Hlouselc-BACK ROW: Cl'IllC'k.S'l1fllllC, Slmw, Kunkel
Rllssell, BlIl'l?0IIl', Burt, Keller, Mlll'fll10, LJIIIX.
l'P'J'X-"I Rowi ,fVlrKm1m11, Kwllv, llvwr. l'nlmli110, Ulmzlin, C'n.w'y, l'lf'wf'.s. Allflwiwll, SIl'llIl'l'.
ljl'k!f'fllll'V,, furlvlrf - SIQIONIJ ROWS .Slin,glfffl, lwnrotln, lfulfax, Y1lll'.S', Briylll, Klinms, fwl'0.S'l?,V,
lgflwnrrlg llffnirlfglrm-ffllflnlh ROW1 lsllwrwonrl, Willmfllx, Lung, I:c'lxz'r, Ginn, Lllf'll.S, l'z'r'l,
Vlffrrlzj lflalf, lvmwrx, l'urfm BHK ROW' Nnplrax, CV0l'f'Ul'Illl, lJ,lllll'l'lC'lx, flIl,Yl'.S, lV4Y1Ql'l'lI,
ffnrfrlllllfr, Anr!r'rsm1l l'ul1Qv. Williru11,s, ll, D., Illlfllfl.
4 Q Qtjcfixg Q,fi,ffi3Qiw,gfycaiffwyfgv5 QVkff75f6!Qf6 ay if 4 ff Q Q 4 ff 9 f' 4
The publication of a yearbook is a task which requires aid, and
cooperation from many sources. Without the time and effort of these
people, this book would not have been possible:
WILL SCHILLING of Mail and Express Printing Co. who gave us advice
in type choice and constant urging to make our money saving dead-
PETE GURWIT of Jahn and Ollier Whose helpful advice in art and layout
shows its influence throughout this book
LCDR H. J. LYNCH, our class advisor, for proof reading our copy, and
checking the layouts for approval
HARRY GROTE of S. K. Smith Co. for his aid in planning the cover
CHPHOT TWAMBLEY, PHC SCHERTZER and J OC NIEMEYER for aiding
our photographers, and allowing us frequent access to their files
CDR R. J. Perry who advised us in our business correspondence
MR. J. ENGMAN for his photographs of the wrestling team.
rj9J,oojCc+CgQ: scfiiffccffyxiitfs Efgiogff. 12 in Q X14 22 Q xxjyowk
From: Advertising M
To: Qur Advertisers
Via: TlDE RXPS
l. l take this opportunitv to thank each of the advertisers
within the following pages for the major role thev plaved
in the production of the l957 TlDE RlPS. We of the staff
have worked together to produce what we hope will he an
outstanding annual, but no amount of hard work could produce
a book without the wholeehearted support of the advertisers.
2. l was fortunate enough to be able to meet or talk with manv
of the advertisers personallvg l onlv wish that l could
have thanked each one individually for their promptness,
their cooperation, and their manv expressions of good will.
The Class of l957 will alwavs remember them as friends of
?eter J. Rots
Reffme slam ent
is 21 good idea
-'M-Q - '-
KIOQOOO 4411.55 T0 as EXAC77
vi .Q L
The first time you step into a '57 Pontiac you know you ve left the others a long way
hehinrl. And you have . . . 100,000 miles of road tests went into this one, perfecting the sweetest
running new ear that ever set America buzzing. You feel the results in every way you
measure performance . . . in a smooth, even-keel ride that never heard of rock 7117 roll . . . in a 5'
new sense ofpFCClSiOI1-lOUCl'1 eontrol and alert response that I esivg -Q . fi1o'N,mMx ii
perks you up like nothing youlve ever driven before. Touch yvl 0 ti: l' is A tro
all this oil' with a hranrl-new 317 euhie ineh, 10 to l eompression if ratio Strato-Streak V-3 . . . wrap it in fresh, new if '70 it' MBfR CD 2 A
styling as clean and uncluttered as an arrow-and you have a ear t', li 1 i
that rifles, goes and looks like something you wished for f,fff'Q
hut rlidntt expect for yearsl 'llry it real soon. Vilhen you dO, A 4 f s X ' tix
V, ., , - . R 0 X
he preparefl to buy, heeause onee you've stepped out ahead XJ, no xg,
it's tough to go baek to anything else. L X
Q l'UN'lil,"Sfl Mflfllfilli DIVISION OF CICNERAI, MOTORS CORPORATION
cl r I n g
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
There is Cl size and type ot Cutless Bearing for every powered boot or vessel.
Soft rubber, water lubricated, Cutiess Bearings out-weor all other bearing moteriols.
LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC.
AKRON 8, OHIO
Engineers and National Distributors
MERRITT-CHAPMAN 8m SCOTT
CONSTRUCTION OF ALL TYPES
260 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK I6, N. Y.
awe A '
... - - - U- These are the "call lettersi' of the U. S. Coast Guard. Watching over more than half a million
square miles of our coastal waters, the rescue record of this famous organization is one of the great air-sea
sagas of war and peacetime service. Helping to extend the Coast Guard's far-flung lifeline is the Martin
P531 and the new P5M-2G, providing long-range sea reconnaissance for any emergency. Also, in active
service with both the Atlantic and Pacific fleets of the U. S. Navy, ten squadrons of this famous seaplane-
specially armored for anti-submarine warfare-are in operation today, from Norfolk to the Mediterranean
and from Washington to the Orient.
IVIQ F! 'I"l lil
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autism-'ffffl f f
For ft quick once-over-lightly before an
evening date or 1 fast easy-on-the-face
morning shave that's as close as a blade
,V , JJ ,k,h :V ,g:,,,, M fy
"lfQz9gi1 ,.:, asf' "":2':"'V5' 'AI' I AZ' Ask Your
I Aq- V dealer about this no-risk free trial plan.
i f f
4,-aa 3 f ff ff lf " 1
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Nagle , .5 '
sha we-men everywhere reach far the
Remington. At all Hne stores and our
120 Nationwide Shaving Headquarters.
standard make electric shaver.
, eaat ee e taeea F 5 taaa f g
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The Rtmmerou fe-
WA YRADE I The com lete t ewriter in ortable size ' '
No other portable gives you so many features if 1. 3 5 ,wg l 'efisnff g,g
. . Q ' " is 5: ,Z il 5- '.a, ,, ,A
for faster, better, easier typing. See the QUIET- I "' if ra ,, H L A a ,E 2 5. ' N I
RITER at your nearby dealers today. W ' ew 1, " '4 ff '- I
. - s-.-... 31225212353-pg: k,Q,,. v A, V " " ,IZ ,ag , af
. X.-M. .,..,.. 4. ,.,,, K llg- - --IVQ 5 if
DIVISION OF spasm RAND CORPORATION ' I Q X
- - - -
-' - 'f Y W f ' ' - ' V 1
0 - - I um '
I Ai. ,-
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You CAN Nor'
paid Reserve Power Gauge Ii
OFFICIAL WATCH SWISS FEDERAL RAILWAYS l
Zodiac Wcaich Agency, I5 West 44th Sireet, New York 36, N. Y.
-- ee a e ff.-a e are , a-e-a
inicomputers und controls
for the Armed Forces and Industry,
FORD INSTRUMENT COMPANY 3
DIVISION OF SPERRY RAND CORPORATION '
31-10 Thomson Avo., long Island Ciiy 1, N. Y. 4 1
The Coast Guarll Acallenn 3
anal -I-Ile Naval Institute
Career men know that education does not cease on
graduation from the Academy. In fact, most graduates
know that they are in line for even more formal educa-
tion in various Postgraduate Schools.
Between sessions of formal education, there exists a
gap which must be filled if the career man is to be suc-
cessful. This gap can be filled by broad reading in
The United States Naval Institute was founded by a
group of officers in 1873, and is the oldest professional
society devoted to the furtherance of professional, scien-
tific, and literary knowledge in the sea services. It is a
private non-profit association having some 40,000 mem-
bers. Regular membership is open to regular midshipmen
and officers of the Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard,
while associate membership is open to all other Amer-
ican citizens and a limited number of foreign dignitaries.
The Institute publishes many books which are familiar
to all Coast Guardsmen. Among these, The Coast Guards-
man's Manual, The Watch Ojiceris Guide, Dutton's Navi-
gation and Nautical Astronomy, How to Survive on Land
and Sea, and The Rules of the Nautical Road, are prob-
ably the best known to the Coast Guard. But the list of
Institute publications includes nearly 100 other books of
professional interest. In preparation for publication in
l95T is a comprehensive, profusely illustrated history,
The U. S. Coast Guard in World War ll.
The Institute also publishes a
Naval Institute Proceedings, a
best naval and maritime thought
zine, in recent years, has been
reprinted and quoted magazines
,fe fe ,I f- ,L J as .1
iff 'Lf ff? 'iff if if iff' lf?
monthly magazine, U. S.
I68-page review of the
in the world. This maga-
one of the most widely
in the United States and
if cf .J .fs
in zf? V? zf? if
foreign reviews-a fact that attests to the breadth of its
Editorially, every article appearing in the Proceedings
is individually read, discussed, and approved by the
Institute's Board of Control, which consists of high
ranking Coast Guard, Marine, and Naval Officers elected
annually by the Regular Members. Their personal edi-
torial review insures the quality of the articles appearing
in print in the Proceedings.
Membership in the Institute may be obtained by writ-
ten application to the Secretary-Treasurer, U. S. Naval
Institute, Annapolis, Maryland. There are'no initiation
fees, and on payment of the annual dues of 83.00 per
year 134.00 to foreign addresses other than APOs and
FPOsl, the member automatically receives, without
further charge, a year's subscription to U. S. Naval Insti-
tute Proceedings. In addition, the member has the privi-
lege of purchasing Institute books at substantial discounts
ranging from 20 to 40 percent off the retail price.
The Institute also conducts a book purchasing depart-
ment for the benefit of its members who wish to pur-
chase books of other United States publishers. Through
this department. the member may order books which will
be shipped to him postpaid by the publisher. The In-
stitute will then bill the member for the books at a
normal discount of I0 percent.
Every Coast Guardsman is invited and strongly urged
to join this professional society. It is conducted by the
members and for the members in order to provide an
authoritative source of general information for the good
of the Services.
THE INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY
. . so that the sects might be free
Freedom of the seas has always been vital to the
security and prosperity of the United States. And
this grand old ship-U. S. S. Constitution, '4Old
Ironsidesn-fought many glorious battles to es-
tablish this principle.
The founding of Insurance Company of North
America gave firm support to our determination
to keep the seas free. It provided the young
nation with its own independent facilities, which
were applied first to insure the ships carrying
our commerce. From that important beginning,
the North America Companies have moved on to
offer practically all kinds of insurance, except
life, providing protection against financial
loss and peace of mind for the individual
That's why the North America Companies are
simplifying and improving insurance. Already.
great strides have been taken to make it broader
in protection, more economical, and available
to more people. And because this means greater
peace of mind and security for the family. we
intend to go as far in this program as the laws
of the various states will allow.
To get a clearer picture of what insurance can
do for your family, read the new booklet. 'The
Change Around Usf, For a free copy. call or
write your North America Agent.
INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA COMPANIES
1600 Arch Street, Philadelphia 1, Pu.
. . 96
Principal GPE Producing Companies
Areas of Operation
I-Askania Regulator Company, Chicago, Illinois ll-General Precision Laboratory lncorporatedg
Pleasantville, New York lll-Graflex, Inc., Rochester, New York IV-The Griscom-Russell
Company, Massillon, Ohio V-The Hertner Electric Company, Cle
veland, Ohio VI-Kearfott
Company, Inc., Little Falls, New lersey VII-Lihrascope, Incorporated, Glendale, California
Vlll-Link Aviation, Inc., Binghamton, New York IX-J. E. McAuley Mfg. Co.: Chicago, Illinois
X-Precision Technology, Inc., Livermore, California Xl-Shand and lurs Co., Berkeley, Cali-
fornia Xll-Simplex Equipment Corporation, Bloomfield, New
Electric Corporation, Toledo, Ohio
Jersey XIII-The Strong
design, development, manufacture and sale of highly advanced technological equipment and
systems for the Armed Services and industry.
Q Q Q Q 9 Q Q Q a .Q Q Q Precision Mechanics, Optical Devices, Ceramics
Q Q Q Q Q 9 Q Electrical Equipment and Components
Q Q Q Q 9 Q Q Electronics
Q Q Q Hydraulics, Liquids Processing, Heat Exchange
Q Q Q Q Q Motion Picture, Photographic, Television and Audio Equipment
Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Instruments, Servos, Controls: Hydraulic, Pneumatic, Magnetic, Electronic
Q Q Q Q Q Q Aircraft and Missile Guidance, Control, Simulation
Q Q Q Q Q Automatic Computers and Components
Q Q Q Q Radar, Microwave, Ultrasonlcs
Q Q Q Q Q Nuclear Power Components and Controls
Q Q Q Q Q Q Q Systems Engineerlngt Aeronautical, Naval, Industrial
x I II Ill IV V VI VII VIII IX X XI XII XIII
' ' ' Coordinated Precision Technology, inter-relating the skills and resources of all the companies
Basic Operahng Pollcy ,H the GP, Group.
PBYSQIIIIBI 15,000 of whom over 2,500 are scientists, engineers and technicians.
SCIBS At the rate of S160,000,000
For brochure describing the work of the various CPE Companies, write:
92 Gold Street, New York 38, New York
Established I896 TBI' MYSIIC 30240
UN T 0 S S O M PA N Y
cow Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE SEWAGE DISPOSAL SYSTEMS
REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS
236 sosToN AVENUE MEDFORD 551 MASS-
GOIZ 21 EW
Lage-.A W' -I
Get hold of
, , -
, TBox'I8OeOILI+- N,ewI Orleans 22, Lo.
DRILLING BARGES v DR
EDGES - BARGES - QUARTER BOATS - TUGS ' WORK BOATS - COMMUNICATION CRAFT - DRILLING STRUCTURES ' PERSONNEL
BOATS ' PLEASURE BOATS ' SEISMOGRAPH BOATS ' BULK-TYPE CARGO BARGES ' SWAMP SKIPPERS - TANK BARGES - ALSO MARINE REPAIRS OF ALL TYPES
PIIgl'Im 6-6733 I LOUIS ARNSTEIN Ci,-AIIHI 6-59-I5
Compliments of I N .
OUVPGFIOI' Lllltlll Conlpany. Inv.
MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO. Supplies fm Hmm
Anfenna Couphng Sys-ferns I HIPSIITTHIS - INSTITUTIONS
Cusfem Engineered Tesf Equipmenf Stvamslzips - Rnilromls - .lirlinvs I'
89 WALNUT STREET 380 BRO,-KIIWY,-KR
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY NEW YORK 13. N. Y.
Behind the Ships that Set the Pace . . .
a Masters Touch in Oil
'Worlds mightiest ship. the Nz1x'y's newest oeeun-
going airfield-LQ. Surutogu . . .
'vluiden woyztge of the worlds first utomie-powered
suhniurine . . .
All the Atltintie Blue Ribbon Winners, from the
Nltiuretiinizi to the S. lifnited Suites . . .
Worlds litstest hozit, 225 miles an hour-Donald
F gii'nririell's liluehird . . .
'limit-liitl'is ol. :ill the worlds freighters . . .
The mee horses :ind the work horses of the seas
have one thing in COININOH-SOCONY MOBll..S
rmzxfw' muvli in luhrieution.
Good reason! When the chips are down-when
reeords ure :it stake-twhen schedules must he met-
the nien who know murine muehinery look to
socoxx' Momi- for its protection.
if if -A'
Wherever there's progress in motion-in your cur,
vour ship. your plane. your liL1Cl0I'5'. your farm or
your home-Jivu, foo, can look I0 Ilia fL'LltI'C'l'AftJl'
SOCONV MOBIL OIL CONIPANY, INC.
LEADER iN LUBRICATION FOR 91 YEARS
A PROUD TRADITION
Tanker men have an important role in our nationis merchant
fleets. The othcers and crews of the Esso fleet are a part of the proud tradition of
ESSO SHIPPING COMPANY
60 Ivest 11-9th Street, New York 20. N. Y.
THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION
Compliments of WASHINGTON 25, D. C.
I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIS, IIIIIISI II cn.
Diesel Engines - Pumps
uw -f- C'
1 -, 1,
A , l X 'cf
'J06': 2' aE 5Pi
Electric Motors and Generators
Weighing Equipment Organized July 28 7879
Cadets Now Eligible Upon Receiving Their
CommIssIons In The Regular Coast Guard
Protection In Force S110 000 000
178 ATLANTIC AVENUE A5595 530 000 ooo
BOSTON IO' MASS' SERVING THE NEEDS or
NAVY MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD
OFFICERS AND THEIR DEPENDENTS FOR
THREE QUARTERS or A CENTURY
6 . .
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SEAGOING electronic laboratory U.S.S. CI7lIZj7fI.S'.S' I.s'IamZ sails from New York carrying most
complex navigational equipment yet devised. lts mission: Evaluate SINS, new all-weather.
all-latitude navigation system for super-accurate guidance of long-range missile ships.
'vessel is stabilized hy new Sperry Gyrohnifi Ship Stahilizers.
NAVY EXPERTS FATHOM
Fioatirtg Lab Checks New System for Pinpointing Position at Se
Accurate hring of missiles from the
pitching deck ot a Navy missile cruiser
at a target l5flti miles distant calls for
precise answer to the prohlem which
plagued sailors for centuries-how
tr, flx the position of a ship at sea.
ffonventiortal methods of navigation
tar short of the pinpoint precision
required lor successful missile-launelr
ing in airtime, moreo'.'er, shore-hascd
aide like radio and loran are silenced
to aroid enemy detection.
Xsffft the Na '.i' has the ?il'l'w'.P,'tJf in tt
ne it 'f tciopi 'i'i. cnt called SINS fShip's
irmgq .tgzitioii Syv.t.eiiiti. SINS
automatically reports a ship's position.
lrlrl' North 111111 ucliifii .ship .s'pc'c'd over
lfIl'0f'CY1l1ff00I'-all without shore aids,
in any weather. any latitude.
Based on research and develop-
ment in M.I.Tfs Instrumentation
Laboratory under the direction of
Dr. C S. Draper, SINS is heing engi-
neered and developed for the Navy
llureau oi' Ships hy Sperry's Marine
Division -- the logical choice hecause
oi' Sperrys 45 years of experience in
'l'lLlCiI'lllllCS. hydraulics and automatic
DOUBLE-CHECKING accuracy of SINS is ultra-
sensitive star tracker housed in miniature,
completely stabilized observatory. Even in
daylight, tracker locates and automatically
follows stars invisihle to human eye, provid-
ing navigation data far more accurate than
navigators sextant can supply.
When perfected. SINS will provide
more precise navigation for all ships
and greatly improve the accuracy of
present-day maps and charts. ln addi-
tion, SINS underlines again Sperry's
long-established ability to develop and
produce precision guidance and con-
trol systems that make both sea and
air travel faster and more dependable.
5 Y arnascaffrawnw
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."U'if'ff5fOfV Of- SPfl"t'fx'Y fw'.ftfXf'f7 t,'O'x'f'Uft'.ft !,L,NV
-A Morme En lneers
G fl I D F?
' . I PI V35
a If as
, , , E it vvI
N' ,5 , fit f X!! g 4
. New YORK
IN ALL OF THE SERVICES
IN THE HEART OF THE
Builders and Repairers of Tugboats
and Barges. Repairers and Converters
of Merchant Ships and Naval Vessels.
Mobile Ship Repair, Inc.
ALABAMA STATE DOCKS
w w .
Around the Llovk bervn-0 S
IIE 3-l62l, ' IIE 3-l623
Clt ss It 957
.... ,.', 1- '
You'll never put hand and
foot to a car so quick,
smooth and easy to control
-a light touch does it.
Chevy's solid 011 the road-
and that goes for the way
it's put together, too!
A wonderful thing happens the very
first time you take a ,57 Chevrolet
through traiiic or slip it into a tight
parking spot. You begin to realize that
this car is not only beautifully built,
but beautifully behaved as welll
In no time at all you're faced with
the happy fact that this Chevy is a
genuine pleasure to drive, and yet
there's practically nothing to driving
it! You can chalk this up to Chevy's
sure and easy handling, That and also
the cat-quick responsiveness of its
velvety V8 engine.
Lively performance is part and parcel
of Chevy's light-touch personality.
That's why V8 options go all the way
up to 245 h.pF" That's also why new
Turboglide-the first and only triple-
turbine automatic drive-is offered as
an extra-cost option! You can get the
light-touch feeling Hrsthand at your
Chevrolet dealeris. Make it soon ....
Chevrolet Division of General Motors,
Detroit 2, Michigan.
v,VV4j,v!',nyQZl VMI, f ,,I,ff,,f
'57 r: H Evn 0 LET
'KA 270-lz.p. higlbperform-
ance V8 engine also avail-
able at extra cost. Also
Rarnjet fuel injection engines
with up to 283 h.p.
youll love Clzevrolets new liglzi-Iouclz driving'
-A A , y
4 . , , Wa.,
i ya,'..i.,-z. M,
The Hel Air .Sport Coupe upilh Horly by Fisher-one 420 beautmil new CIIEUVOICIS-
A .. . z.
in dependable shipping
As Latin Americais booming population growth
creates expanding markets, Grace Lineis fleet
of 28 modern "Santa7' ships is well prepared
to meet mounting demands for dependable
transportation between the Americas.
Reliable Grace Line service is backed by
more than a century of inter-American
shipping experience. The swift, Weekly service
of the "SantasW is truly a "prize packagen
value for exporters, importers and travelers
in all the Americas.
DIRECT AMERICAN FLAG PASSENGER
AND FREIGHT SERVICES
New York, Atlantic Ports and Netherlands West
Indies, Venezuela, Colombia, Panama, Canal Zone,
Ecuador, Peru fBoliviaJ and Chile.
U.S. Pacific Ports and Guatemala, Mexico
EI Salvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica
Panama and West Coast of South America.
3 Hanover Square, New York fill, N. Y.
Agents and Offices iii All Pi'iiicipr1I Cities
, ,aft 7 an
36 BROOMFIELD STREET BOSTON MASS
L Ling: zvvitsori,
A Gaia AND MAPLE SHADE, N. J
Serving the Americas 1 for over a centur
Q . .
ffl 5' P
-War i 4
.7 . swf' .
Vfxt-A- . fkwc, """
, f A, . ?'x.,.
hx 1 ,-rx,
-. og .
i A VV TYLE
one of many styles of
true masterpieces . . .
Crafted in the New England tradition-
providing foot-conforming at
and easy flexibility -
unheard of in ordinary shoes.
Taylor-Made shoes are superb
in quality and custom character.
E. E. TAYLOR CORP., Freeport, Maine
JOHNSON 8. TOWERS, INC.
"Everything for a Boat"'
Compliments of the
HERFF-JON S COMPAN
WORLD'S LARGEST CLASS RING MANUFACTURERS
DIAMOND MINIATURES AND WEDDING BANDS FOR THE
CLASS OF T957 ALWAYS AVAILABLE
For informolion and prices, please wrile
JAMES F. CORR
LANDHAM ROAD, SOUTH SUDBURY, MASSACHUSETTS
Telephone Hilltop 3-27l5
-?+-if --ifvf - --f fffffw--eff ff if-A--f -ffm'-'ff-H--'-ff' A ' ' 'I-I 'M I 1
let USAA '
this part of your ZTLTZSI..
automobile insurance dollar
United Services Automobile Association,
organized in I922, is a non-profit insur-
ance association managed and directed by
active and retired officers of the U.S.
Eligibility is aimed at officers, a pre-
- ferred risk group. Approximately 300,000
members of USAA now enjoy liberal
savings on insurance.
To save costs, selling is by mail. Write
today for details.
6 AUTOMOBILE ASSOCIATION
USAA Building,4l I9 Broadway,San Antonio 9, Texas
7"'31"5"7?'.'1. 'f "7"-'1't :f ff"z?fA' 7Af':f!lf5F.,vf1'f7F:Tx'32.4175"5E7:2i779'i-7"T31ff7.'FT'iftfiff-EI"fQ5Z,7 I-"I 'IN '5'l'if1i,"l' 'i if ffwiiif , "5
" ' xyai . ' -. f ' ,. f
36 EAST 3lst STREET
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
LOgan 7-4355 - 7-7190
Marine Contractors Cu., Inc.
Specialists in the Marine Field
Composition Decks ' Tile ' Linoleum
Insulation ' Fireproofing ' Boiler Repairs
Pipe Covering ' Sand Blasting ' Painting
Scaling ' Metal Fabrication ' Tank Cleaning
I5l BORDER STREET
EAST BOSTON, MASS.
AMERICAN SIICIETY IIE
Suite IOO4, Continental Bldg.
lOl2 'I4th Street, N.W.
Washington 5, D. C.
Founded in i888
Its quarterly Technical Journal can not fail
materially to benefit every person interested in
All regular and reserve, U. S. Coast Guard
Officers are eligible for Naval Membership.
First Class cadets of the U. S. Coast Guard
Academy are eligible for .Iunior membership
for two years at one-half regular dues.
Annual dues 57.50. No initiation tee. No
extra charge for Journal.
is Barracks Ships - "Neosho" Class Navy Fleet Oilers 0 Auxiliaries - Seaplane Tenders fAux. Boilersi -I
Motor Vessel CAux. Boilersi - Truck Transports v Army Tugs - Navy Tugs 0 V3-S-AH2 Seagoing Tugs
- Privately Built Tugs - Ferl ' ' '
- C4-S-A1 Cargo Ships s C-4-
- P2-S1-DN Cargo Ships - I
"Porter" Class Destroyers 1-
"Gleaves" Class Destroyers
v "ForrestiSherman" Class D
"Iowa" Class Battleships - "
- "Atlanta'l Class Cruisers
- "Salem" Class Cruisers 0
"Belleau Wood" Class Aircra
l Private! Built T k . B8.W Single-Pass, Header-Type Boiler
C-4-SB-1 Cargo Ships ' C-4-SA-3
P2-Sl-DN Cargo Ships s C4-S-L
' P3-S2-DL Cargo Ships 0 P6-S4
- "Porter" Class Destroyers 0 "I
' "Fletcher" Class De stroyers -
- "Mahan"g Class Destroyers 'VS
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H Controlled-Superhecl Boiler '1'1C1"?
Tan ers 0 rivate y ui t anker
AP-3 Victory Ships v AP-5 Victorj
0 "Corbesier" Class Escort Vessel
Tenders CAux. Boilersl - Motor if
C-2 Ships - C2-S-E1 Ships 0 C3-S-A2 Ships
C-4-SA-3 Cargo Ships 0 C4-S-1-a Cargo Ships
DL Cargo Ships 0 P6-S4-DS ' Ore Carriers 0
A Destroyers - "Sampson" Class Destroyers '
Escort Vessels 0 "Benson" Class Destroyers
hips - "North Carolina" Class Battleships 0
" Class Cruisers ' "Brooklyn" Class Cruisers:
Class Cruisers v "Worcester" Class Cruisers
Carriers 0 "Essex" Class Aircraft Carriers Q
Carriers 0 "Midway" Class Aircraft Carriers s
"Forrestal" Class Aircraft C - T2-SE-A2 Tankers f T3-SE-A1 Tankers
y an ers Canadian Icebreaker 0 AP-2 Victory Ships 0
AP-3 Victory Ships v AP-5 Victory Ships - Frigates 0 EC-2 Liberty Ships 0 Ferryboats v C-1 Ships
- "Corbesier" Class Escort Vessels - Seaplane Tenders CAux. Boilersb o V3-S-AH2 Seagoing Tugs '
I ries v
YOU I.I. FIND B8rW MARINE BOILERS Ars, '
IN ALMOST EVERY TYPE or sl-up ,WS
The standard of excellence set by B8cW ers .
Marine Boilers in both naval and merchant ,ips '
vessels is a standard that has existed rips '
for more than three-quarters of a century. RS '
, ips 0
.s.1,,a .3 ,4.- Q .g,.,.-r1l,.r,1-r,,,.4.-.s.,s,.', -, r.,4, -, ,.,,.., . , . ,II4 Q
eiel- D'V'S'0N 53-A1
Water-TubeMarine Boilers ' Superheolers ' Refraclories ' Airhealers ' Economizers .ips
Oil Burners ' Carbon, Alloy and Slcinless Seamless and Welded Tubing and Pipe '
Welding Fillings and Flanges ,lane
THE BABCOCK 8. WILCOX COMPANY, BOILER DIVISION lips ,
'I6I East 42nd Street, New York 'I7, N. Y. M-36, ssels
Seagoing Tugs 0 Privately Built 'I
- S4-S2-BB-3 ' S4-SE2-BD1 - Canadian Icebreaker ' AP-2 Victory Ships v AP-3 Victory Ships f
C3-S-A4 Ships 0 C4-S-Al Cargo Ships ' C-4-SB-1 Cargo Sh
T-AK-269 Vehicle Cargo Ship 0 P2-Sl-DN Cargo Ships 0
T2-SE-Al Tankers - "Porter" Class Destroyers - "Mahan'
"Benham" Class Destroyers 0 "Gleaves" Class Destroyers
stroyers 0 "Forrest Sherman" Class Destroyers - "F1etche
T2-SE-A2 Tankers o "South Dakotai' Class Battleships 0
- "Alaska" Class Cruisers v "Baltimore" Class Cruisers '
"Cleveland" Class Cruisers ' "Norfolk" Criiiser ' "Salem
0 "Saipan" Class Aircraft Carriers 0 '2Midway,' Class Aircr
"Yorktown" Class Aircraft Carriers 0 "Forrestal" Class
' Ore Carriers 0
son"i Class De
a - Navy Tugs -
flips ' C-1 Ships g
s v Ferryboats '
ts - Army Tugsi
Ships 0 F rigates
f'Belleau Wood" Class Aircraft Carriers v "Essex" Class A B8-W Two-Drum Boiler Barracks Ships
lv Ferryboats - C-1 Ships ' C-2 Ships -, "Reuben Jamesf' ass scort esse s . -SE-A1 Tankersgl
Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
Bennett Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
GIFTS OF ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship's service
stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and approval on oflicial
orders. Wbezz in New York or Chicago come in to see us. A
Diamond Guarantee with every solitaire.
Blue Book.: on display at the Sbipis Service or Carle! Sfore.
Caflclx are cordially imxiterl lo viii! our Slaow Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds, Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907
485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams Sf., Chicago, Ill.
ll 0 P E
3 v I'
" I .40 '
That exfra quality in every foot of RINEK ROPE is
the result of Scientific Fiber Blending plus The
"know how" gained through over One Hundred
Years of rope making experience.
Supplied fo fhe Marine Trade since 1840
RINEK CORDAGE COMPANY INC.
Ropemakers since 1840
Easton, Pennsylvania, U. S. A.
Since 1885fhe Sfanclard for
PAJAMAS - SPORTSWEAR
ROBERT REIS Gm CO.
EMPIRE STATE BLDG.
NEW YORK I, N. Y.
0 Each time you see the Harshaw trademark, whether on
tank car, package or small laboratory bottle, remember it
identifies chemicals that will help to do a better job . . .
truly reflecting the integrity of the maker.
For more than 50 years Harshaw has persevered in cease-
less research and field investigation. As a result, thousands
of manufacturers have been supplied with hundreds of
different chemicals which have helped them.
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55 United States Lines Ships give you i
unrivaled passenger and cargo service
PLYING THE SEA LANES on regular schedules, tl1is trim, taut and well-found fleet
provides swift and dependable service to the wide-flung ports of the world.
53 modern car 'o shi Js . . . includin ' the fastest ffeneral carffo shi S
S l , g an an P ,
On the seas . . . give you dependable, direct service to Europe, 44 C'2 S
the Far East and Australasia.
The s.s. UNI'1'I5D S'1'A'1'liS, worldls fastest superliner, offers regular I
sailings between New York, Havre and Southampton. Her luxurious E 5
runninff :nate AAIIQRICA services Cobb Havre SOl,lll12lll1JtO11 and -
5 7 9 9 New Manners
Bremerhaven on regular crossings.
More than 65 years of ocean crossings
assure shippers and passengers the utmost
in expert, reliable service.
1 Broadway, New York 44, New York
2 Luxury passenger liners
Qffices in princzpal cities throughout lhe world
'A' 'A' 'A'
American Flag TTB Trade Routes
u. Ic. LINE AFFUCA UNE
coNrINENr LINE S I ORIENT LINE
MEDITERRANEAN LINE . It y CARIBBEAN LINE
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., lnc.
Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville,
Chicago, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Gulfport, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile,
Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D. C.
OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Uni' Convenient Banking Services TODAY
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BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or Withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your pay to a savings account at The
Seamen's. Donlt take chances on spending or losing
the money. You specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send
Now's the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the tricl-cl
Put Your Money To Vlfork Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Over' 128 Years of Savings Bank Service
Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y.
Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave., New Xork 36, N. Y.
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAYE NEW' YORK
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GENERAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION 0 445 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK 221 N- Y-
Cllllllll IB 50N S' Ti m
90 JOHN STREET I
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
Chicago Atlanta Montreal
San Francisco Los Angeles Dallas
Toronto Pittsburgh Washington, D.C.
Detroit Huntington, W. Va. Seattle
Telephone: P. E. Davidson
HAncock 6-1440 Pres. 8m Treas.
ESTABLISHED FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS
81 MACHINE CO., Inc.
Boston Voyage Repair Headquarters for
America's Leading Shipping Lines
Service and Reliability Guaranteed
308 ATLANTIC AVENUE
665 BEACON ST., BOSTON l5, MASS.
At Kenmore Square
38 YEARS OF CONTINUOUS SERVICE. EST. T919
Complete service on ball and roller
Bearings for Automotive, Industrial
Aeronautical and Construction uses
We carry in stock for prompt delivery Truarc Retaining
Rings, Timken, Hyatt, New Departure, Norma Hoffman,
Dodge-Timkin, Link Belt, M-R-C, Nice, Ahlberg, Fatnir,
Hoover, McGill, Heim, Borden, SKF, R.B.C., Shatz,
B.C.A., Aetna and others--Also Pillow Blocks, Flange
Units, Oil Seals, Keystone 81 Lubriko Grease, Cam
Followers, Rod Ends, Gates Belts 81 Sheaves.
FOR BETTER SERVICE
Call COpley 7-5325-KEnmore 6-2209
N .-.-- ..--
. .4 -'H
WAREHOUSE 81 VAN CO.
"Serving Staten Island, N. Y.
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES, INC.
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago 18, Illinois
Producers of "MOLLOY-MADE" Covers
Designing and planning of the 1957
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Office
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
New York 17, New York
BoscH PUMPS DEM?
Iniectors 8: Parts Fue
Sales and Service
WINSLOW BACHARACK Diesel
Filters Testing Equipment Engine Parts CO.
Lines and Filters
G. 8 DIESEL SERVICE
Repair and Testing
GOVERNORS ALL TYPES Complete Overhaul
Woodward Iniection and
Pickering Nozzles 81 Parts Exchange Service
'I2 ATLANTIC AVENUE, BOSTON, MASS.
"Everything to Build With"
TRAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN
"ln the Heart of Nature's Playground"
5 toulmnn co. gr'
1. .mn I I v
MADISON, NEW JERSEY
SERVING THE U.S. COAST GUARD
ACADEMY AND ALL U.S. ARMED FORCES
His iIlJlF-IlMlllMlSll ll-lllmlleilia ,
,, Q World W zde Cargo Services
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
flilawanan Islands Japan Korea
Malaya, Singapore, Philippines
lllndonesra Viet Nam Cambodia, Laos
BR ADWAY 0 NEW YORK ,
Agents in principal cities and world ports
O 4 N. Y.
In snow, sleet or raging hurricane, the glass
in a buoy light must not break. The signal
must always be strong and distinct.
Other Corning products which meet exact-
ing service at sea include ships' running
lights, lighthouse lenses, radar and radio
tubes, electronic components.
CORNING GLASS WORKS
Corning, N. Y.
FUR THAT NEAT-IIRISP LUUK
WEAR Merle COLLARS
Thyg y tht t
'11 X X P P
I " I y th y II r
Q ' W, them always.
X ' At Uniform Shops and
-L -- 2... Ship's Service Stores
N If they can'I serve you, write
LN direct to our Mail Order Dept.
REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO.
'IIT PUTNAM AVENUE
CAMBRIDGE 39, MASSACHUSETTS
SPRAGUE STEAMSHIP CO.
OWNERS - OPERATORS
Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
General Steamship Agents
10 POST OFFICE SQUARE
BOSTON 9, MASSACHUSETTS
521 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Main Oftice and Loborotory
9 W. 20th Street
New York 11, N. Y.
Telephone: WAtkins 9-T880
is 0lII .
MANUFACTURERS OF FABRIC AND
WATERPROOF FOOTWEAR FOR
CIVILIAN NEEDS, AND FOR ALL
BRANCHES OF OUR ARMED FORCES
AT HOME AND ABROAD.
BRISTOL. RHODE ISLAND
I- Y .-
F 1 l
Plymouth Ship Brand Manila Rope is the No.1 Rope You Can Trust
It has greater strength, longer wear and an extra margin of safety beyond what is called for by an
ordinary No. I manila rope.
The Plymouth policy, backed by exacting quality control, assures you that you'll get these special
qualities in every pound of Plymouth Ship Brand Manila you buy-day in and day out, year in
and year out.
PLYMOUTH CORDAGE COMPANY
PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
3 1 Gi?
M ..... .... M ,
T0 THE CLASS UF
ln the years ahead you will find American
Q O President Lines-its vessels and its men
Q PWS C04 Q -dedicated to the same cause as your
Q. QQ sfo .0 own: the preservation of the highest stand-
E IE ards of navigation and vessel operation...
I the maintenance of America's skill and
7790 integrity in the lanes of ocean commerce.
I X CONGRATULATIONS. ..
IVIERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
KEYSTONE DRYDUGK AND SHIP REPAIR C0
Delaware Avenue and Norris Street Philadelphia 25 Pa
GArfieId 6 9350 Q24 hour phone servicej
2 WET BASINS
Length - 638 tt Width - 90 tt Depth - 32 tt
2 50 TON GANTRY CRANES
MODERN MACHINERY and PLATE SHOP FACILITIES
THE MOST MODERN GRAVING DOCK ON THE EASTERN SEABOARD
An experienced ship repair organization equipped to g've
maximum quaI'ty workmanship with minimum lay days
GENERAL SHIP REPAIRS 84 CONVERSIONS DRYDOCKING SANDBLASTING
PAINTING DIESEL ENGINE REPAIRS OPEN STORAGE SPACE
Q c o
I I '
s ' o '
UIITAGUN PRIICESS INC.
STATEN ISLAND 'I, NEW YORK A
Cold Degreasing Solvents,
Rust Removers, Paint Removers,
Rust Preventive Oils 8g Compounds
Contractors to the Coast Guard,
Army, Navy and Air Force.
a fellow sea-goer
we congratulate the men and women
who are graduating to become of-
ficers in the most versatile of all
government services - The United
States Coast Guard. May each of
you help add lustre to its already
AMERICAN EXPORT LINES
39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y.
For Business . . . For Pleasure
For a World of Service-
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'YOU CAN COUNT ON ANI ERICAN EXPRESS
Here are the World-Wide, world-wise service, offered by American
Express . . . 397 offices in 36 nations always ready to serve vou
completely, expertly, whatever your needs for business or pleasure.
5, TRAVELERS CHEQUES
"' The best-known, most widely
!'c0.0y accepted cheques in the world!
5 D American Express Travelers
inf! Cheques are 10092 safe-immediate
KV refund if lost or stolen. You can
buy them at BANKS, Railway
Express and Western Union offices. y
The trained and experienced
staff of American Express
will provide air or Steamship
tickets . . . hotel reservations . . .
uniformed interpreters, and L
plan independent trips or
Pay bills and transmit funds
T ' with convenient, economical
37 American Express Money
'-' 5 Orders.. .available through-
E3 out the U. S. at neighborhood
stores, Railway Express and
Western Union offices.
OTHER FINANCIAL SERVICES
Swift. . . convenient and dependable,
other world-wide American Express
financial services include: foreign
remittances, mail and cable transfer
of funds, and the purchase and
sale of foreign currency. sr
SHIPPING ssnvlccs r Nxxalllfzfh r 1
American Express offers N 43
complete facilities to handle I
Personal and household effects I
1 shipments, also the entire tgyy Q
operation of import or export 5 63 4
forwarding, including customs JJ
clearances and marine insurance.
Offices in Principal Cilies of the World
Now in our Second Century of Service Heodqwfers: 65 Broadway. New York 6. N. Y.
., . i
CORSl'S MARINE SERVICE KNGMNDU r ,
THE ROUITKE-ENO PAPER CIIMPAINY, Inc.
tx X 30 X
Wdgemaker Boats :fb 2 ,
Evinrude-Quiet Outboard Motors MNC, 1847
. Branch Warehouses
I44 IVIYS-I-IC STREET Bridgeport, Conn, Springheld, Mass,
ARLINGTON 74, MASS. New Haven, Conn. Providence R- '- I
MISSION 89770 58 ALLYN STREET, HARTFORD, coNN.
Complimentary to the Coast Guard for their
efficient and valuable services
Life and Property
A gk - - ...
1 an W
BOSTON INSURANCE COMPANY
OLD COLONY INSURANCE COMPANY
FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN HIGHLAND FALLS
HIGHLAND FALLS. N. Y.
Member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 4
"We have been specializing in the handling of accounts of Service Officers for approximately fifty
years and offer complete banking facilities including checking and savings accounts, loans, safe
deposit boxes, advice concerning investments and financial problems. All banking transactions
may be handled through the mail and we shall welcome your inquiries concerning our services."
Philippine Islands 'Saud
9 Japan Libya
, Greenland 3
3 Alaska 9 5
Washington . . 4 -
'Hawaii Q Q Michiga:
C, W, f as 9
g W California Massachusetts E
19 Colorado . F d
. 918,405 'gn G Q Puerto Rico
9 Canal Zone
'l'l'lA'I' OTHERS MAY LIVE
This is the motto of the Air Rescue Service, proved by their xy I
actions. Last year alone, the 40 Air Rescue Squadrons flew Q
3,954 missions totaling 29,035 hours to give aid and comfort to Q Q
30,796 people, military and civilian, rescuing 2,6l9 from certain
death. Grumman is proud to build the Albatross amphibians
flown by the USAF Air Rescue Service.
GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION
Bethpage - Long Island e New York
Designers and builders of supersonic Tiger, fransonic Cougar, S2F sub-killer, Albatross amphibian, meial boats, and Aerobiil truck bodies.
IIARULINA PAINT AND
GREENSBORO, N. C.
UNITED WALLPAPER INCI
WATERTIGHT LIGHTING FIXTURES
LOVIILL - DRIISSEIQ
ARLINGTON, NEW JERSEY
C omplimenfs of
PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK
MARINE TERMINALS INC.
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN
-za E'. 'E --1-'
':.': :a:-: g
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THE M A HANNA COMPANY AGENT
NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION
HANNA COAL 6. ORE CORPORATION
HANSAND STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
CHERRY 1-2400 L d B dd CLEVELAND 14 OHIO
O O I
1300 ec: er u' ing
524 Superior Ave.. East '
or Miliitary' W7ork
Large Stocks Surplus U. S. Governn t
Sports Diving Lungs I I M F X .
Masks, Spears, Snorkles
. . for one pounder fo 6" guns
M Sl E MARINE SUPPLY CO.
13.0. Box 60lH
Canl den 1, N- J . NAI! Milt! l IACWIV Munn, guqlfgngln
1 l I- 7 1
- '-'ini -5 - .1
MOR.AN has the specialized equipment
and experience for every type of tow-
ing problem-harbor, inland water,
coastwise or deep sea. Modern Diesel-
Electric tugs are available to handle
assignments anywhere in the world.
TOWING 61 TRANSPORTATION
17 Battery Place, New York 4, N. Y.
of the worldas totul supply
Of awww FUR SEALSKINS -
ALASKA: CAPEHOPE and OWS,
M ,,.,, .,.,... - .- ' ' v-.v.-.-,- :-: '.'-'-'--.-.',-.4.-.- 2-3' '--.-,-.-,4,-.4 :-: -'4"'4"'4-.-.A,'.A : -'-'-"'-'.f.
210 NEEDHAM STREET, NEWTON UPPER FALLS. MASS.
3 DEca'l'or 2-3630
St. Louis, Missouri
the Union of So. Africa, and of other Shippers throughout FQUKE
the world, for the Processing and Sale of Fur Sealskins L B
Agents of the U. S. Covlt, the Canadian Covit, the Cov't of
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INSIST ON SPERRY TOP-SIDERS
WITH THE ONLY SQUEEGEE SLITS!
meg. Only Top-Siders have this patented sole, with
.' M "Squeegee Slits" that wipe treacherous footing
ax gg' dry and safe. And Top-Siders give your feet SURE FOOTED
1 freedom for full action, afloat or ashore! SQFEIY
'W Active styles for sailing. Casuals X :,::,eT
,Ni with "dress-shoe" support for '
tg' 'Ch day-long comfort at the wheel SPERRY
4 1,9 - or trips ashore. f
, '-HTH? JUNIORS-Ask your P' f 5
I dealer or write us for n Q9
.I ,, . ., your COPY Of "Rules Of tvlfw
Safety and Seamanshipf'
-.cgqyqegr ,,., . K- GN 'Fz f- t" , '
- M.,,FIf4.fg.,Stis:f223l'-it . wme for style Folder Fuses Sperry Top-Snler Be Mm" Shed'
. econ Falls, Conn.
From Atlantic, Guy'
and Pacqic Ports to
4 4 4
UNITED KINGDOM GEURGE NLBRYNE
C o n f r a c 1 o r
PACIFIC COAST-HAVANA SERVICE Specializing ill
, Marine Construction
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports Sllblllafille Pipe Lines
90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
Breakwater 81 Jetty Construction
Docks - Salvage
294 WASHINGTON' STREET
X 1 E
X it QA :fl Q I Q
VERY IAAPOPTANT PETTY OFFICER
He stands in the Combat Information
Center of his ship, surrounded by elec-
tronic eyes, ears and brains. Under his
control, radar searches sky and surface in
all directions, acoustical equipment listens
for lurking submarines, electronic com-
puters pinpoint targets and communi-
cations systems disseminate information
on the instant. His position is always
important. It is vitally so during battle
conditions. He has a great job and, due
to his training in the service, a greater
future. Much of the equipment used by him
comes from the laboratories and factories
of RCA, where outstanding scientists and
engineers are constantly engaged in pro-
ducing new and better electronic aids of
great variety-for him as Well as for all
in the armed services on land, sea and
in the air.
, A RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA
X X ENGINEERING PRODlICfs DIVISION flupfmw-
Regular Direct Service to
CUBA - .IAMAICA
EAST AND west coAsTs or
56 years of dependable freight service
Nnrn FRUIT COMPANY
Pier 3 North River New York. T31 State St. Boston.
lsthmion S.S. Co. Mercantie Trust Bldg. Baltimore.
321 St. Charles St. New Orleans.
NEW IO KW
KOHLER MARINE DIESEL
, . -,.-.
1 C at rrsr rro,rrs sr I
Model IORO63 ,gif qe'. iff I ggi::if-11,1-fgnfg 3,11
10 KW. 1 151230 volt 251355 ni? :,,f 3 A
ACSwglePhf1Se :iff .1 . , ,f T r wr 5 75 N
.1:2:A:,.:,3 . . '.,, , '
Compact srze, top performance,
for cruisers, motor sallers, yachts
Maximum smoothness and quietness 1S offered by thls
newly deslgned Kohler generator set Furnlshed Wlth
a closed fresh Water coohng system Lncludmg heat
exchan er sea t
g wa er pump water temperature gauge
comblnatlon water cooled exhaust manlfold and ex
panslon tank 1t can be used for fresh or salt water
lnstallatlons Hlgh capaclty wlth ample overload
assures sufficlent power for an all electrlc galley
bllge pumps wlnches runnmg llghts general hghtlng
rad1o telephone telev1s1on depthometer radar and
other navlgatlonal equlpment Wrrte for folder 8 C
Moving With Core Everywhere
Tlnunes Mcpvillg dc Storage Co.
Agents: United Van Lines, Inc.
563 COLMAN STREET NEW LONDON, CONN
Tel. Gibson 3-4252
Pre-Planned Moving in QSanitized Vans
CHARVOZ R00 CORP
50 COLF AX AVENUE
CLIFTON NEW JERSEY
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS
Arrsto Sllde Rules
Unlted Draw lng Instruments
Kuhlmann Draftlng Maclunes
Complete Draftlng Klts
Please Write for Illu:trated Catalog: and Price:
SHEET METAL AND RUUFING
'I75 HOWARD STREET
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
. Q -
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60 BANK STREET
PHONE GI 2-1335
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
COMPLETE LINE OF NAVAL
UNIFORMS AND ACCESSORIES
A lbert U llmvmn Marz'ne Ojficg INC
84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
WILLIAM S. ARCHER I
.- 47' '
A I s
giaeqiw- -s. 'I' H E
, I- ., WS'
' F Il R
1784 RICHMOND TERRACE MR,
STATRN ISLAND 2, N. Y. G3 ,,
MANUFACTURERS OF H' A'
Profecfive 81 Decorafive Pcrinf Coafings Th
For lnclusfrials - Marine - Farm - Home , e Hub, of Famous Brands
Fmesf Fashions Af Lowesf Prices
RONALD R. FAY
239 JAVA STREET 161 MAIN STREET
BROOKLYN 22, N. Y. NORVWCH CONN
EVERGREEN 9-5533 ' '
1 I I 7
Hartford National Bank
250 State Street
New London, Connecticut
OLD SAYBROOK OFFICE
Old Saybrook, Connecticut
and Trust Company
ESTABLISHED IN 1792
New Lonoon cirv ornce
61 Bank Street
New London, Connecticut
MYSTIC RIVER OFFICE
42 West Main Street
Pennsylvania Ave. and Grand St.
UNCAS - MERCHANTS OFFICE
24 Shetucket Street, Norwich, Connecticut
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
IDEAL LINEN stnvlcf G iff
Complete Rental Service in DIAMQNDS
Eastern Connecticut WATCHES
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY JEWELRY
New London - Call
Norwich Patrons - Call
391 WILLIAMS STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Expert Repair Service
PERRY 81 STONE
Jewelers since T865
296 STATE STREET TEL. GI 2-5650
Opposite Mohican Hotel
No Extra Charge for Credit
MWe have served the needs of Coast Guard
Academy Graduates for over 20 yearsw
159 STATE STREET
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Telephone Clbson 3-3192
112-'I14 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
FOR OVER 43 YEARS OUTFITTERS FOR
COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS
"SAVE AT YOUR SAVINGS BANK
The Original Home for Savings
OUR I301h YEAR
THE SAVINGS HANK III
63 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
WHALING CITY MUTIIRS, INC.
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
404 MAIN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
Sales and Service
Genuine FORD Parts Tel. 2-5374
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE FACILITIES-TO SERVE THE LARGE
THE WILL-TO SERVE THE SMALL
xl 1 l
4,5 C0 T
v 4 ,
Av ew Peffklx 0
C omplimenfs of fhe
1956 - 57 STA
CCJRPS OF CAD
TRAYSTMAN BROS., INC.
Wholesale Meaf and Provisions
655 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone: GI 3-8386
HOPSON 8. CHAPIN MFG. C0.
Heafing - Piping - Air Conditioning
Venfilafion - Oil Burners
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT
I CCISII3 MOTORS
Cadillac 8. Oldsmobile
939 BANK ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
STATE sr. on 2-8362
Electric Supply Co., Inc.
I3 WASHINGTON STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Wholesale Elecfrical Disfribufors
GARDNER STGRAGE CO.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO.
I8 BLACKHALL STREET
Phone GI 3-4955
Besf Wishes fo The
Class of T957
314 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
ECONOMY COAL CO.
Anfhracife - Bifuminous
81 HAMILTON STREET
PHONE GI 3-6727
I T , s i n,
0 eyzzrz 21225
Founded I 902
Over Half a Century of Serving New Londo
SAM SKRIGAN'S RESTAURANT
Meet Your Friends at Sam's
Phone: GI 3-9708
138 NO.'BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
90 BANK STREET V
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Electrical Appliances of Highest Quality
To the Class of I957 X
ABC FILM COMPANY
74 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
OF NEW LONDON
Connecticut's Oldest Bank
THE SHU-FIX CO.
I1 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
250 Rooms with Bath
Your guide to GRACIOUS DINING
Newly decorated - Air Conditioned
COCKTAIL LOUNGE with TELEVISION
For WEDDINGS, REUNIONS 8. BANQUETS
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS from I5 to 300 people
Parking Facilities in rear of Hotel
Tel. GI 3-4341 New London, Conn.
THE SKYLARK RESTAURANT
New London's finest
Right in the heart of the city
8 BANKS STREET
J. W. BRINE
THE HOLLY HOUSE
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN
DART 84 BOGUE
i Com limenfs of
NEVV LONDON P
E R S N G S YVICLLIADI ll. BABINEAU
Q - A Trucking
and Loan Association
.A 15 Masonic St., New London, Conn. Phone Gibson 2-9495 BURUNGTON' VERMONT
I Th kfAllhHl The
1 an s or f e ep
When We Were
,, AND DYEING CO.
I 4, for SERVICE and QUALITY
ui I CHARLIE Cold Fur Storage
5 x PETE 2-6 Montauk Avenue
V New London
Besf of Luck fo
The Class of 7957
PA U L
CADET muon sHoP
L. LEWIS 81 COMPANY
Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gifts
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN.
WLC- U.S 9AV.OVF.
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc.
EST. I876 INC. 'I90I
TIIII IIAIIIIIIW 81 CIIMSTIICK CII.
MARINE HARDWARE 8. SUPPLIES
PAINTS 8K VARNISHES
U. S. Coast ond Geodetic Charts 81 Tables
94-96 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
PHONE GI 3-5357
The Miner and Alexander
I50 HOWARD STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355
Send. . .
is ev owners
On all Occasions
Records LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
Radios Cameras Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
Flowers by Wire to AII the World
74 STATE STREET I
New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2-4391 876 BROAD STREET
GI 2-9456 GI 2-9457
COLLEGE DIN ER, Inc.
420-426 WILLIAMS ST.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
CIGAR 81 TOBACCO CO.
Cigars - Cigarettes
Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
447 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
The Class of T957 Thanks You
P 0 Manufacturing Company
FOR THE LIGHTERS THAT WE SHALL CARRY WITH US
TO OUR EVERY PORT OF CALL
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
THE NEW AND IMPROVED
. Complimenfs of
fx? PIIINI J. B. BIISS, Inc
I Specialistis In
"NJN" RUG5 - DRAPES Marine Repairs
In 5 W X SPREADS
65 CHURCH STREET
NEW LONDON'S ONLY LAUNDRY NORFOLK I0, VIRGINIA
43 HEMPSTEAD ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phones GIBSON 2-8539-2-8116
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... AIL ANU EXPRESS PRINTING CU., INC.
225 VAHICI4 STREET - NEW YURI414 0 N. Y.
PIHINTEIHS UF fFHE l!J57 ffIUE IRIPS
Your annual is a graphic record of the college
year . . . a picture-and-type story of its academic,
athletic and social highlights. It is a keepsake that
you will cherish throughout all your alumni years.
As such, it deserves the best that modern processes
of printed reproduction can provide. It is the con
stant aim of this organization to offer its college
clients the newest trends in fine yearbook printing.
HEQWHQWQ SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS
PUBLICATIONS ' PROMOTION AL LITERATURE
fader in Advcrfisers
ABC Film Company ..4AAA..,,.4. 44Q.. 2 70 Fairbanks-Morse Co. ....A ,A,, . . ,.,AA. 232
Alumni Association ...... i.i..,, . 245 ' 244
American Export Lines, Inc. ,,i. ....... 2 50 Federal Services Finance Corp. , 234
Farrell Lines, Inc. .,..., ,l,. . .
American Express Travelers Cheques 251 Fisher Florist .,,.l.,.,...l. ..,.,s .,.l,, . . . 272
American President Lines, Ltd. ,..,..., 249 First National Bank in Highland F alls 252
American Society of Naval Engineers 238 Ford Instrument Co. ,,.,..,.,, ,,.,. . .. 226
Archer, William S. ..,...,.,,,.,.,....,,..,,... 262 Fouke Fur Company ,,,.,,,,, .. 257
Fuller Brush Co. ,.... ,...., 2 56
Babcock 8: Wilcox Co. ...,. ..,., 2 39
Babineau, William R. .,,,. ..,.. 2 7l Gardner Storage .,,...,,..........,,.,,,,.,.,. 268
Bearings Specialty Co. .,,.. ..,,. 2 44 General Dynamics Corp. .,.,.,......,...., 243
Bennett Bf0thefS, IHC- --44--.. ,4-., 2 40 General Precision Equipment Corp. .. 229
Boston Candy Kitchen .,,,.... ,.... 2 70 Gibbons Engineering ...........,.,,. 244
Boston Insurance Co ....... ,.... 2 52 Gibbs 84 Cox, Inc. ..,...,,..,,.,.,,... 234
Brine, J. W. ........................... .... 2 70 G 84 K Diesel Service ....., .... 2 46
Bristol Manufacturing Corp. .... .... 2 48 Goodmans ..,......................,.............. 266
Bruckner, H- A- -.rt..r-.-,----..r..t ...r. 2 62 Grace Line, Inc. .................,.............. 236
Bryno, George M- -r.. ts.. 2 58 Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp. 253
Cadet Soda FOL1Ht2li11 ,,,..t. ..., 2 71 Hanna Coal 81 Ore Corp., S. S. Div. .. 256
Cadet Store ........,..................... .... H arghaw Chemical Co ,,,,,.,.,,,,,...,.,, 24
Cadet Tailor Shop ...... ..................... H artford National Bank ,,,,,, ,,..,
Carolina Paint 8z Varnish Works ......
Haskell William H ........... .....
Charvoz-Roos Corp ........................ Heffpjoneg Co ,,,, ,
Chevrolet Div General Motors Corp '
Higgins Inc ....................... .....
Chubb 8: Son ...............,.................... 2 H011y House ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,
Claronex Products Inc. .......... ......... H Opgon 84 Chapin Mfg CO ,,,, ,,,, ,
Coca-Cola Company ........................ Howlmg Gale ,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,., .,,,,
Coca-Cola Bottling Company of New
Ideal Linen Service ..........................
Insurance Co. of North American
London Inc ................................
College Diner Inc ..... ......... ...,...
Connell J W Co p4'.W4 p."44h C ompanies ....................................
Corning Glass Works p"'hp. IVHIIA' I nterlake Steamship Co ..................
Corsl S Marmo .'A.".,p..p".".. Isthmian Lines ..........................
Crown Sheet Metal 8z Roofin .......... Johnson 8, Towers Inc ooouvnnnnhho onoln
Darrow 85 C9mSt0Ck C0 a------' Katz .......,.......................,...........
Daft 84 BOEUG -"-'f'--'4"'----4 4 'a--- Keystone Drydock Sz Ship Repair Co
Delma Stud1OS IHC as-r7r+4s Kohler Co .............. .................. .
Economy Coal Company ...., .. . . ., Lee-Wilson Inc . .. . w
Esso Shipping Company .. ..... . - Lewrs L. .......... . . . .
263 . 0
' 254 , . 265
. 260 . 237
., . 235 ' , . 230
262 . . 268
222 ' 267
, . 272 ' ' n 264
' , . 272 .
, . ., . 257 228
' 247 0 . . 228
W ' 252 247
Cross, B., IHC. .,.......,...... ......, ..,.. 2 7 3 Jahn 85 Engraving CO. ouuooluhonon
S 260 , . 236
. 272 261
' 270 ' . 250
, - 248 . 260
268 , . 236
' ' 232 ua 272
471441614 fa ,441 ifcrfisers
Lovell-Dressel Co., lnc. A,,. 44 4
LuntMossCo. 44 4 44
Lykes Brothers Steamship Co., lnc
Mail 84 Express Printing Co., Inc. 44
Marine Contractors Co., Inc. ..ii
Martin, Glenn L., Company .,., 44
M. 84 E. Marine Supply ..,. 4 ,,,.iii..,.. 4
Merritt-Chapman 84 Scott Corp.
Miner 84 Alexander Lumber Co.
Mobile Ship Repair, Inc. ....r..r. 4
Moflitt, Lucian Q., Inc. .... 4 4
Mohican Hotel ,,...,...,.,,,.,.
Monitor Electronics Co. ,,., ..,,,,,...,. 4
Moran Towing 84 Transportation Co.
Navy Mutual Aid Association ,.,,.,..,.
New England Cigar 84 Tobacco Co. 4
N. E. Engine Parts Co. ....,. .,,.....,., 4
New London 84 Mohegan Dairies .....
New London Federal Savings 84 Loan
Association .,..,,..........,,,,,,.,..........,. 4
Octagon Process, Inc. ..,, ..,,. 4
Officers' Equipment Co. ..... .,,.. 4
Perry 84 Stone ,,.,....,.,.,,. .,.,,.
Picadilly Restaurant ..,... .,....
Pierce, S. S., Co. ........,,.,,. .,.,...,,. 4
Planters Nut and Chocolate Co. 44 4
Plymouth Cordage Co. ,.,. .,,.,,,,,.... 4
Pontiac Motor Div.-General Motors
Corp. ,.,.,...,..,,....,.,..,....,.,,. 44
Puerto Rico Drydock 84 Marine
Terminal, Inc. 44 44 ,,,. 4
Radio Corporation of America 4 .,.. 4
Radwayis Dairy .,.,...,., ,... 4 4
Red Mill Lumber Co. 4 44 4 4
Robert Reis 84 Co. 4 4 4 4
Reliable Typewriter 44 4
Remington Rand, Div. of Sperry
Rand Corp. 4 44
Reversible Collar Co. 4 248
Richmond Storage Co. 44 246
Rinek Cordage Co., Inc. 44 4 4 240
Roberts Electric Shop 4444 44 270
Rogers Motor 44444444444444 44 44 268
Rourke-Eno Paper Co., Inc. 4444 4 252
Savings Bank of New London 4444 266
Seamen's Bank for Savings 4 44 4444444 242
Shalett Cleaning 84 Dyeing Co. 4 44 271
Shu-Fix Co. 4 44444 4444 4 44 44 4 4 270
Skrigan's Restaurant 4 270
Skylark Restaurant 44 44444 270
Smith, S. K., Co. 444444 4 4444444 4 246
Socony Mobil Co., Inc. 4 4 4 4 231
Sperry Gyroscope Co., Div. of Sperry
Rand Corp. 4444 444444444444444 44444 4 4 4 4 233
Sperry Top-Sider Footwear 4 4 4 258
Sprague Steamship Co. 4 248
States Marine Lines 444444444 44444 2 58
Steinman Brothers 44444444444 4 268
Superior Linen Co., Inc. 4 44 230
Taylor, E. E., Corp. 4444444444 4 44 44 4 236
Thames Moving 84 Storage, Inc. 44 260
Thames Shipyard 4444 4 44 44 44 266
Traystman Brothers, Inc. 4 268
Troy Laundry 4 4 273
Ullman, Albert, Inc. 4444 44 262
Union Bank 84 Trust Co. 4 270
United Electric Supply Co. 444444 4 268
United Fruit Co. 260
United Services Automobile Assn. 238
United States Lines 44444444 4444444 4444 2 4 1
United States Naval Institute 444444444444 227
Vanguard Military Equipment Co 238
Welin Davit 84 Boat Division 4444444444 254
Whaling City Motors, Inc. 44444444 44444 2 66
Zippo Manufacturing Co. 273
Zodiac Watch Agency 4444444 226
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