United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 328
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1958 volume:
of the Class
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UNITED STATES CGAST GUARD ACADEMY
New London, Connecticut
Q, gn the tbresbokd ot careers dedkcated to
detense ot natkonak 'nonor and tne servkce ot burnankw,
turn now tor a backward gkance down tbe corrkdors
ot tkrne. We see tbe past tour years kNkt'n kts successes
and kts takkures, kts koys and kts sorrows, kts dreanas and
We, about to under go the uktkrnate 1651 ot the respon-
skbkkkty ot conarnand and tbe burden ot exanwoke, revkew
our Ptcadenw years wktb satkstactkon and contkdence, tor
we who have endured sbakk not takk.
We, tbe ckass ot X953 ot the Unkted States Coast
Guard Academy , bave contpkked the cbronkcke ot our torm-
atwe years. To you our trkends, our koved ones, and our
er ottkcers, we present 'UUE RWS X958
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It is almost a definition of a gentleman to say he is one who
never inflicts pain. He has his eyes on his company, he is
tender towards the bashful, gentle towards the distant,
and merciful towards the absurd. He makes light of favors
while he does them, and seems to be receiving when he is
conferring. He is never mean or little in his disputes and
never takes unfair advantage. From a long-sighted pru-
dence he observes the maxim of the ancient sage, that
we should ever conduct ourselves toward our enemy as if
he were one day to be our friend. He submits to pain,
because it is inevitable, to bereavement because it is ir-
reparable, and to death because it is his destiny.
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DWIGHT D. EISENHUWER
President of the United States
Crefary of flue Tre
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FRED C. SBRIBNER, JR.
Under Secretary of the Treasurg
A. GILNIURE FLUES
Assistant Secrefary of the T
VICE ADIVIIRAL ALFRED C.
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Gosh! This' tiring is impossible
From north, south, east, and West they came.
Puzzled, unsure, and scared, the class of 1958
With suitcases in one hand and appointments
in the other entered the South Cate to start
their four year siege at C. C. A.
As We entered Chase Hall We soon heard
the noises which would soon become so com-
mon. The pounding of feet in double time
through the corridors, KHey Mister, square that
VVlzat the fooPPPP
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cornerf' i'Brace Upf MSVVABQM and KYes Sir,
No Sirf, This organized confusion soon became
a three hundred and sixty-five day operation
called a Kstormfp
But life Wasnlt so bad after all - We got shots
in both arms and other secret places, oversized
Whites and sailor hats, special jobs to perform
like the ever broke canteen orderly, or may-
be if you Were senior man, you were Gheadn
orderly. But alas-the food was great?-
once you got used to three squares a day.
Time marched on and so did Swab Sum-
mer. We learned basic seamanship, standing
at attention, Coast Cuard History, standing at
attention, a short cruise, and more standing at
Just as We were getting used to the Cadet
Way of life, the gods that rule threw a block
at us, the upper class returned and our first
academic term started. Since uprogress is our
most important product," in we waded. N ow
besides existing, there were things to do. stud-
ies to study, jokes to tell Cupon requestl. and
projects to be performed, and most of all
'cthings to be famous forf,
But confinement didnlt last forever. Through
the Admiralls Tea Dance and the Connecticut
College Reception, we made those social con-
tacts so necessary for life here at the Academy.
In fact Usome were for better or worse" as that
old non-bachelor story goes.
By now we were well into the swing of
things. NVc got to know our classmates better
and the number of 'iDear js.,rm's" reached an
all time high - Ahl C1-st la vie.
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Iris OK, Ike. Foe got eoeryrlzing under control.
Sir, Fm sorry I stepped on your Shine
H ere we sit like birds in the wilrlerness-
For excitement we went to football games,
formals, fifteen cent rnovies, and those who
were socially unacceptable rnade restricted-
inenis formation. But soon our first leave was
here and we all gave thanks for Thanksgiving.
Those who lived close enough to get home
left and dragged along those who lived too far
away. The folks at home were horrified at our
tales of unbelievable hardships and unequalled
injustices, of bold and daring adventures per-
formed on our short cruise, but under it all we
were proud of our new uniforms and cadetship.
Leave was over all too quickly and back to
the ,grind we came. Then came December
with its black cloud of finals and they took their
toll. We said goodby, with much regret, to new
found friends but the cloud was to retum
many times before we graduated. Now exams
were over and Christmas time was upon us.
The Academy held its annual Christmas Tree
lighting and the girls from Connecticut College
came down to sing to us. At sixteen hundred
hours Cproper nautical talkj our bags were
packed and we left for a well earned fourteen
Santa came and so did the new year and
once again we were back on three inches in
the mess hall. But things were brighter, we
were now on the down-hill leg.
Now instead of football games, we sat through
exciting tilts on the basketball courts and letis
not forget the old standbys, - the formals, the
movies, and Qsighl restricted-menis formations.
Now on the Swab horizon loomed the big
day- 100th day. WVith eager minds, many
plans for revenge were thought, rethought,
calculated, and recalculated. At last the big
Submarines put out to sea, the National
Cuard was activated, S. A. C. was in the air.
Everyone wondered if we were under attack.
No - It was just us. Into a twenty-four hour
period we crowded a whole year of uswab
miseryv upon our upper class. But after 100th
day came 99th day -or the day the worm
turned fback again D .
Now the time was getting shorter, gradua-
tion was the byword of the first class and we
opened up our closets at every opportunity to
see the new gold diagonal stripe sewn on our
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During May Week We packed for the cruise,
drilled, and-liberty. What a wonderful sound-
At last Came graduation and We made the
grade - Third Class.
This probably was the biggest thrill and
best stripe Weld ever get. After graduation We
left for all those far away places and our big
three Week leave in August.
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F raternitg Meeting
In September we started our second year
of Academy life. Boy! what a change. We
now had a rec-room, VVednesday liberty, free-
domfl? - and POVVER. It was wonderful -
but Oh! those studies, where did they come
This was the transitional period from in-
human to possibly human??? It didnft take long
to stop squaring corners, and to occupy a full
seat was no task at all.
In the rec-room we got to know our class-
mates better, in fact you might say that the rec-
room was the melting pot, the arena of life.
There was an activity for every taste, wres-
tling, yelling, singing, talking, smoking, and all
the popular music - borrowed from across the
The year was spent in many ways. The first
half of the year, under the watchful eyes of
the second class, we learned how to be upper
This consisted of marching swabs into walls,
over curbs, and being calm about the whole
operation. Also we learned how to growl and
practiced for hours in front of mirrors to get
the proper twist of the mouth -which sort of
resembled that of a not-so-fierce bull dog.
But all was not business. The social events
were still around. In this respect life hadnjt
changed too much. Still the best date for a
cadet Cor at least towards the end of the monthl
was the good old fifteen cent movie and the
Gur class was off for bigger and better
things??? and our First undertaking was the
choosing of a design for our class rings.
Stir, a little something fo remember us by
Public Iinvnzif if!
This launched our first inter-class struggle.
A crisis had arisen, and in a class meeting not
to be forgotten, the pro ulighthousev people en-
gaged the pro 'iflagv people and the issue came
to blows. After much serious debate and rea-
sonable conversation the crisis was overcome,
and we were still a solid group.
But life settled back to normal and in March
our miniatures arrived and it was a happy day
when we all went up to the rec-room to pick
In our third class year we also had the sad
duty of saying good-by to our class advisor
Mr. Brockaway. It was with heavy hearts that
we held the class meeting to present, to one of
the best, a little token of our appreciation for
all he did for us.
Third class year was highlighted by the
greatest discovery of man since the wheel.
Quite by accident a group of sturdy adven-
turers forded the river and claimed a plot of
ground which is near and dear to the hearts of
all the members of the Class of 1958. Since the
founding of this land of pleasure, the hazardous
route has been the scene of many pilgrimages
and happy visions.
Also, just to keep in step with our college
friends and so as to not be outdone, we formed
a fraternity. Good old 'CTABH - which of course
stood for - i'Those Duty-bound Boysf,
VV e had a lot of fun third class year but there
were moments of sadness too. Again the ucold
axn of final exams took their share and we were
getting smaller and smaller.
This was a year of changes too. The system
was altered from a quarterly system to a two
semester set up and they even went and
changed the academic curriculum. But the
cruelest and most crushing blow, was the abol-
ishment of second-class summer.
So the boys of fifty-eight prepared to go on
the second of three long cruises. What salty
people we were going to be.
For a while we were without an advisor, but
the situation soon changed. Lt. Cassidy was
elected by us to H11 the job and has been great.
As we neared the end of our third class year
another crisis arose. What kind of a record
player should we buy?
The Hi-Fi enthusiasts snowed us all with
fancy terms and technical words and the class
forked over money for their biggest purchase of
all times. Two hundred dollars for a Webcor
Hi-Fi record player.
Before we knew it, our second graduation
week was upon us, and what a time we had.
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Morning after H10 nife before
Now boys, according to my latest szzruezf
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Uflzo wanfs cz date?
But, as so many good things are, graduation
week was over all too quickly and once again
we shoved off to sea. and to those far away
llowever. we didnxt really push off too far
at all. Our first port of call was Cape May,
New jul-say and what a time we had - once we
The Coast Cuard goes through surf and
storm and howling gale but, by golly, we go
nowhere in the fog.
On the weekend that we were to depart for
"Cod's Countryv a big fog rolled into New
London and our "Private Planesv couldnit land,
take off, Hy, or anything else that planes are
supposed to do. But finally the sun shone
through and after about a million attempts to
go, we finally made it.
To look at us you,d have thought it was
National Boy Scout WVeek, but deep down in-
side we were still cadets.
At Cape May, we learned all about the inner
workings and hidden mechanisms of the M-I
rifle and .45 pistol and even how to fire them.
Cui' stay at the rifle range was about a week
and besides having a lot of fun, we learned a
lot about rifles and firing procedure, so weill
be able to tell the Marines how, just in case the
Navy ever becomes a part of the Coast Cuard.
Sit tight, Chris, we just started moving
Maybe we'll leave this time, huh, Frank?
But just to be serious for a minute, we all
hope and pray that that day will never come
and what we learned at Cape May will just be
a pleasant memory and experience.
Having been in jersey a couple of days we
soon found that it really wasnit uCod,s Country
after all. The mosquitoes werenit big, they were
huge. After our first night time raid, it was
unanimously decided to bolt the racks to the
deck so the cockroaches wouldnit carry them
The two stripes on our dungarees really im-
pressed the boys at the Cape. In fact they were
so impressed that the recruit messcooks wanted
us to stand at parade rest and in a straight line.
However after a few soft spoken words were
directed their way, they decided to leave us
But before we leave Cape May for our sum-
mer cruise, this history wouldn,t be complete
if I didnit mention our world famous, All-
American rowing team. In the annals of Coast
Cuard History their adventures will be recorded
and unequalled Cthis last clause is certain be-
cause of the increased concern shown towards
cadets by commissioned officersb.
But never-the-less our heroes survived after
being restricted for a day and in body the class
of ,58 finally embarked on their second class
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All quiet on the Weste1'11 F font
Ifs Ll sniper
Men, XVII-I' is Hell
Easy come - Easier go!
Guess iulzo just got a clatePPP
Cac. 1 hope they rloifi clrop Iliff flag
Two down, two to go - and we were at the
halfway point and second classmen.
The first thing that we did was move our
rec-room across the hall and plug in uourv
And what a machine! VVhat tonel VVhat
quality! - when it worked or wasnjt down town
in the repair shop. Somebody was going to
inherit an electrical problem.
This was the year of challenges -EE, Thermo,
Mechanics, Materials, just to mention a few.
After about a month of studying we all won-
dered why, just why, didnjt the cave man just
sit back and relax. Things would have been so
The hardest thing we had to do during our
second class year was trying to figure which
hour exam we had. It was the year of 'gThe Hot
Qui . . ., The TTT Diagram, The juice, and
The Regenerative Cyclef, and the biggest
- KTHE Curvef, Cod Bless that Para-
bola. But everything wasnjt wrapped up in text
books, we had a lot of laughs, too.
The Administration took away ten ojclock
liberty on Sunday nite and started liberty at
1330 on Saturday. But through all this we
maintained our Alfred E. Neuman smile, and
of course the Promised Land was still within a
It only hurts for a little while
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I know, you know Thermo
The fraternitv was operating full blast and
many great times were had A new schedule
was mrtiated and Ladies Nite was the by
This was the year that we ordered our large
class rings Gee but thev looked big compared
to o11r miniatures but they felt even better At
last, some members of the class could wear 1
class ring too The 11I1gS came in December
1nd we put them in o111 cash boxes not to wear
them until the big night in Mav our RIITU
Dance except ot course for weekends
This was a veal of thoughtfulness consldeia
tion and f1pp1ec1at1on of which the p1esent1
tion to the Commandant of Cadcts of 1 cl1ss
portrait was 1 highlight
At Cl111Stm1St1lHC wc h 1d 1 grit cxcl11ngc in
the rcc room with Sant1 Claus 1nd Ill And
what grits wc 1LCC1VCCl colored toilct p1pc1
chewing tobacco, and cultured magazines of
the Playboy type.
But the days rolled by, the studies piled up,
and the 'iactive groupv at restricted rnenps
formation increased. We were a dandy bunch
of College Iuniors, or at least we were told.
The social events were the only functions that
still existed with all the changes in the system
that came about. The good old movies and the
formals. Ooppsl they changed even them.
We were the proud owners of new Paris
originals - the monkey suit.
The word was "Till never wear one of thoseu
- and it really was amazing how well we all
looked when we got dressed up.
It was a year of adventure too. Road running
cockroach exterminators searched high and low
for wild hamsters which roamed the barracks.
Many encounters resulted in the detection of
such contraband discoveries as empty paper
bags, candy wrappers, banana peels, banana
oil, and just plain bananas.
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Date, . . . me, . . . zclmf dale?
Morning exercises Were the number one
thing on our daily program. They did every-
thing but get us in shape, as was proven by our
inability to run the turns in the Inaugural Race
down in Washington. But even if the short
legged fellows had a Workout, We were very
proud to give Ike the Keyes leftfy
Our year drew to a close as springtime was
upon us. Upon the softball field We placed the
greatest softball team that ever hit the Acad-
emy. Three undefeated years. Quite a tribute
to our pseudo athletes.
In the spring We also made plans for our Big
Ring Dance. Many heads were put together
and the treasury Was put into an all time low,
but it was Worth it.
The Dance was beautiful, and the decora-
Midnight and only 10 .5-lips to go
tions were something out of this World. One
would almost think that he were in the romantic
It was at the Ring Dance that We Walked
through the Ring and were tinally entitled to
Wear the badge of an Academy man - the class
But the big graduation Weekend was high-
lighted by the best party that the World has
In ffm true Cln'i.s'l'n111.s- Spiril'
ferry leads the Chow line
ever seen. It will be long remembered by those
that canit remember what happened. It was
great, swimming with clothes on and all.
By now We were pretty impatient, we pushed
the class of ,57 through graduation and at last
our goal, or one of them anyways, was coin-
pleted. Cosh, that horizontal stripe looked
In good Graduation XYeek practice we
packed our bags and embarked for our last
II!-Fi Y! Now when I was Il .small
Big T11 rec?
Pug Day W'f10:.9 1110 ODF'
Stu tus. class
First Class Year- a fancy title and a new
stripe, but that wasn't the end of new things.
The Administration changed hands and the
wheels of progress went forward, backward,
grinded and clinked, but at least they were
moving. alt was their finest hourv - to quote
WVinney Churchill. 0h well, we were on the
home stretch now and things looked pretty
good for the class of ,58.
For every year there is a clutch, and our first
clutch was battalion positions. Upon arriving
back after our August vacation the first tem-
porary regime started the ball moving.
This was a year of privilege, no marching in
sections, no formations for hardly anyj, week-
ends, and company officers.
Ah! good old company officers. Friends of
those who had no friends, and enemies of those
who had no enemies. But one could not say
that they were not thoughtful. They thought of
everything, how to dust your room, how to
salute, how to dress, how to care for your uni-
forms, and how to do things that hadnit even
been thought of. Gad, they were a busy lot.
Weekends were the greatest. Wlhat morale
builders. They came once a month and we
eagerly looked forward to them. If-if you
weren,t restricted, treed or going to stay in the
New London area. Getting out on a weekend
was almost as hard as getting in as a new fourth
classman. But when we did manage to get one,
it was pleasant relief from the daily routine.
Tlmrs llllf rcimlccr
Liberal Education? P
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The Distinguislzefl 'CSOU Club
The Cape May rowers
The AI. Cl. A. is definitely the car to get
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The Dig gmne and Snznls' fXz'f1Yz'fia' Club
Mob + Action -1- Dcsmlcfion
The old campus life really picked up when
the administration said Kno more marching in
sections for the first classf, Gee, what strolls
were developed. For a whole year we were
B.RI.O.C. and walked around like we owned
the place or some of it anyways.
Formal dances were no longer a must, but
were still found to be the source for a great
weekend. The movies, football and basketball
games, and the fraternity still remained in an
unchallenged first place on the social calendar.
The first part of the year moved along
smoothly and once again it was time to shift
gears and more Kclutchesf,
The second battalion setup went into motion
and the car buying bug invaded the rec-room.
The old arguments issued, which is better, a
Ford or a Chevvy, but the foreign sports car
people finally came through with the answer.
Pool, Pool, and more Pool. Our old faithful
record player gave way to the c'BohoD kick.
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eight-ball. Pool remained the standard pastime
of the first class and was only challenged by
the crossword puzzle fad.
With age came conservatism. To suppress
the rebel, uncivilized elements of the corps the
stable conservatives gave the ujitter bugv a
lethal dose of DDT CDignified Disciplinary
Training? and the formals retained their old
being. Oh Well, there were still the informals.
It was a year of decisions, decisions, and de-
cisions. VVhich church list to sign, when, where,
and how many, is my rain cape folded right?
are my garters on straight? But from crisis to
crisis we remained undaunted.
Changes happened too - liberty on Saturday
night extended from 0015 to 0100 and on Sun-
day from 2200 to 1915. Study hour wasnit en-
forced and reduced to two and a quarter hours
a night. This made us all feel better for now
instead of wasting three hours a night not
studying we only wasted two.
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Our Football Queen johnny Merriman Dag
Shallow water Sailors
Ya gotta be tough to live in the barracks
It was the year of vanishing arts. Hi-Fi sets
were extinct, novels became illegal, and cultural
magazines were frowned upon. My, but we
were getting military.
This was also a year of dramatics. For ex-
ample, aTea and Sympathyv was a sellout and
held over for a year, and our own best produc-
tion, uThe Ioker Is wildv Cin Barracks 4D was
a smash and held over a few for a couple of
months. But the greatest production of all was,
MI Wfas a Iuvenile Delinquent Slipv in which
IBM, the Cadet OD, and the Company Officers
played Academy winning roles.
The year was spent in many interesting and
Plans and preparations were made for huying
cars, selecting hillets and ports, and for those
who were getting married - marriage plans.
The studies weren,t had, too had that is, with
the exception of law, electronics, power lah,
Ship C 61 S, and more law, the .study situation
was well in hand.
Final exams came in Ianuary and we all
passed with flying colors, only a few more
months and our cadet life would he through.
Time marched on and so did we, in the
springtime the Corps was on the field - parade
field that is, and the permanent hattalion setup
was in control. The hilletts had heen posted
and everyone was happy - or almost everyone.
The days grew longer and the time until
graduation shortened and shortened. It was
only a matter of time now.
Final exams started on the ninth of May, by
the fifteenth our school days were finally over.
Now for the first phase of our officers life.
Early on the morning of the fifteenth the
South gate opened and seventy nine cars of
various shapes and sizes roared into the Acad-
emy to fill the long vacant parking space.
From exam time to graduation time we had
loads of time to get things squared away, ac-
counts filled out, get ushers for our weddings,
and to just plain have fun.
Cosh, those ten days or so went hy quickly,
hut Oh what memories.
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With Swah Summer finally drawing to a
close, Eagle Seamanship and shiphoard life
were the main topics of conversation. Since
most of us had never heen out to sea hefore,
we were quite excited with the prospect of our
first voyage. Our appetites were whetted upon
the return of the first and third classes with
their salty gait and ever present sheath knife.
A few days later found half of the class hoard-
ing the ROCKAYVAY at the Academy dock,
and the other half taking a short hus ride to
State Pier in New London, where the EAGLE
was moored. Appraising her for the first time,
we all felt that it would he impossihle to fight
our way through the maze and confusion ofall
the lines and rigging, much less learn how to
sail her. Une look straight up was enough to
tell us that it was time to go helow and learn
how to tussle with the hammock. However
after the first time of up and over, many of our
fears of excessive heights were aholished.
The trip down to Bermuda was smooth, hut
seasickness took its toll and convinced a few
memhers of the class that a shore joh was for
them. After spending only one week at sea,
which seemed like an eternity, we arrived in
Bermuda. In our first foreign port, it didn,t take
long to get ashore, rent a motor hike, and head
to a heach.
The voyage hack home through Hurricane
Carol gave us something to tell the folks hack
home, as well as a day off from shipis work.
Arriving hack in New London with our first ex-
perience with the sea hehind us, we felt saltier
than the Chief Bosin and that our chief enemy,
seasickness, was a thing of the past.
Many days during the spring of fourth class
year were spent at the dock preparing the
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lVlzere to now?
Creat YVhite Bird for the long cruise, and at
indoctrination meetings learning how to set sail
and where the main halyard pin was located.
No longer was the long cruise something to
ponder over, it was here. Since academics and
resignations had reduced our class, finding a
good hammock and hook was easier. Being old
hands with the ways of the sea, we looked for-
ward with anticipation to our Hrst look at
Accompanied by the CAMPBELL, we made
a brief stop in New York to attend the dedica-
tion of the Coast Cuard YVar Memorial in Bat-
tery Park, and then set a course for Scotland.
lt was twenty-one days and well over two thou-
sand miles before we sighted land. ln fact, it
was many days before the sun broke through
the fog which followed us across the Atlantic.
Elmer performed as expected on the days that
the pit log didnit register by blowing two
The further north we proceeded, the wetter
and colder it got. It was amazing how relaxing
it was to curl up on a wet deck and catch a few
winks of sleep before-the Cadet OD. decided
to have a man overboard drill, or that one of
the staysail sheets had to be rounded in. Navi-
gation practice began when the fog lifted, and
the nightly rush to the fopcpsle at the time of
sunset was as common as brushing teeth in the
morning. Drills, watchstanding, and shipfs work
occupied our daily routine, and before we
knew it, Scotland was on the horizon.
The Firth of Clyde, Edinburgh Castle. Lo-
carno, and the Highland Marchers were still in
our minds as we departed Glasgow and pro-
ceeded southward through tlie Irish Sea. Enter-
ing LeHavre, all thoughts were centered on the
two day trip to Paris which was to be given to
all men. Pigalle, the Follies, Notre Dame, the
Eiffel Tower, the Lido, all these and much
more were packed into our short. but eventful
stay in gay Paree.
Heaving around on mooring lines once more.
we headed out to sea. but by this time the
weather had turned milder so we replaced our
wet soggy athletic jackets for thin yellowcd
T-shirts. Lisbon, Portugal was the next port of
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Bonnie Seorlflnfl liifls farewell . . . . . to all Crlclets
and girls what a wonderful adventure a cruise
can be. Coast Guard Day, 1955, will be remem-
bered by all, especially by the boys ot section
three. Arriving earlier than scheduled due to
the good trade winds, we dropped anchor in
Gardinerls Bay and spent a day cleaning the
ship. The next day, to the disappointment of
everyone, we were ordered back to the Acad-
emy because of an approaching storm. Vfith
twenty-one days leave ahead, nobody noticed
that the storm never did develop.
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Notre Dame U here tie elite ea
call and the stepping stone for better things
at Estoril and the casino.
Again southward bound, we found ourselves
on the island paradise of Madeira, famous for
its beauty, wine, and bum boats. It was with-
out regret that we hauled aboard the accom
modation ladder and headed out to sea, be
cause the next port was New London.
The weather was warm and clear, the com
partments were hot, the engine room hotter,
and the sea a deep bluc all the wav home
Swim calls and sun bathing occupied all our s '-
spare time as we wanted to show our friends
XVhat,.s' the Stress in that beam?
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Traveling like a king
The Ipcma smiles
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For Mickey Mouse
Second class cruise was eventful in several
Ways. In the first place, this Was the first year
when the three upper classes made the long
cruise together. After indoctrinating the new
third class in Eagle seamanship and other ma-
terial they would learn by experience, half of
us assumed the responsibilities that were ours
on the Eagle, and the other half split up to
serve on the YAKUTAT and the CAMPBELL.
Cone were the days of Wiping up oil, holy-
stoning, soogying, etc., or so We thought.
The cruise also went Hollywood that year,
First bath in H month
with NValt Disney Productions taking movies
throughout the entire cruise. Many times We
Were able to Witness expert ship handling as
the YAKUTAT maneuvered close aboard to
the EAGLE in order that exciting close-ups
could be taken. This also provided many good
subjects for the amateur photographers who
were fortunate enough to be on the YAKUTAT.
On the EAGLE, sails Were set and furled so
many times that We could do it in our sleep.
Many members of the class realized their true
career by turning out to be camera hogs.
Rain forest Looks interesting
Gomgfy J K
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Winnriirg crew on the Yak
Being the underclass on the cutters, we
quickly learned to assume our duties as com-
partment cleaners and lookout. Day after day
we headed southward, and day after day the
sun kept creeping higher and higher and get-
ting hotter and hotter. Eating in the mess deck
on the YAKUTAT was similar to eating in the
fireroom on the CAMPBELL, where actually
life was pretty cool with the air-conditioning.
It wasnit too long before we saw the Morro
Castle of our first port of call, San Iuan, Puerto
Rico. Pausing long enough in the city to rent
a new model car, we quickly headed out to
the suburb of Santcurce, location of the beauti-
ful resort area in San Iuan. It was here that we
learned of the many tasty combinations in
which rum could be mixed, and what a bother
the chaperon system could be.
Leaving this behind, we departed the little
island and headed for the Coco Solo Naval
Base outside of Colon, Panama, where the
weather promised to be even hotter. The
CAMPBELL, experiencing a little trouble, ar-
rived a few days before the other ships, thus
enabling its crew to have more time enjoying
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the facilities of the base. Anxious to get a look
at the Pacific, we traveled third class across
the isthmus to Panama City. The casino in the
Hotel Panama and the crowded sidewalks left
their indelible impressions on our memories.
Our spirits brightened as we turned around
and headed north to the playground of the
Caribbean, Havana, Cuba. Being old hands
with rum and chaperons, we quickly made
our way about the city. The three highlights of
our stay here were the Ambassadorfs reception
at which Ernest Hemingway appeared, the
Cuban Naval reception at the Tropicana Night
Club, which no one will forget, and the big
switch of Cadets, where the cutter sections
went to the EACLE, and the EACLE section
went to the cutters.
Departing Cuba, we split up, with the cut-
ters embarking for Newport and the EACLE
heading for Halifax, Nova Scotia. Life on board
the EAGLE became very comfortable, since
we soon broke out of the warm Gulf Stream
and entered cooler waters. A little drama was
provided during this phase as both cutters were
on the scene of the Stockholm-Andrea Doria
collision. Halifax served as an anticlimax of the
cruise, since only the return voyage and a three
week leave lay ahead.
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Another first for the class was scored during
the first class cruise period, when we spent
a week with the Navy at Newport before
the cruise got underway. UReady, gooseneekn,
Buttercup, roll call, and the pool tables were
a few incidents highlighting our stay,
Returning from Newport, we found the
YAKUTAT and ABSECON waiting to take us
on our final Cadet cruise. This was the big one,
where we would put classroom theory into
actual practice, and gain invaluable experience
for our future years on board ship. Piloting our
aa':i,jX down to llarnpton Roads, we dropped
North Gate orderly
anchor to take part in the International Naval
Review, which was part of the Iamestown Fes-
tival coinineinorating the 350th anniversary of
the founding of the Iainestown colony. After
another week of piloting our way back up the
coast, we headed out to sea, where we stationed
ourselves all the way across the Atlantic. This
was ample time to learn the problems of being
Ollie:-r of the Day, how to spend the four long
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hours in CIC, and the responsibilities as Cadet
OOD and ECW.
Soon Norway was on the horizon, and We
Were able to see the many details of its coast-
line as We manned the rail most of the way up
the fiord. It was raining by the time We stepped
off the ship, and was to continue intermittently
throughout our stay. The memorable feature
of Bergen Was probably the trip on an angle
of twenty-live degrees up the Floyen Mountain
on the Flobanen tram to the Floirestauranten.
thirty-three hundred feet above the city.
All good things had to eome to an end. so
with the sun shining brightly for the first time
during our stay, we bid adieu to the most sin-
cere girls in the world and headed out to sea
onee again. Before we knew it, we were man-
ning the rail again, this time up the Thames
River, English version. As the water grew
dirtier and the smoke grew denser, we knew
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just getting in
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we were approaching our mooring, which was
to be in the middle of the river because of the
twenty-three foot tide. Piccadilly Circus, Buck-
ingham Palace, private clubs, taxi cabs, and
forty-eights were the topics of many bull ses-
sions during our stay, as Well as afterward.
Perhaps the highlight of the Whole cruise oc-
curred on the day of the reception on the
EACLE, when His Royal Highness, Prince
Philip, visited the EAGLE and met several
Departing our scenic anchorage, we steamed
down the Thames and once out in open Waters,
steered for Spain. This time wc took the coastal
route to enable the iirst class to gain more ex-
perience in piloting. After a few quick days,
We pulled into our mooring position in La-
Coruna. Cheap Wine, inspections, and letter
writing occupied all our time While in Spain.
Highlighting the trip back home were more
stationing problems, gunnery exercises, ditch
and rescue, and many other drills. Arriving in
the Thames River to let the football players
oft, We Went out to Cardinefs Bay for three
days of anchor drill. The time passed quickly,
and soon We were back at the Academy pre-
paring for leave.
Undoubtedly, our four years of cadet cruises
have been most beneficial and interesting.
What We have gained While making the rounds
as lookout and talker, up through quarter-
master and oiler, and finally as COD and
EWO could not be measured in money value.
Our next cruise, Where the eagle Will replace
the fouled anchor, will be the big one, and
with the experience of four years behind us,
the road will be easier.
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Ernest Boyd Aeklrn lfffl
Way back in the summer of P54 a bit of F loridals sur . came CGA l l
Way, and it took four years for the Yankees to s all of the sand l
from his shoes. Ack began by taking football is from the heavy
man on the lower Held, hut, after four yea' " e North found itself
learning from him. Academics Were nev y real problem. How-
ever, chemistry and mechanics had t 1 Worried in their times.
Between classes and in his spare time? hives lessons on how to comb -
your han' in four diflerent directions. Acks other activltlcs include S
Duchesne Dances, putting the shot in the sprin Y, and XVllllClllU' at l
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people Qno one in particular, just anyonel. Stand bv, Coast Guard, N
here comes a big grin.
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Choir, 4, 35 C106 Club, -lg Ilowlingg Gale.
4g Ring Dance Cfnnnzitlce.
llsoinnis llosepllii Albert
Ont ol tlic niincrul niincs of Xlninc cinnc wlmt is now XVetliersliclcl,
Clonnecticntls Proud contrilnllion to CCA. Arinctl witli ll lnilliunt
unincl. L1 ,large liln'zn'y of science fiction, and 21 cznncrn, Lon connnencecl
clcriying liis own forinnlus fc ing ncacleinic prolmlcnis. llc has cer-
tainly proved tliut sleepii class only allects tlie neck muscles. A
sliyncss towarcls the o sex has turned into quite Z1 liking for
feminine company. I . ily Worry now is the expansion of his Waist
line and prolioscis ich is a prolileni. Tliatps what happens when
liome cooked n C146 only kt few iniles away. Interests varving from
skin-diving ing and processing the photography for Tide Rips
have nm I 21 very enjoyable person to know.
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ohn Cooper Airimiacost
Iohn came to the Academy a mild mannered boy from a farm in Mary-
land and on lirst impression struck everyone as completely average.
During his tour here however, he hz roven quite different. Indeed
a very intelligent individual, mo teadily through precedence
numbers in the right direction, he has sonality that will never he
forgotten by his classmates. The Acad as done more for him
physically than a phys-ed school ever cou : e developed early in
his years into a line Wrestler With a constant W roblem. His frame
Was destined for bigger things in earning him the - -- "Ivan the Ter-
riblef' Iohn quickly grasped the knack of procuremei o . 1 atesg a judge
of fine Women, he was always socially active.
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P aks Prank Bennett
Bob left ti sey shore in search of a new place to dig clams. He
found it on th -, it ks of the Thames in the rocky state of Connecticut
Q he says back hon Q . e sand aitords the feet much pleasure, and whatis
more, the mosquitc . ardly ever bother the nativesl. Besides his
New Jersey loyalty, he 'C brought with him to the Academy an artis-
tic talent which during t 9, ast four years has taken many shapes and
sizes. Benny has been a c ff' utor to the monthly successes of the
Dance Committee, thc art ci' arious publications, and certain other
forms oi? drawings, such as his "Babes.D His interest in the fair sex he
clciincs as a strong thing, though transient in nature by necessity. His
happy bacbclorboocl, we suspect, will come to an abrupt halt one of
George Thomas Berg in 51 il
Now, herels a cat that digs it all. A man Who reaches 1 I e coolest in
all his expression, Whether it is burning the boar -, v. cternizing With
the frauleins, or chugalugging With his chums. ' ever let the mili-
tary dull his keen taste in fine foods, clot ars, and, especially,
music, his metier. His range is Wide, en assing the classics and
searching far to the most avant-garde i iv ressive jazz. A man who
appreciates, his perception has permi im to make the most of five
SUIHIHCTS on cruises to foreign ports. Was open to anything and, as
a result, usually found the more exotic and exciting. Though restricted,
in a sense, While at CCA, he never let this prevent him from cnjovinq
the local pastimes. Co to it man, you know how to enjoy life.
I I' 'R
41' 'W' XX
YO UNCSTOXVN, OHIO
Football, 4, Basketlaall, 4, 3, 12, Ring
Committee, 3, 2, Monogram Club, 3, 2,
1, Protestant Chapel Committee, 4, 3.
I E' W
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Cecil SQ Berry
After taking all the awards his high school had to olfer, Cee moved
on to CCA where he has Continued to excel. He came to us as a clean
living young boy and leaves 2 . a fast aging old man. Fourth Class year
he was developing into a Qtf",,4 basketball plaver when the loss of
two teeth cut his career s e will always remember a party aboard
the United States as h' 't heartbreaking failure, along With his in-
ability to hold onto ver thinning head of hair. His, 6'Hey go get
the messenger, xv ' ou'Pv will always be remembered aboard the
Abseeon. How I . he to know he was talking to the Captain. Gf
course no n n of Cec would be complete Without Brenda Who will
make 'tppy and luckv man after graduation.
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RIAYFIELD, NEXV YORK
Clee Club, 44 Rifle, 4, 3, 2, Pistol, 1, Sail-
ing, 4, 3, 2, lntercompany Sports, 2, 1.
Ronald G., ltiliiitner
Ron came to us from the green mountains of Pennsylvania. Born in
Beech Creek, he signed on the dotted line after finishing high school
at Lock Haven. His interest in finanein las made him an avid follower
of the stock market. WVhen the Bit f igesting the stock returns,
he can he found in a swirl of cigarette s J, sweating over his draw-
ing hoard and tee square, designing anyt from a new home to a
Chicken coupe. Few of us aboard the Yak wi gf ' forget Ronis rendi-
tion of the Admiral on August 4th. VV e hope Q -. him in this role
again within the next thirty years. Ronis deadly s on the green
table has been the downfall of many a ,58 pool plaJ - iis sense of
humor has made him a welcome addition to all study h .. 'seussion
7 . . "Wig,
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BEECH CREEK, PENNSYLVANIA
Football dllIl1!IgCl', -lg lV1'0sfli:1g, 44 Ring
Dazice Committee, 3. 2: Pistol, 2. lg In-
Kx film If
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lmvli. -L 23: ll'l'c'sfli11g, 41 Pistol, lg Bear
,algiiig t nn,
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Xb X N
iHc'1'. 2. la Tide Hips Bz1sin1'ss Mun-
IR aug Q Boyce
Butch came from across the Sound and liked it so Well that early
in his Academy K er he began spending nuinerous Weekends on the
reservation. His gr ove is anything electrical or electronic, except
EE. Little wonder t B e has the finest personal collection of tran-
sistors, resistors, coils, e -55 ver seen in any cadet room and will gladly
expound on their function x is current electronic marvel. The ques-
tion remains, just Whats wrt with our Hi-fi. During foothall season
he can he seen manipulating tie Academy mascot with ease, thanks to
the niany hours spent with the Weights at the gyin. Our curly haired
Tarzan has the credit for heing the only man to go on the pap sheet
loi' uNVonianls shoes adrift in rooinfl
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A BROGKLYN YEXXA YORK
tce 4 3 9 1' Intercompcmy Sports 4 3
9 1' Class' Vice President' laclits 9 1
fl t wig N
lflrederiek lflt Burgess, It
Hailing from the inevitable Brooklyn, our Regis sc if to us
with his baseball bat and tall tales of Long Isla 1,3,C3.t101flS. Since
talking is one of Fredls favorite pastimes, he fi iever at a loss for
formal dates or willing guides in foreign po f . ' fter a short stay in
Fig's cauldron, he decided fish didnlt ha so well off and left to
hit the books and answer much mail. 'Ni ' Battalion drill was not
enough Burge Went on to spark the Nt team when not hitting the
high notes in the choir. Always a vvelcox e sight in O. C., he is a party-
lover from Way back, and a master of the motion picture, producing
a famous short, Paris Weekend. This human fog horn will come in
handy on North Atlantic patrols as he did in Academy ball games.
Bczsclooll 4 3 9 1- Procurement Com-
m" ee 9 1' Catholic Choir 4 3 "
2 , Y
Q J 9 -'u 9
Swimming, 4, Catliolic Chapel Commit-
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7 7 7 7 7 7 7 7
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EAST HADD,-XM, CONNECTICUT
Swimming: 4, 3, 25 Choir, 4, 34 Clerk
Club, 4, 34.
Rmiph itihuihharrtii Burr HT
liarlph, one oi the select few who ure QIIPIIYIIITCCLI never to izrii over
Iorxxxrrcl, lives in East llzrclchun, Connecticut. That is except for 21 few
weekchry s spent around the A deiriy. The use of the past tense is justi-
Iiecl heczrnse uhnost all his gy, 1 , iine was spent at home. The rest was
spent with the tennnes of if' Mother Huhhard inunugeci to hnd time
chih. She ran an Q i' ' him hut how was he to know he was in the
lizuties, Room. Ra 'as stroke on the heartv crew that rowed from
tor other girls though l the time he met 21 ciassmzrteis girl at the
the Receiving into Cape May for exercise and came hack on
slrds. II'1rd . ' ire, Riiph osciiiated throu fh four Ve-'rrs hetwecn trees
K, L L J A
and hor ting his share ot hoth. The redhead is hest rememhered,
thot ' his inunv adventures with the fairer sex.
Qhurles Edward Qlurke
F1o1n the depths ot the Chpbo nd unglc, comes the sound ot s wage
mus1c Zf1mbes1P Zulu? No It s Two Choxd Ch nl1e md h1s gtlltdl
spendmg El11Otl'1G1 1est11ctecl Weekend m etl1e1 Ch 11 l1e 15 l1V1Hg proof
that Hgures do l1e EVCIY ye 11 the s j s P1LCl1C,tCd an 1clem1e d1s
1St61 It HCVCI came He his solved t is 1nulf1 fO1 CXt1flCt1Hg the
max1mum 1esult hom cl 1H11111T1U1T1 ot CHO1t otto IS All Wo1k md
no play makes Chfuhe 1 dull bov s1nce he 1 V61 been known to
l1ft a Hnge1 He 1S the POSSSSSOI of a sp nkhng o 1c1ng pe1son1l1ty
and 1S CC1t3111 to be one of the H1 st 1TlC1TllJG1S of ou1 clon the yoke
of matnmony Whe11 that diy comes the1e W1ll be n 161 couple
than Cha1l1e and lns h1 1de S lncly
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NEXVPQRT RHODE ISL AND
S immiu 4 35 Radio Clzbf 4 0, 1'
Sailm 4' Interwnzpnny Sports 1.
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FLORAL PARK. N ENV
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I lllfllflllg, 3. 2, 1: Co-Crew Chief Petra 7 if
la Ticket 5: Usher Detail, 3, 2, 1, Truck, f s
4: Dance Conznzifiee, 4, 3, 2, Sailing,
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thug Mi Commerton
jack, after 't stint at Hofstra College, arrived here with the rest
of us with a pi of Marilyn in one hand and a sports car book in
the other. Old Co tron has been different from us in one respect,
he still has that pic 1 5 n his bookcase. As soon as he arrived, it be-
came evervoneis projec ret him standing up all the way. If he ever
gets his knees together, if be well over seven feet tall. This Long
Islander hung up his track . , after swab year and began learning
about the sea and its lore lCl'Olgl the foredeck of Pctrel. After two years
of lighting with spinuakers, Jack became her crew chief. He will always
be reincinbcred for his little scout of uniformn stunt in Le Havre. A
coniirinccl member of the club, he has clone more than his share towards
making their objectives a success.
George William Qo
:'Anyone need a date?'7 No need to look, everyone
other than Conny. Hailing from Philadelphia,
romantic misadventures provided an endless
in the rec room. He was never seen Without
panion at any of the social functions, in
that found him with any less than two
up for the same affair. Amazing is
always seemed to squirm out of those
out losing the love of eitherl Episodes of this sort will never lie for-
can he none
e and his
it was a rare occasion
young thin gs, hoth lined
Way to explain how he
tions, and invariahlv with-
gotten hy his classmates and can only he associated with the 'cChina-
manf' Woiig is a real military man, as the drill platoon and drum and
hugle corps will testify, and his energy will nndonlitcdlv never he
Swimming, 4, 3, 2, 1, Monorfram Club
Drill Platoon, 3, Protestant Choir 4. 3
Ticket and Usher Detail 4 3 2 1- Com
manclei' Drum and Bugle Corps, 1
Dance Committee, 4
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giiiiiiies llmlleirlliieitt Qostich
Wild Bill Cllllll' to ns fresh from the apple o1'eliz11'cls somewhere in West-
ern New York State. Tlnonghont his stav here he has heen noted as
nn authority on nmny snhjeet' , 'ith apples, mechanics, mountain navi-
gation, and who is visitin in his hometown heading the list
t Q X - ' 3 ' '
Although more oi' less qi ' oken, Jim has made inzniy eontrihutions
to the niffhtlv hull se' , while inaintuininff his standin f near the
N a . Q E
top ot the class. Th it cluh has taken a good hit of his spare time,
which is to the ' of the Arion. Prohalnlv the onlv man in CCA
to studv ordn' n the Saturday Evening Post with a very distinct,
fresh ll J Jle U 1 ervadinff the room, Cos is one of the luckiest men
I l P o
who . ived study hour.
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LYXDONVILLE, XEXV YORK
lIlCl1f,S', 3, 2, 1, Sailing, 4, Publicily Com-
mitiee 4, Interconzpclny Soflkflll,
Peter on Cronlk
To say that he is from Coon Hollow Would create a false impression,
although he is a Veteran outdoorsman. An accomplished past master
With the rifle, pistol and flyrod, Pete,s ' 't as at home with the femmes
. . . even though he Wonpt admit itf X ad a real head start on his
classmates in knowing about the service ' ig the son of a long time
Coast Cuard Otlicer. To those who Worr! ut the demands of the
service on family life, Pete has shown what N ntures a family can
have together. He may be remembered for thingsg the O. D.
Warning system, the unrehearsed, off-key, but ei -1 'astic trios and
quartets he sang Withg and, foremost, as a good-nat dependable
fav s Z7
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Rifle TCTIII1, 4, 3, 21 Rifle Tcnnz Captain
ls Trzlvk. 4, 3, 2, 1: Cross Countrzj, 4. 3:
lilll0CfI'll1lllLlOH. Conznziffvc: Fozzrflz CIUSS
Sysfenz Cl7IlIlI1lfff,C'J l11fc'rc'cm1pc1nlf Sports:
Danvc' Comnziitccy dIOI10gl'lIII1 Club.
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KIISQUABIICUT, RHODE ISLAND
Catholic Chapel Committee, 4, 3, 2, lg
Chairman Catholic Chapel Committee,
lg Commodore Boat Club, l, Yacht
Squadron, 4, 3, 22, lg Crew Chief, lg
Swimming Team, 4, 3, 25 Sailing Team,
2 5 545
i it ,ff
Q , C,
M r Rv, Cummings
Most of 'ed the Academy grounds for the first time via the
South Gate bu v this kid. The dock force had to take care of his
boat so he could his lirst formation. Since then the dock has
never been Without la lOVVl1lg presence of the KCUITIIHCIZH Though
he often has met his la 1 KK' 0 this dear bachelor will remain one until
the last yacht sinks. It W . e unfair to say he never studies because
his books are really not tha Qsty. Liberty only holds the promise of
a party and, uWhy not at my beach, guys? His love of big boats and
even bi gger spinnakers resulted in a year long reeuperation and now he
is a member of the ,57 annex. He never will slow down, so there will
soon be a poor bosln trimming the sail rigged by Tom between the
masts of his cutter.
Douglas G Qnrrier
A smash of cymbals with fr resounding Ah so M 'Y rrier and '1
new cadet was born Sparky came to us by wav v v rdentown Mili-
tary Institute and quickly made 1 name for him n the football field.
His outstanding exploits on the gridiron W 1 A rought to an rbrupt
halt by fr knee injury but he soon beoai frlufrble assistant to the
team through his managerial work. Do, ,, cial life is centered ibout
Neetsie Egglop his sweet fortune o, of This little lidy from Ohio
a pears to have the inside track in the Jattle for Liber ice s rffections.
We will always reinember the f'1lH1ll'11' thundering sound of his piuio
legs and the fact that he wrs the only Q idet who could st ind it rttcn-
tion with his knees together and his feet six inches ip uit
L ' X
x 11' A
XYILLOXY GROVE, PENNSYLVANIA
Sailing, 4, 3, 2, 1, Monogram Club, 2, 1,
BCI-S'1i6fDUIl Manager, 4, 3, 2, 1, Dance
Committee, 4, 3, 2, 1, Dance Committee
Secretary, 2, Ring Dclnee Co1nmittee,'
Irene Stage Crew, 2.
, t X
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Alan George Dehms
Alun and Philly ure us well known to F58 as lieer and pretzels. The
wonders of Philly, the girl hack home, Buiclcs, and hoagies are his
constant topic of conversation. is attempts at model huilding, dinghy
duulxing, and taking picture lever he forgotten. His class picture
even impressed the Com ant of Cadets. Alis sayings are many,
among them, Hanyone . n APC? I wanna go homef, which lasts
for two weeks after a C ve. No one knows to this day how he existed
on a diet of Pall he C nd powdered eoitee during those exam weeks.
One of the sal , Al has spent most of his spare time during the
past three V esigning and huilding his own boat, a stout craft
ot 11 in i he rest he has used wiring his rack for sound.
,,Q1!"f 7 y
, X Xxix
CCarll Paul Denney, lr,
Carl, coming from a military family, adapted to life here Very early -
so easily in fact, that he decided to stay a few extra years. Captain ol
the Academy baseball team in his las ear, he is one of the best hitters
the Academy has seen in a long tin -8 , 1 outstanding halfback on the
football team, Carl ran into one too 1 :qw trains and retired his last
year with an injured knee. Welll always 1 .m- ber him running wright
80 no holef, When the wind blows a litt .N hard, Carl has been
known to rise off the ground. The cause is no 'te known, but it is
suspected that the two natural wings he has on hi are the reason.
Being musically inclined, he and his ukelele are in 5 9 Q mand, espe-
cially in the frequent song fests that occur on cruises.
50- QL 9' I '
4 Bk ...,, H4
9 D Q 5 E A 6 ff
Q, X N
Football, 4, 3, 2, Basketball, 4, 3, Base-
ball, 4, 3, 2, I, Baseball Captain, lg
Protestant Choir, 4, 3, 2, Ig Glce Club,
4, 3, 2, Ig Cleo Club President, I, Class
fi- N... .
,,' K z. Xi.
OI XMPIA NX ASHINCIL ON
Buslccfboll 4' Pistol 7 1' bttoud Team
ommifftt 7 1' Iufratonzpauy gp0IfS'
Mono ram Club 7 1' Catholic Chapel
Committee 4 0 7 1' Catllolie Clzoir 4.
7 7 N W 1 Y
1 n 1 N l 1 u p
a v -fa 1
All American Pistol, 25 Procurement
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l I Xxx
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I' sigh lip Dolan
Wasliiiig e may have kept Mount Ranier and Olympia Beer,
but it sent us ' N o extol their virtues. Straight from the pine forests
of Olympia, XV as xg on, he Came to CGA to learn of the sea and its
lore. Since then he we n sicletraelcecl by a certain strawberry blonde
hailing from up Bostoi lv . , but it doesnlt seem to bother him a bit.
His favorite pastime is -ml. how he took a swing at his thumb with
an axe while workin g for t vaneement of eivilizationf, His proud-
est achievement is that of ma mg the 1957 All American Pistol Team.
He is famous throughout the class for being faithful to his strawberry
blonde, even in Europe. Always cool, Phills easy going style will serve
him in goocl steacl throughout his future.
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XVILLIMANTIC, CONNECTIC UT
Wrestling, 4, Pistol, 3, 2, 1, Captain
Pistol Team, 1, Sailing, 2, Monogram
Club, 3, 2, l. '
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N X 5. L J..
Upon entering the Academy, Doug was at first remo 4 since being
a cadet and hence embarking upon a life at sea W ar cry from his
secret ambition of becoming a rabbit farmer. 3 re long, however,
his quiet and sincere manner began to mak a true friend to all
the members of the class, and he Was Wi o let the rabbit dream
fade. The fairer sex, always at his com f , have for the most part,
been left to do their own chasing. -Xi' eless, his choices for female
companionship left little to be desire The Weekends usually found
him canoeing, Waterskiing, or square dancing, and Winter afternoons
were busy ones at the pistol range, Where determination, fair play,
and his loyalty to the team made him the top shooter in the league and
brought many trophies and honors to the Academy.
Robert lil Dugan
lfroni the asphalt jungle of the isle of Manhattan came the Beverage
specialist of 158. NVith him he lmrought his expert knowledge of the
jungle, his pool cues and a ke e 1 sense of humor. Doog was well known
for his cushion skills and sp 1' . great deal of time whipping the pants
off the rest of us. To d trate his love for the game he spent a
stretch of twelve wee ' straight, during second class year, at the
pool tahle. Bohis gr t interest is the yacht Petrel, being its crew
chief. He can he most any afternoon down at the dock getting
his ucruiserv ii ia e for her next race and getting in the way of his
engineers . I io needs them when vou have sails. Cn weekends
C D C
man ' r rel crewman from there.
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when no i g Bob can he found across the river. He has shanffhaied
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YONKERS, NEXV YORK
Bczskethall, 4, Sailing, 4, Yachts, 3, 2, 1,
Co-frew Chief 1- Catholic Cha cl Com-
' J 7 p I
mittee, 4, 3, 2, Intereompany Spoiinsz
ohm Edward 113oot1t
H1nc15on1e ack 15 1 111t1V6 Nutn1egge1 who exto1s 1t5 v1rt11e5 espeually
OL1tS1C1C the twenty n111e Ac1den1y 111n1t He tan be seen almost my
Weekend d1sappef111ng 111 1 cloud 01 5t for the COHl1GCt1LUt RIVGI
COLIIIUY Spungtnne finds 111111 mana 5 16 fttfans of the tl ack tefun
from holchng tune t11115 to g1V1Hg 1uh and 1J11JyS1tt11'1g for the
Coach N 0116 of us W111 CVCI 101gCt the 1ett osted Wh1ch got more
slgnatures than the chow 11st nor h15 1ecor o 61 and the joy that
Went Wlth lt Classes don t h01e h1n1 1tS lust that 1 s n1o1e 11T1PO1t'1Dt
thmgs to do back 1n the hfmaeks such as re1d111g novel 11 om h15
g1oW1ng 11hra1y Lette1 W11t1ng 1S o11e of h1s f'lVO11 1 st1n1es and
most of us feel they don t a11 begm w1th D681 M0111
- .fs f 1 '
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Track Mana er 4 3 2 1- Procurcnzent
Committee 9 1- H ' L'ff7zf L 1'
Howling Gale 4 3' Mono ram Club, 7,
1' I1ltL-ICOHIPUIIU Sports.
1 or N
H U R LEY. NEXV YORK
Sailing, 4, 3, 21 Sailing Captain, 1, Mono-
gram. 3, 12, lg Class I-ling Coninziftce,
Glee Claln, -1, 13, 2, lg Protestant Clzoir,
4, 3, 2, lg Inrereonipany Sports.
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l ung Wayne Gauthier
After gradua .rom Kingston High School Bob chose to accept his
appointment to ' ' lnited States Coast Guard Academy, turning down
a joli at Colorado ersity as a member of the Ski Patrol. As a cadet,
his interest turned to a' 'ng- dinghy sailing. Many will joke about
the little lioats, or egg . ls, or lmathtnlisg but it takes a lot of Work
to develop slcill in racing mv i. Bolt gave the team valuable support
and led the squad as top ski ' and team captain his first class year.
It wasnlt all work, however. Jleasant are the memories of the many
trips to Boston, Providence, and Annapolis, great are the friendships
made. On the social side Bolfs interests were directed nortlm'ard
toward the liill, and Peg and Bolt were llaniiliar laces at the cadet
Q W yi'
, 4, I
Marshall Edward G
Ed hails from the heart of the sunny Southland,
He left all those beautiful swamps and ,gators
different kind of forest over in Satterlee Hall
being one of the few remaining survivors
Treev of fourthclass year. Always W1
of the few men who can give you the
federate money. Coming back to CG
Linda, and a few months later joined
the class. His activities have included drill platoon, contributing to the
discuss politics, he is
t exchange rate in Con-
bus thirdclass year, he met
ranks of the married men of
swabo pool on the rifle range, managing baseball, and burning up
Mohican Avenue. His humor is dry, but we will gladly put up with it.
Baseball Manager, 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle Team,
4, 3, 2, Drill Platoon, 3, Procurement, 2.
fl' If 'Q
'5' a I
Yachts, 4, 3, 2, 2, lg Crew Chief, lg Cath X
olic Chapel Committee, 4, 3, 2, lg Base
ball, 45 Howling Cale, 4, 35 Tide Hips.
Edward Vincent Grace
.lCdxx'ard Vincent Craee, alias Evie, came to CGA from the Colden State
of California. Here is a nian who loves the feel of filled canvas and a
hehn. A more ainiahle gent l s not entered these hallowed halls. Not
living satisfied with the cla ' 7 he stayed another year to teach the
rest of us the ropes of a r , t. The best part about it is that he proves
he can do it on hoard E 9 oyono, Where he can he found during most
of his spare time. D M his sojourn with us, Evie has lent a hand to
the hasehall teal ! ElCl'1CO1Dl3C1'S in foreign ports, and the Visiting
Nurses Soeiet e result of a short and futile battle will require us
to share Dany with that of Bet and all the little Indians.
' M' '
eriry Robert Grant
Terry came to CGA from the wilds of Texas, although he was a Yankee
at heart. He claims he owes his good fortune to a TV program, but
we all know it is really the salt in his ins. After returning from our
Firstclass long cruise, he immediatel' : ned to Europe to visit his
parents and since has been receiving from ua girl I met on a
trainf, Our Army Brat has turned his tal autical and has been
skippering the Academy yacht, Arion. T. R. ii always been a top
artist with a dislike for thick black lines. Along 'llustrating Acad-
emy publications, he deserves the credit for deco 1 rf, many of the
social functions. Unlike most cadets, long hours of s as ' g practice
have never discouraged his enthusiasm for the pool.
,g N A Xxx ,
in AQ 9 3 f '
'O Q Q N'
' 1- , .,
U Q Lauri' K' .
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4 o 0' 1
HAV ERTOVV N, PENNSYLVANIA
Sailing, 4, 3, Swimfmfing, 4, 3, 2, Yachts,
4, 3, 2, 1, Crew Chief, 1, Boat Club Op-
erations Ojieer, lg Dance Commitree, 4,
3, 2, 1, Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, 1, Calen-
clar, 2, 1, Protestant Chapel Committee,
4, 3, 2, 1.
i ls i
SANTE FE, NEXY MEXICO
Drill Platoon, Sg Swinzming AIIIIIIIXQUIQ S, i
7: Clcc Club 4, 3.
W ' ,mf f
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any Aubrey Cruel
'cDesert boy 1 . es good at sealy has been a favorite quip for Carl.
Actually, he isn I . t a desert boy, but claims to have touched thirty-
six states in his tr Q. He has lived in soine of the Hnest cemeteries
in the country and it 4 oted authority on gravestones, inausoleums,
and spirits. Maybe tha l hy he chainsinokes. Carlls an exception to
the Academy rule about uf. dates. He asked her out again, and has
become very much a one-vt 1611 man. Until a mild forin of cigarette
cough set in, he used to blend his voice in the Clee Club. However,
Carl has always affirmed that he made the proper choice when he chose
cancer rather than carols. VVe,re all sure Donna will soothe his tortured
nerves and break the chains of cigarette habit.
Prank Rl Grururdinnan f,
Although originally from Pittsburgh, Rocklum Soc f ne to us
from Poly Prep in Brooklyn, New York. During il - past four years,
Frank found it hard to agree with all of the Q iges made by the
Administration -c'They carft do thatv -but 'I I ys managed to carry
out everything he undertook extremely ' e was elected football
captain for his hard punch through the l a- carrying not only the pig-
skin but a couple of would-be tackler ell. Elsewhere in the sports
world, he was well known for line play at first sack on the baseball
team. Frank is one of the few who has passed through the "'l'll1Cl xx ith
' ' ca A lv W'
no Dear john. A sweet Massachusetts girl who answers to the name of
Nancy will bring his slippers and fill his pipe after graduation. All of
us who have shared his pleasing personality hero at the Academy will
be proud to be his future shipmates.
0 :M "-
Q ' ,I 's
A BRooKLYN, NEW Yoiuc X
Football, 4, 3, 2, 1, Football Captain, 1,
Baseball, 4, 3, 2, 1, Class President, 2.
X , A
x l l?
l X4 ,1'l
Q a es 4, lkllelpingstine
x ' - '
Bi ing L1 product oi a service home, lax' lit right into Academv routine.
llis lilk- here was rare in that he was the onlv cadet to go through four
,U ., Y
xc.ns xxithont an activity. Alx A 's the one to envision the life of a gay
laladc lmachelor Ensign, Lo a pped up second class veal' and now
as were demeritsg he s ' hiffh in hoth. Now that graduation is upon
breaches the lzenefits of 1 d life. Academics were a hreeze for him
ns the OOD has stil C tch him studvin g. An ardent novel fan, he has
claims to readin f .- it one that has come into the canteen. Wlhen the
cancer scare I . full swing, Iav jumped on the bandwagon. To
insure the ' ss of this undertaking he placed manv hets, a few of
which . ill paving off. The recipient of a good deal of kidding,
Loi I . alwavs heen ahle to hounce hack with a grin.
, X,f,fw,:wxg 1
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'W N f, '
Rig Earl Henderson
After his first meeting with analytical geometry, hack in 152, Rex
thought he wasnlt cut out for this life. But a short time in the Army
changed his mind. When he returned ' KV54, Rex had a head start here.
For example, look in his room, the oneest 41' the three hrass halls. Hels
out taking pictures now, but therels hi tra strong armchair in a
cloud of exotic smoke, bric-a-brac, and fa - 3, drawing kit which is
currently playing VVNLC. Look, here he con -- ow, amid a Hash of
shining non-reg cuff links, chest decorations, an - Q - polished boots
which uphold his reputation as the man who has - thing a Cadet
needs and much, much more. This dapper, rotund m ' .' out town is
one of the best known Cadets up on the hill
K, I ,Mya
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V ' x
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Sailing Team, 4, 3, 2, Rifle Team, 4, 2,
1, Publicity Committee, 4, 3, 2, 1, Dance
Committee, 4, 3, 2, 1, Title Hips, Mono-
gram. Club, 2, 1, Ring Dance Committee, 4
3, 2, Ticket and Usher Committee, 4, 3,
r + Sat.
Catholic Choir, 4, 31 Proczlrenlcnt Com-
mittee, 3, 21 Clzairmun lg Running Light
Staff. 21 Pistol, 2, lg Baselnull, 4, 3, 2, 1:
llonogrnm Club, -L. 3, 2, 1.
,,,,' ? T K" f "7
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5 .Q I HSIUP Elf Q 0 HLIU1
Red Dog, als ki ed snow shoes, has never been known for his speed
on the baseball '. . iond or with the fairer gender. Cris is noted for
his easy going nati - 'nd devil-may-care attitude. He has never felt
the need to sweat act e icsg they have to sweat hiin. A man of the
arts, he has always felt Q ewhat out of place in an engineering cur-
riculum. Despite this dis ' ntage, he has successfully weathered
every technical tempest he Q?encountered. He not only sports the
expert pistol ribbon, but also has been one of the main props of the
gf pistol teamg and despite his weekend woodland activities, he has
,Q snaggecl four letters for the baseball team. XVhile Chris has never dis-
! played a fondness for New London, he has developed quite a special
aversion for VVesterlY.
9 M X
41 ' X
OAK GROVE, MICHIGAN X
Basketball 4, 3, Track, 4, 3, 2, I, Track
i Captain, 1.
11,6 -f 'I
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4, w g xx
35 X Nl
ii ik'- e-f,,1
aaaa,, "4-aff! I
llohn Curtis lllkens I ,I ...
The original farmboy, Ike came to us from the N ort I ods of Michi-
gan. He was known to few of us until his exploit , the cruise made
him famous. Since then he hasnyt missed a 4' ay night with the I
boys. A coniirmed bachelor, Ike spends mos o is leave in the North -f I i
Woods hunting cleer. You wouldn't thii - would be able to co- N Y I
orclinate all those long limbs until you, - seen him in action ou the tiii p A 'i 5 j
hardwood or in the high jumping pit never misses an opportunity I I
to get home to the farm and is always trying to talk someone into , .........-I f
coming home with him for the harvest or to work in the grain elevator.
'cDicl you ever spend all clay in the lielcl cutting grain? You haverft
liveclf, We will all miss Ike and his carefree manner.
I i 1
rl 'ek X
NEWARK, NEW ,1E11sEY
Q Scliiling, 4, 3. 2, l, Howling Gale, 4, 2, lg
' Recrefzfion Hull Committee, 4, 3, 2, lg
.lIu.s'icf11,s-, 2, l, Procure1nenf Cl0l1l77Iffff?f?,
ll, ll ernartl llaeohsoin
' . ' rw.
x' v'1 'x' --4
llc s .lake to tht guys and l5C1'lllC to the l'Gll'l1llCS. llns lacl has lJCCll
at-tive lllllllllll the fXCZlClCll1f' for quite a few years. He also has heen an
aclvoc-ate of true romantic for 2 11 cruises. After many of these, tl1e
uoldw 1'o111eo has attained a s' 'f following of young lovelies in Puerto
. X .
Rico, Bernnlda, Norway, nany other ports ot call, north, south,
east, or west. He will lv I 1 g 1'6H1GIHlDC1'GCl for his suhtle humor, most
witty gift of gala, ai yy nianner of life. His casual searchings led
to his interest in t ' itton ivy Hannels, jazz, and hoofing the Charles-
ton, inamho, c ' L cha, and nierengue at forinals as well as during
his dance in the ree rooin. His personality was clearly seen i11
his colu , ampus Capers, in the Howling Gale. Hope you enjoy
your ' ' in the Guard, lake, tliefve been stocking lots of chow
, .ee I 'tis M
Robert Bruce amleson
Pup V111 VV1nkle h1d nothmg ovu tlns ltd s tlnhty to slebp espeually
duung Classes Thls hftblt chclnt stop uma scholtstmallv howevu
because he had the cleternun 1t1011 fu A lowess Wh1cl1 saw h1m through
ac1dem1cs as Well as 1thlet1cs A swxr U g co uh s d1eam come t1ue
It Was tortunate fOI us he deucled to do f W1ITl1H11lg 111 the AQ mlemy
pool mstead of those New ersey sw unps 1 etends so often H1s tu
umphs 1l'1 the ehlornle tank have been surpft o only by h1s devohon
to the OAO of h1s heart LOIS anne Wls the gl fv o had .1 sound lOl
everythmg and by all St1CtCl'1CS of the 11Tl'1g11l"lt101l Ya pet1te W 15 just
as lug as h1s 63 stature VV1th so 111 ge 1 tmme he 'v s 1tt1 tcted
scores of eh1ld1en especnallv 1n Spfun Whele he pltve vnmn to
all the nmos
,, 1 ,
5-2"', 42 f ' ,
nf? I, l V A Y
4 ' 'NW , ,, ' , '
71 'MQ '
W INFIELD PARK NEW' IERSEY
S 'inznzinff 1 111114 -1 'A 7 lj Ca
Su,immin Tcam 1- Track, 43 Protestant
Choir, 4, 3, 7 1- Prcsiclcnf Protestant
Cloir, lg Give Club, 4, 3, 2, lg Pina 'G
Ist, 41 1s ogmm 1 nb, fl. , L, -
, - 1
fi W X' I
llUl,l,lXC HILLS, CALIFOHNI.-X
Cross Counlry. 4, 3, lg Cross Country,
Captain lx Truck, 4, 3, 2, lg Swinnning
.lfllllflgfll 2, lg Give Club, 4, 3, lg Profil
es-tant Choir, 4, 3.
fiirug ls, f
' Wu I
l ' f-I
llyn Louis ones, ri,
From sunn utliern California, Em entered the South Gate With
his Reacleris X 5 t in one hand ancl his pretzel puzzles in the other.
A great one for xx 'ng into some sort of mischief without getting
eanght, getting loe i a swahis room on the eve of Hunclreclth Day
ancl elimhing out the Q low ancl clown a tree, or keeping his pistol
in his helt at all times 1 5' xl he was always ready to try something
new. He likecl to hang on ls and encls such as old shoe hoxes or
hig paper hags, saying, uycii1ii"eve1' know when you might neecl onefl
Then one clay of thircl elass year Peg eame into his life ancl sinee then
von never saw Em ahoarcl clnring one minute of liherty. Traek shoes
lvere his regular shoes in the tall ancl spring, ancl, in the winter, he
eonlcl he llonncl in Newtas pool timing the swinnners.
Wallace IF Kelley
Wally hails from the rolling plains of N ebraska. Kn his dead
eye on the rifle range he has added many a CGA s tallv.
There is not a man in the class more noted for on heh rlf
of the advancement of the amenities parti Where a certain col-
lege IS concerned. lt,s a rare day of lihbo doesn,t see him head
north to grace the acampus on the hill gh he swears heis a con-
firmed bachelor. However, VVally,s is his rifle, and he has
devoted four very successful years to A,s muslceteers. WVally is also
famous for his navigation, for Who will ever forget that nolile job which
he did as First navigator coming out of Bergen. His quick Wit and win-
ning smile have Won him a fond farewell.
Neil oirrest Kendall
IIILLL . . Mr. Ixcndall doc suit this class intcrcst You? lNeil c unc to
1 small sulnurh of Nevi London c mllcd Lakcwood Ohio to
us r nn
join thc fratcrnity of 1998. ou can spot N. F. K anvwhcre His
plc is int sinilc and polite c .Jing manner have causcd the gloom
to dis tppear for inanx of owex er, 111 of Neil S talents arcnt uscd
up slccping. On anv lit n during the Week you can find hun down.
sailing or niavhc Wr 4 g in the gi in or perhaps busilv engaged in
some cliss commit r project. Like all of us Neil has his vice
ffn' s . . oops I 1 girl. It has been rurnored in certain quarters that
Neil has hee - n on the campus on the hill. His Wonderful personal-
ity will n 1 v ir loss a lucky cutter S Gain.
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' LAKEXVOOD, OHIO
Football, 45 Soccer, 35 lVrestling, 4, 35
Clczsrs' Vice President, 25 Yachts, 3, 25
Clfl1S'-S' Pulling Boat Team, 3, 2, 1.
X X 1
r11S11'1101UUt3LS Robert 11i1e1111
S 1111 Q 1111e to t11e Ac 1de111v 5t1 ught 110111 the W11d5 ot 1118 beloved B1 ook
1y11 D11e to 1115 good 511oW111g 011 the e11t1 mee cx1111111C1t1o11 S4111 found
1111115611 111 the most tlylllg P1'CC11C'11HLl1QEA ot 1115 150111111 C1155 L ueer
8611101 A1111 It Wfxs d111111g the 5to1111X 12 050 1:1151 10W mo11t115 t11e1twc,
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S1111111v beg 111 to 105e 1115 11111 The 5e111111 1 K IS 11eve1 11ke t111t W115
1t S11119 D11e to h1S SO1D11C1y 111d 1Tlf1tU16 W1y5 I P 1115 been dented
to many p0s1t1011s of dlglllty 111d 1111p01tf111Qe t 11011t 1115 Amdemv
ca1ee1 p10bf1111y 1118 111081 c11e11511ed duty W15 B 1 t It AIITIS of the
class 01ga111zat1o11 VVe 111 1ea111ed 11eve1 to fugue s Cs W1t11 the
b11dest 111111 111 t11e COIPS 111d 110pe to NV111 t11e deba 111ek W1t
good sense 01 111111101 111d IITI 1D11g111g 111 Q11 11 1cte114e 0111 1 Xlvlth
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1 53 1
BROOKLYN, NEXV YORL
Tmclc, 4, 3, 2g Yacllfs, lg Sailing, 2g Catho-
lic Clmpel COH1N1lllC?C, -1, 35 Class Secre-
tary, 23 Title Hips, 3, 2, 1.
OCEAN CHX NENV IERSILX
51111719 4 3 7 Pistol 7 1 Dance onz
Tulc' Hips Intuconzpanzj Sports Cutlio
lzt Chapel Committee Football 4 Rm
Dance Clzannmn Pzocurtmcnt Com
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ainder R, lllarzelere
If you happ be walking down the streets of New York City some
day and see a , f cat with pegged pants, it isnit Al, at least, now it
isnit. Al, Butch, ' i, Alex or Larz has lived in just about as many
places as he has nicki Arriving at CCA, he left behind an impres-
sive trail of broken hear .kk few of them, admittedly, left behind some-
what reluctantly. But ev f ood thing inust come to an end and, in
his case, it took a little more 4' ,:- CCA to halt his wandering. His talent
as a cartoonist has kept us a 'chuckling for four years, although one
time a particular upperclassman, for some strange reason, didnit enjoy
his humor quite as much as wc. In his job as chief backdrop designer
and painter on the Dance Committee, he has probably put more moun-
tains on paper than New England herself possesses.
f iff ,fy
Everett llohn lbeeouirt ii .1
Straight from the bayous of Louisiana came the Sou ' nswer to all
arguments. Abandoning his capsized pirogue for -1 ore stable craft,
E. soon found himself at home with the fibe 'g ' fleet, establishing
himself as a veteran dinghy dunker. His onl ect being the posses-
sion of a contagious smile and a boundles iusiasm for any and all
interests, E. made our problems see N' ental and easy to forget.
His phenomenal ability with the boogiy er ceased to amaze ns, and
the familiar, 'elf I might just show you ct the board, Sirf became rou-
tine as he stepped forward to substantiate a new theory. A bit slow in
finding his way up the road, the last two years found this Southern
Snow Job at the four minute mile, and it looks as if the South has won
another losing battle.
f X X
253' W'W5'1 f A
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s ,A ,,,,gWg,.g'-
aimres Danehy Martin
No, licls not one of the Seven Dwarfs or the Eighth Wlonder of the
NYorld, hut laclcson, of the original jackson and lohnson, hailing from
Santa Claus Land in the loo iills of the Adirondack Mountains. The
Xllatertown Hash, out to pre 's athletic ability, met with success on
the gridiron and in the e '33 g confines of the rifle ran ge. One of the
mainstays of N itchis fr ie defense, this spunky guard can outclass
the hest of them. As ' . ah, he mav have had a fistful of thumbs when
doing rifle manual ' when it comes to zeroing in the hullseye, Marty
from Cape , vith rihhons in riile and pistol. Although he has put
in quite ' - ' appearances at liungry hill this carefree soul is content
is right at hom a long rifle. He proved his versatility hy returning
to ra ie of the original Ellis.
,a , , ,
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. Ll si
CANTON, NEXV YORK
Football, 4, 3, 2, 1, Rifle, 4, 3, 2, 1, Basa-
ball, 4, 3, Monogram Club, Glea Club,
Catholic Clzoir 4, 3, 2, 1, Catholic Clzoir
Richard Gi, Matheson
In the beginning there was CGA. Then Matty came and now CCA
will never be the same. He made many changes both on the happiness
level within the walls and on the walls Qhemselves. After living a year
in room 317 Bks. 3, Dick, when assi ' the same room for the next
year, decided he must do Something if fs! 'E as to survive. He painted
the walls a nice ivory and started an expe it in animal husbandry
which was frowned upon by the hill. The han " had to seek lodging
elsewhere, but undaunted, he bought a small s which grew into
a large dog and is now living with his folks in I head. Mattyas
retelling of the famous HAMSTER INCIDENT, his in o, - iptu drama-
tizations of ME. ROBERTS, his eloquent poi-fmyal X MICKEY
MOUSE, are indicative of his wonderful sense of humor r-I
f ,ij -
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1, - Nu
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Q - D 9
Iifresfling, 4, 3, Sailing, 2, 1, Class Sec-
retary Treasurer, 3, 2, 11 Monogram
Club, Tide Hips, Ring Dance Commit-
A I F I
I ex I
if A 1'
-2 ' ' ,.
, , W
N HLFORD, CONNECTICUT
llI'0lt'Sl'l1I1l Choir, 4, 3, Glee Club, 4 7
Drill Platoon, 34 Pistol Team Manager, ,f ,,
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l'lkiaa Sexton Mills
After a years urn at Admiral Farragut Academy in New Iersey,
Tom came bac the familiar shores of Connecticut and brought
to the Academy an class of ,58 his good nature and friendly man-
ner. Tom has an am E upply of that quality Which our forefathers
revered, the love of liber Though he enjoys the out-of-doors, studies
were a problem, and ofte 1 could not see the forest for the trees.
During his afternoons and Weatfuicl liberty, if he Wasnlt studying, Tom
could be found down on the pistol range repeating those familiar Words,
Hlflcacly on the right, ready on the left . . .fl or out at Quaker Hill en-
joying the hospitality of the Sls. Wlith a steady aim and a name like
Rocky, Tom faces the future content as long as his cigarettes last.
George Peter Mitche 1,
So many are Mitchis talents that it would he imp e to mention
all of them in this short space. A horn adventurer, f . a highly trained
yachtsman, and the only man in recent histo f climb the second
highest cliff in the world. As a man-about af, he has no peer - an
excellent dancer, a member of the Frida it Sewing Circle and a
fine gentleman, the type of man wholc XX what to say and when to
say it. One of his few failings is wom- 'v ' ie combination of a soft heart
and those big brown eyes has led to many a disaster. A knight in
shining armor, he has protected the fasely accused and led them to jus-
tice. Always ready for a chiflioner party or a trip to Croton, a journey
to Block Island or a trip around the world. The future holds much for
such a man.
,al ' N
0 M X
Monogram Club, Mess Committee
Christmas Card Committee, 2, Intra
,I " N
3 S lilil
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Q-?r' I, ,
lvl-XLTON, NEYV YORK
Cross' Country, 4g Sailing, 4, 3, 2, 15 Glccf
Club, 4, 3, lg Protea-ffznt Choir, 4, 3, 2, lg
l'ucl1t.s', 4, 3.
Gerald Karl Nlohlenhrolk
Muldoon came plowing into New London one fine july day straight
from the friendly farm countrv of Upper New York. This country
cstate must really have been ' ' out for it took him awhile to get ac-
customed to the fact that t REQ fere fe1nales to contend with. He has
. . XY
overcome this exceedm e l but, as vet, has not been defeated by
it . . . so states a hund ' n ollar bet with a classmate. Academics have
never been one of l ' rries so long as the trunk room was open after
taps. Ierryis four '- ' at CCA have not been a total Waste though, for
his sailing ab' ' ' id debating technique can never he questioned by
anyone bu . His quiet manner and friendly smile will be remem-
bered K of us, along with his famous Hbreak out the egg money,
lim in . to townf,
' ,Qgs-X t
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Thomas S Mouuoue
TS CGA s oW11 product of tht Pllis ules 1115 L ll'IlC,Cl the muth tovcftecl
title, of I. A M. through serious clettrmi11atio11 LO1'l'St1Ilf striving and
smooth tllkmg cluriug four summer BL1'1TlllCll. hurope md the
C11'1lDl361l1 At the Ac 1ClCH1V most o fit energy his been cliretted
toward more m 1teri 11 go 115 Occ1s1o111l s ing lmllastiiig 1 R wen
spimimg a rifle Counting Howling Giles 1 e figuring the stock
mirket and leirning the merengue hive tf1ke11 c img So much time
Was Consumed clrivmg h uk incl forth over the St u' Memorial
Bnclge thf1t Tom his hid little opportunity to exhi A s skill on tht,
dance Hoor With other local lovelies But best of fill th1 Y 1d he lded
Italiano has shown through his 11o11Chala11ce that Quy joker 1 1 little
smarts can get through Cogud U. even lieiug restricted eve er
Y + 3
I4 - '
UNION CITY, NEW' .IERSEY
Drill Platoon, 3, 2: Sailing. 21 Jlonograiiz
Cluln, 21 Howling Gale, 2, 1.
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p M . S y
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UPPER SANDUSKY, OHIO y
Track, 4, 3, 2, 1, Track Captain, lg Pis- s is V,
101, 3, 2, lg Cross Country, 4, Glee Club, O 3 r 5
4, Choir, 4, 3, Monogranz Club, 4, 3, 2, 1- r S
lntereonzpany Sponts, Efliior-in-Chief , a ff'
Tide Hips. , , is Q' S
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N ew rd Allan Naus
XVhat does ight under the hlanket mean? Thatls the Standard
Operating Proc -e for the U. S. C. G. Cutter, Dave Naus. Hailing
from Upper Some reorother, Ohio, he came to the Academy With
a lronndless source c 5 a. ergy that has enveloped track, pistol, inter-
company sports, Tide ' and a varied social life, especially in foreign
ports. With no fences tc ,ff J in the big city, the farmer turned to
hurdles and earned four le .1 for Newtls Boys. Possihly the Wind
whipping his hair is the reashn for the receding hairline in his curly
locks. A pair of glasses, a pipe, and a sheriflls star, there goes Dave
trying to meet another deadline for Tide Hips. Life will never he dull
for the female populace if Dave can help it. lle was a Casanova from
the cradle as the accompanying snapshot will prove.
, , A , t
Robert Theodore N I M!
From out of the endless rolling hills of the Bnckey 'I me along
a long teller by the common nickname of Bob. 'V . vice of the Hrst
degree in the seafaring World, he soon found th' ,Q ves and food some-
times donlt mix, especially when the Waves h e Jig. But after a short
cruise during which time he got his sea le J saw that shipboard life
Was a very enjoyable part of cadet ti'z1iii,'gt3, 'ob is the confirmed golfer
of our class but does confess an Eisenf f. ,, er score is sometimes ditlienlt
for him to beat. With his quiet and easy manner, he has made inany
new friends here and enlarged his address book. Baehelorhood is bliss,
but he docsift Hght the idea of losing it someday. He is lfond of liberty,
and has learned to abide by or avoid the system enough to spend eaeli
Weekend on the links.
f 7' '-
f gh? xx
4 '11 N
Basketball, 4, 53, Golf, 3, 2, 1, Sailing, 45
Intereompang Sports-, Commencement
XVeek Committee, 2, Chairman Com-
mencement Ufeek Committee, 1.
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CORNING, NEXV YORK
Profc.sff111t Chapel Conznziffcc, 4, 3,
CC1la11de lloll'1111 Nusom, 112,
Cfoming from glass country' is CC2Axs Claude the Co-Guard silent 111a11
of 158. One of the old 111011 of the class as far as longevity is concerned,
Noose took the long way tll1'O fl1 the ACLlClGlHy via 357. That stay at
B1'1gl1ton found some pretty 'ff for 111111, too. Over 111 Groton, they
made a fortune o11 111111 2 ody Skating Rink o11 Saturday nights.
NVhether you would fin with a shotgun or a Hyrod would depend
o11 the season of the f' . He has probably tried to make tl1e shotgun
do douhle duty as 1 rod so that he could hunt and fish at the same
ti111e. If you ev . ent some good stories from h1111, ask him ahout l11s
eahin 111 the s. Although Rigor is not the heaviest one 111 the class,
l11s dete' 1011 to buck a strong head wind will ove1'co111e all oh-
sta ie Will he left standing after the storm.
'MX ,VX mxxxxkk , -
1 l Q'
Michael lloseph Qfllgriien
From the first day he arrived at CCA, the little lllilll lfrom the Met-
ropolis of the North Country has been drawing chuckles from every-
one. Such replies as Heertainlyv and H hatis gootln are familiar come-
haeks to almost anything tl1at doe. t it Mikeis fancy. Ile is Well-
known for dreaining up Hold sayingsf among the n1ost famous is
'cduh toon. For three cruises, he has proi to let his hair grow out,
hut maximum length has so far been ahout ralf an inch C after he
let it go for a Whilel. In the springtime, man, . posing hatter has
been amazed to see a hasehall come speeding froi eath a hat resid-
ing very Close to the piteheris mound hut was sooi . -- ineed of his
effectiveness. The ulohiisonn half of johnson dz Jackson ' certainly
made up for his lack of height with a great big heart. X
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Xl'ATERTONYX. NEW' YORK
BIISCIJIINV. 4, 3, 2, lx Fooflmll. 4. 3. 2,
' 'ine ' -- ' ' .' 1 2 1- Moizoffr
'lf' Dunec Coninzitfcc '3 7- Hou" g
11 1, 2 1'h11z' Club, 3 2, 1- Il1f'Ll'C -
puny Qports 4 3.
. , ,w , , .
51111 b, 3, 0, lurhis, 3, , , b 11111
I Club, 13. 2, 1, Dflmfc' C'0HllIliffC'C?, 3, 2, 1,
fill ,, 1 1 ff ., L, ,lm
nr C1112 , .1 Izo, ,I, ,, 1 om
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49' 15 sl X K ix'
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254.455 , X
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Boh, one o iral Billardls Last Mohegans, Came to the Academy in
753 with the a me he would make it through, come what may. He
may not have kn R how to Compute the How through nozzles and
oriiiees lmt ask him egrate a Woofer and tweeter with an amplifier,
and he can talk all ni Being the Nautical Viloncler from Noank,
Boh has rode everything ' 12 a rowhoat to the Eagle, including Ravens
and vaehts in the hasin. nlv thing left for him to do is take a
Nantucket sleigh ride. As a havigator, he has a compass that heads
him in a Northwest clireetion, and a pit log that keeps him inside the
twenty mile limit. lnformal sources state that he is lmying stock in
the lit-ll 'l'c-lephone Coinpanv with the monex' he horrows.
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Alfred Franklin Par
One contribution to GGA from the dee South is F
better known as uAlfyD left his home in Georgia to
tinue the War on enem territor f. It has
Withdrawal on his part due to the vast ovei
not given up yet. The land of sunshine
Alfy's greatest contribution to the A
source of hot Word including Where,
Franlcs motto has been, Ulf l clon,t
As for his athletic ability, Frank is one of the top contenders for first
1 and con-
odds, but he has
t julep will rise again.
has been his undying
how, and bow many spots.
about it, it hasn,t happcneclf'
place in running the cross country sprint between the college ancl
Soeeer Manager, 2, 1, Recreational Hall
Committee, 3, 2, 1.
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XYOODSTGXYN, NEXV .IERSEY
V Cheerleaclers, 4, 3, 2, 1, Bear Keeper,
N 2, lg Monogram Cluli, 3, 2, 1, W're.s'fling
p i 4, 3, 2, 1, Track, -l, 3, Drill Plafoon, 3, 2
l 1: Drill Platoon Comrncznfler, lg Inter
Nl company Sports, 4, 3, 2, 1.
ll 1.40-1 in
. 1 ,
Wil.liam Alden Parker
XX illy came Academy way' via Bordentown Military, where hc received
a head start on the military lite, making Captain there in three years.
A great man for liherty, Bill fa 'ed quite well when it came to the amen-
ities. There always seemec ' U4 a car at the gate waiting for him.
Never idle, he could he any place hetween the hear cage and
the field house, holdin I ice for the drill platoon. Not too reserved,
had an ahoundin 3' ground of info on the inner workings of the
Academy dent" , ollowing his exploits on the company gridiron.
One who w' vays planning ahead for the ncomplete weekendf'
XVilly could usual unted on to put in his two cents worth. He
Bill usua . J C naged to make his friends a part of the New London-
Crot .. ' ial Group. His friendly persuasive manner assures him un-
li v. success.
Walter EQ llpeteirsoia, Six
No man has ever graduated from the Academy with more unusua f -
periences to relate to his grandchildren than uUncle Petef' Perhaps he
will have to wait until, his grandsous nie old enough to tell all of his
stories, hut you can het they will sit it fy- rl listen to those cruise tales.
Wfhenever the class planned a party, P mf Juld always he depended
left over. The eliils of Madeira and the ,p ' tum, hamsters, skin
diving, Friday night sewing circles, and the ui . v ability to lose a
ring in a peculiar place, will always remind a mem -Q fr the class of ,58
of the Red Headed Swede from Chicago. VVorkin Pete has
upon to head the beverage committee an f to it that nothing was
proven him an interesting and conscientious person, wi ' idea and
an answer for every problem. X
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Sailing. 4. 3. 2: llIfCl'C'OlIIlDCIIllj Sports, If
3: Dance Committee, -I.
5 , .21
VEST.-XL, NEXV YORK
lVrestling, -1, 3, 2, lg lntercompnny Soft-
ball, 4, 3, 2, lg Tliircl Class Dinner-Dance
Connnitfee, Howling Gale, 4, 3.
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Semin Thomas Potter
Tom, Pot, X Yogi Potter, which ever name you may know him
hy, came to us A , . Vestal, New York. If you talked to Tom much,
you soon learned tl e and his cousins ran Vestal High School. Never
caring much for the lc : ' irls, or even giving them a try at his charms,
he always had girls on My me front waiting for him. At the Academy
one of Bertls favorite aetiv 4 . was eatchin g for the intercompany soft-
hall team where he was alx I 5 numher one receiver in the league.
XVith his pleasant personality and Nflashyv smile, Pot was always ready
for a party or a night out with the hoys. But he also knew when it was
time for work and attacked any johs with enthusiasm and a thorough-
ness, which showed up in his grades and other activities. As Bert
leaves, his many friends will miss him and his lunnor.
fx -A lg,
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Track, 4, 3, Cross' Country, 4, 3, Title
Hips, 2, l, Drill Platoon, 3, 2, 1, Inter-
comptmy Softball, 2, l, Intercompany
Bc1.s'ketl9c1ll, 4, 3, 2, 1.
1"" ' 'I
enry CC, Rayburn
Colonel, Senator, Speaker of the House, Calhoun, or A If you ever
desire to refight the Civil War, just call one of th aines, and von
will have the Rebel at your side. lack came Nor it study our military
tactics but Was conquered when he drew a l n shoe out of the pile
at the tea dance svvab year. Since that fate a ' y he has spent as much
time as possible on liberty and has deve si, quite a taste for Italian
food. He has made his inark in inter any sports with his spitball
on the softball field and the two teeti ie sacrificed to a basketball.
He never stops talking about the Campus Cream and Slave Market
Black paint job on his customed '49 Ford. ln the afternoons lack can
be found under a cloud of pipe smoke Working away in the Tide Hips
ollice. Ylall come.
I I f I I
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K 'I , --00
I S 11,0
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lfoolbull, 4, 3, 2, 2, I, TIYICIC, , '
fx Wre.s'tIi11gg, 4, 3, 2, .lIOH0?QI'I1lll
4 3, 2, 2, 1,
Ronald Duncan Rosie
lion is one of the bigger memhers of our class and one of Nitelfs main
eogs. During his career at the Academy, he has spent more time on the
toothall Held than the avera 1 college player. The spring finds Ron
leasing his athletic talents Q i wt, throwing the hammer. Saturday
afternoon, around thirte idred, one of the hlue flashes heading
out the north gate is L Ron. The object of all this hustle is, of
course, Millie, his or f c only for quite some time now. Many have
watched with ainaiq nt as Ron has climbed into Millieis Volkswagen.
Monk has aehi A he reputation as a master deal puller and is a real
lover of We A As We all go our separate Ways, one thing is sure,
Honps et ng manner will make him a Welcome sight Wherever
Q , ,, ,,,
New jerseys loss was tie Coast Cluardys gain. From the day lioughy
entered the Academy, he has been a busy little worker. Kenny spent
more afternoons than he cares to remen ber down at ye olde swimming
hole, but he finally learned how. Aly il sports enthusiast, his pride
and joy is a softball batting average A-wifi es VVillie Mays look sick.
A ladies, man from the word go, the fa m e has been having his
troubles lately, but, not to be discouraged, lu 'eady found another.
An avid Giant fan, Ken was heartbroken for n a week when he
heard the news of the rnove. Most of the lighting rx ie Ring Dance
and Musical Evenings ofthe past couple of years ha n the result
of Kenys able direction and planning. Always ready fo ., A ' ht out,
Kennv has certainly been a cheerful classmate. X X
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55 4 ' ' flat s
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HAWTHORNE, XEXY jERSEY
lI1fC'l'CTOH1,JfIHIj Sofflmll, 4, 3, lg Irzfcfr
COIHINIHU BIISIQCTIJIIII, 3, 2. lg CZIKZCIL Pro
C'lll'CIIIUHf, 2, lg Irczzc. 3: Musical ELT!!
ing, 3. 2, 1: Ring LDIIIICU, 3. 2.
-"' F N
1' Q N
,ll srAx1Fo1nJ, CoNNECr1oU'1'
li' Fimflmll, 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol, 2, 1, Glee
1 r Club, 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, Protest-
- nnf Clzoir, 4, 34 Sailing, 4, 2, YClCl1f.S',,-1,
3, 2, 1, PI'0Clll'Cl71Cllf C01llI7lll'fG6, 3, 2,
Class Seereffzry, -1.
Q9 X- Y -A
if 5 -- l
l' :go Richard Schiller
The Colder ' d Wlonder who taught Einstein all he knew strolled
into the Acaden I l ur years ago and has never had to run since. Find-
ing academies not hut a hore, Tompion Tom found his outlet in
many other aetivitie. aving a thorough knowledge of the sea has
helped him in more wai ian one and most any spring afternoon you
can find Topsail Tom gi wi his daily seamanship lesson to the dock
officers on one of his yachts. Qfhe fall, youid undoubtedly find him on
the lower field preparing for those hig Saturday afternoons. Being a
firm heliever of speed over weight has helped him hold his own in
many games against those umueh larger opponentsf, ln June the old
cligger will find himself marching to the altar with one and only who
has waited these four long years.
o 3 '-..
Crosscountry ,llflflClffC7', 4, 3, 2. ln Howl-
ing Gale, 45 Sailing, 35 .Uonogrnnz Club, I
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My X l l
Robert Martin Sehis l if if'
There is an old adage which says, UWVhere thereis s o ,xtherels Hrefl
But not so at CCA for the past four years. Afte L ring the smoke
aside, We come upon none other than Tiger I to chissler. Boh puts
away a quantity of cigarettes that would put 'Q' . verage men to shame,
and has been the ashtray orderlyls higges nlem. There is also an-
other addiction for which Boh is famc 1' infamous, depending on
how you look at it. This refers to hw 1tyl?D to stay away from the
opposite seXg for Who can forget Uconnls HI Hate Roh Fan Clnluf'
After graduating from nearhy Norwich 'Free Academy, he was a rather
rohust person, lint the loss of forty pounds has left him with his present
title of Shortest Man of the Corps. ltlis easy smile and winning per-
sonality have made him a real friend of all.
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iliraneiis llfii, Silvia
l+'ranl4 lelit his Cill'CliI'CC days in Somerset behind only to find them again
in the ranks of CCA. During his stay at the Academy, he has enlivened
in mx soci tl gathtiinffs uith l uicli wit and cheerful attitude. Sum-
nuis lound lnm at his pc a QSX 5' always seemed to find the best spots
x loiugn p t academic year never caused Frank any
tioublc cxctpt lOl his ant battle with the chlorine cauldron. Sil is
thc onlx min in mx history to spend all four years on a no-
sxx nnminff status ax e1s1on to water could not stop him from being
1 lcafhnff mc ot ou1 Cape May Rowing Club. Those pleasant
S itindax :ons often found him in the company of a fair young
. s 3 o non hc has manaffed to successfully elude feminine
Sailing, 4, lg IlIfI'l'If0IIIlNIlIlj Sporls.
Melvin LeRoy Sites
Straight from the hills of Pennsylvania wanclerecl our boy Mel. An
alumnus of Cirarcl College in Philadelphia, he still maintains that the
'gHumM has it all over any other liiwiscliool. Academics gave Mel
trouble once in a while and his name iot an unfamiliar one on the
re-exam list, but, despite his own convic'l'i2lii'xtliat the next set of exams
was sure to be uitf, he always came throng . l f el,s face was a familiar
one at the wrestling scoring table where, his supervisory
talents were put to best use. A little Long Is 4 is lass captured his
heart swab year and his last minute clashes from 's - Nlohican Hotel
have been a familiar sight ever since. See you aroun ,KX l. Perhaps
somewhere between Echo and Alpha. it NX
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LAKEWUOD. NEXY ,IERSEY
'I'rz1vk, 4: Dante Conzmitlee, 4, 35 I1
vompany Sports, 4, 3, 2, 1,
,friwl rt ".
if 2 3
, 5 I H H5
2 ' ' "
iif N vt.
vens Q., Smith
Bright-eyed -urlv-haired Humps' paid his Way on the Staten Island
Ferry for the la. 'ne and journeyed to the Academy to join the fun
and carry on a fan seafaring tradition. Since then he has graduated
from the school for E 'day scholars, contributed much toward the
making of an invineihl 's softball team, and changed his views on
marriage. Following this fo" t face, Steve spent his Weekends across
the river pining for his lov . g is wit, humor, and good sense have
gained him universal popularigv. Blessed with a Calm nature, he would
shrug oil frustrations with an unemotional, 'cl donat earef, One of those
who found security in ohscurity with the administration, Smitty will he
welt-onu-rl as a shipmate lwc-ause of his friendliness and high capabili-
TULARE, CALIFORNIA '
Protestant Choir, 4, 3, 2, 1, Swimming, 4, 1 t
Pistol, 3, 2, 1, Tennis, 4, 3, Intercompany i
Volleyball, Interoompczny Softball.
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C? E H
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one of sunny California's snowballs. Reputable - iesses state that he Q
X X Q Q
,xigqwx M Wfs
was born, tliev even give 1906 as the vear is is liighlv doubtful
J ,, L 7, Qxrvigx NWN, .e.
since the only disaster reported that year the Frisco Eartliqnalco. rlisg eeel
familiar cry, uReVeille, duty lmugler UQ 3OD,S otHCe.,l llc is a quiet
fella with an erratic fuse. The explosio s in Spain found ns singing in N
a park, goatskins under arm. At Hrst a swimmer, lic left the team mnt-
tering, umix twenty lvoxes of draino in Water and freeze. Put a loot in
it. No dilferonce. Co ont For swinnningtt Idiotfl
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ARLINGTON, NEXV .IERSEY
Cross' Country, 45 Track, 4, 3g lVrc.s-fling,
4, 35 Intcrcompony Sports, 1.
ohio Charles Speinee
Xlany lnent ehifivoniers and lmayoneted sacks attest to the fact that John
has spent four years struggling through the Academy and its academics.
However, the frail rail is still o e of the top men in the class. That un-
assuming attitude certainly is . al of C. A salt from the word, "Left
full enginef' he has alway ' erred the sack to standing watches. In
tact, it is :suspected that slept standing up quite a few times. His
ready smile and sens umor have attracted quite a few of the op-
posite sex. Howev , , - met Gail in XVashington and has become one
of the most tiec J of 1 men around. VVe feel sure he doesift mind, for
lie is nev ., ' py as when he is home with his O. A. O.
armies Gwen Sullivan l
Sully, a member of the famed Cape May Landing Party, did not com-
pletely leave behind his carefree days when he came to CCA. He
came in with the tide from just up 1" r in Norwich and didnit even 1
bother to pick up his 7694 travel pa ainstay of the chlorine clan,
he has studied through red rimmed ey any a night for the cause.
His trips abroad have proved him to be continental whose sole
interest is the expansion of his knowledge V- e more enlightening ,,
aspects of foreign travel. The end of a week ays found Sully f
returning with the glow of a happy cadet who a ent his liberty
at home. His outstanding fielding, which was impa --t nly by mis-
placed benches, has endeared him to the hearts of th softball
nfl- W f
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NORXVICH. CONNECTICUT K
Iiifcivoniprlnzf Sponts, 4, 3, 2, lg Swim- 1
ming. 4, 3, 2, ln Cruise Con1n1iHUc', 3. l
'Wan V My If ,
6 r'ii iili T' X fsxyx 1
L l"""'-st it
1' f N
Cross Country, 4, 34 Track, -lg Sailing,
3, 21 IHfCl'f'0l71 min Football' Monovram
J 2 Q
011111,-l,3, 2, 1.
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hard Ai, Sutherland
HCCA has to the dogsf, was the thought around Chase Hall in
the summer o E' Barks and growls were heard all over the south
wing, second de the Bulldog hrightened up those dark days of
swah suininer. Die one of the top men our Class offered to the
erosseountry team tha ar, hut like most of the others, he grew too
old too soon. A few dz x, with college queens grew into imported
home town lovelies as the 5 249' went hy for Suthy. Even a brush with
that sailors, school down the b ust didift stop our newly made Romeo
from having his way. Unly his faithful rooting for udos Bums!! re-
niained nnehangecl. llis unique personality and unpredic-tahle retorts
inzulqcvcl hiin as one oil those we will think of when reineinhering the
gang while on those cold northern patrols.
Football, 4, 3, 2, 1, Basketloall, 4, Wres-
tling, 3, Monogram Clulo, 2, lg Class
X f , it V 4, .
i ., l 2 f
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Larry Edwin Teller
Hailing from the small town of Iewett, Ohio, Larry
happy throng seeking adventure, and a look at
carefree, jovial manner quickly gained him
value to the football team soon became
N itch,s boys from the start. His well roun
the honorable title of President of P58
feel sure that this is just the lu
Larry, or Telfu to many of us, h q
to loin our
ds. His great
and he was one of
ln ought him
First class year and we
a very successful future.
an active social life, Pursuing
the amenities with vim and vigor, always looking forward to a livelv
weekend and usually finding it. Most every night one could find Larry
looking over a letter or two from some femme in Dallas, Chicago, YVel-
lesley, or most any place at all.
NEXV LONDON, CGNNECTICUT
Football, 4, 3, 2, 1, Baseball, 4, 3, 2, 15
Intercom Jani Buslcetball 4 3 2 1- Pub
I 1 7 7 1 9 -
licitg Committee 4, 3, 2, Athletic Asso-
ciation Presiclent, 1, Class' Ring Commit-
tee Clulirmung Monogram Club, 3, 2, 1,
Seeretzzru llonogrnm Club, 2, 1.
Robert Stephen llbuneskii
liyidently a firm believer in the saying, "there's no place like homef
Bob decided to remain in New London to satisfy his hunger for educa-
tion and retain peace of min in knowing his date Saturday would
never have to walk, for it w' ai a short jaunt home to a method of
transportation. His exploi . ie football field and baseball diamond
are excelled by his vibr hroaty, monotone singing in the shower.
Conscious of the imp 1, ce of thrift, Bob could always be seen walk-
ing out the North Saturday afternoons, bag in hand on his way
to Momls home ' idry. Now, if one glances through his journal,
not a single ' i ry bill blemishes its pages. His savings can be spent
very x uurchasin g a new machine for his mother.
Q 111' xx
Track, 4, lVre.s'tling, 3, 2, Sailing, 3, 2, lg
Yclolits, 1, Procurement Committee, 2, 1-
Ticle Hips, Intereompcmy Sports.
at I :: I X
4 ag i
N 4 ' E A
A t 5 If F
't,', , , n . X
Robert Et W arakorns
Boh didn,t have far to come to the Academy, and r onpt receive .
much travel pay C37W, but since his arrival the' ! 1 he no doubt
that he has gone far during his stay. Being on 1 ie top men in the """" ' , af,, lg
class, he made it with a minimum of acade v attles. Although a As S ,,,:,Q A
confirmed Woman hater, one could not ticing that he alxvays
appeared With an attractive date. Ski ne , eally knew what the joys S 'A
in life really were until he Went for ride in Nova Scotia. An
abolitionist, yes, but also a familiar ire at the cluh on Saturday
nights. Among his many accomplishments is complete mastery of the
violin, if not of the audience. Since Boh lived in VVaterford, he turned
his house into the "Connecticut Home of WVayWard Friends," and won
everlasting gratitude from his less fortunate classmates.
1 . ,gm I XLIWWMX ' I I fi 1
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BRICHTXX -XTERS BEXV XORIX
frmompfzny Sports 4 3 '7 1
It was a great day for CGA when jinnny threw hack his shoulders,
straightened his hack and legs, and stepped through the South Cate
into the threshold of his chos n career. He has given his hest in aca-
demics and as a result has p c, A g to himself that some people are engi-
neers and others are not. las yet to receive his silver horse shoe
for passing eleven re-e ' J but Iiin sure the victrola and records Will
more than make up . Though quiet and reserved, jim has a Way
with the continent , inen. The Boy Scouts, and four years of Xavier
Military have ir indelihle impression upon his character. Evi-
dence of wl s the fact he is a paragon of perfection in manners
and de it. A real Saturday night inan, shaky will he sorely
, , 11
1 S '
4 "' 5 x
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f 1 1+
Howling Gale, 4, Sailing, 4, 3, 2, 1, In-
An Empire State boy from way hack, Boh hails from the sand spit
directly south of New London. Cadet Procurement takes the credit
for his presence at CCA. Bolfs last wo ls to the Cadet who visited his
high school were, 'Tll he sure to loo Q9 up when I get theref, Boh
brought with him a whole potato sack fm- of newspaper experience.
For three long years, he struggled with rohlem of getting the
Academy newspaper to the subscribers soo Due to his steadfast
efforts in the Circulation Department, Boh -s osen to head the
staff of the Howling Cale to its most successful e made head-
lines on the 1955 Long Cruise hy having his appendi oved at sea.
With all his drive and his Can Do attitude, Bob will he a v 4, i- . me addi-
tion to any wardroom. A
, r' 1
'W ..kt I ,
' V A
o , Nix' x'
XYEST HEMPSTEAD, XEXY YORK
Truck, 44 Howling Gale, -.L 3, QQ Howl-
ing Gale, Editor in Chief, 1.
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BOUND BROOK, NEXY ,IEBSEY
Truck, 4, 3, Protestant Chapel Commit
fee, 3, 2, lg Procurement Committee, 2, l
Interconzpuny Softball, 3, 2, l.
I x xx
5 Mi '
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I xfuiii Robert Wells, Ihr,
The service 'red a true gentleman when Bob came up from
New jersey four - xy 's ago. You can recognize him anywhere with his
friendly smile and lv helping hand for everyone. He Was one of
the mainstays on ou efeated softball team, hitting and catching
halls all over the field. emics Wereift much of a problem, but the
Weekends saw quite a bit 'm, studying to stay up near the top. He
always managed to keep a -T. hle amount of correspondence going
with his many friends, and you could never tell when he would show
you a new picture of the latest accomplishment, hut he still maintains
that he Wonit he hooked hy any of them for quite a While yet.
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Q UEENS, NEW' YORK
Howling Gale, 4, 3, 2, lg Bczskefball Man
ager, 4, 3, 2, 1, Petrel Crew, 2, 1, Mono
gram Club, 2, 1.
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ioawra r-ii Wi-are I'
Dave, affectionately called anything but Fats, ina way up to
CGA after a short term in City College of New Y A e iininediatelv
saw a chance to enter into the Held of jouri F . , so he joined the
circulation staff of the Howling Gale. It is Cc .4 seen that NVhitev will
make out Well Wherever he goes since z olding newspapers for
only three years he became Advertisii anager of the Acadeinxfs
publication. Then one foggy night t ,iief was shanghied onto the
Petrel and with his Kslowly hut suref manner took over the engi-
neering departinent. "The Prince of VValesv has a firin lielicf in chiv-
alry and never misses the chance to kiss a pretty hand as long as its
not clinched into a fist.
N N Ei ff
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4 ,,,. V ii , f ' ' 6
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Tennis, 4, 3, Sailing, 3, 2, Crz1i.s'c Com-
mittee, 2, 1, IIlfCI'CUHlpIll1l! Sporls, 4, lg
Surfn Storm, 4.
Robert Qt, Williams
Holi, horn and raised in Texas, contends that hels a native of Florida
hut, having lived in other latitudes, is claimed hy Minnesota, Indiana,
and Peterson as a fellow Chi l oan. Another faction Cifemalel cling-
ing to the old adage, home 1 are the heart is, claims him of Niantic.
good things, through ' iracles of modern physics, from ,57. Boh
llowcver we in ,58 know nur happy Wanderer came to us, like most
has heen one of 0 't active classmates in all phases of Academv
lite. Behind the ' - , under sail, and on the tennis court-an inspira-
tion to all, his -iency was surpassed only hy his off-campus capers
which Woi i Academy Wide acclaim. YV e will always rememher
Uncl . s founder and first president of our cluh.
X mm, af
nt x 1 iw
' Ri ,
Stuart Allan Yoitqltye
After a year spent mastering the English language at Harvard, Stu
gave up the bag lunch and thundered to the Academy. Never the shy
one, we won,t forget the correction of c otteyv or his answer to an old
saltls whistle. Academics? No troubl5 Z neritstl Well, thatys another
story. Stu preached on the benefits of p L the Held for two weeks
swab year, then came Rocky. From then ' J never really lived at
the Academy, but boarded out most of the . He played a fine
brand of baseball and held on to be the last of ' 'His on the basket-
ball team. Though the classes below him will rem 5. him best for
his pleasant disposition and cheerful voice, his classm ill always
recall his vitamin pills, nose drops, and twenty-four hour v 'es from
NOW WHEN II
WAS A CADIET
Then, We Never Lost
How Many Days T0 Graduation?
Oh, My Aelzing Feet
Leis Tack just Once More
H- ' , af ,
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For many of 1958 the final goodbye to the Academy was much less
joyful than this book portrays. Itis unfortunately true that our high
academic standards are the pitfalls of many prospective admirals. Then
too, some leave to pursue other walks of life. Even so, Weill always
remember them. They are just as much a part of us as those who grad-
uated. They made up a large part of our group, particularly during
our first year. Often, we hear of them and many return to visit us here.
Their successes and failures are, and will always be, a part of us. Here
below is our tribute to those who went ....
Y TI-IIE BOARD
BASSETT .... jimis at Kings Point now with
BEITER .... ex-Tide Rips chief - now in class
BOYD .... the Animal left in the winter of ,55
-just didnit like the sea
BUCCY .... an Industrial Administration major
at Villanova - left in ,56
BURNHAM .... happily married at U Conn
with little Burnies running around
BUSKE .... ole, Tiger is in CC grad school at
Worcester, taking EE
CASE .... Class of ,59
CLARK .... working for AEC, attending Car-
negie Tech and letting his sideburns grow
CONNORS .... Frank is an ROTC boy at BC
CREICHTON .... came back in class of ,60
CRISP .... Aviation Cadet in Texas - getting
married in july
CROF TS .... attends Adelphi College and is
working on the B-58 for Convair
DAUM .... still a man about town - at Mont-
clair State Teachers College
DION .... the smoothest runner in a long time
is striding for Kings Point now
DWYER .... Edis at Hofstra
ELY .... in CCA frat at WPI
FOSTER .... little Oatie is studying to be a
basketball coach in YVisconsin
FRANKIE .... Martieis at RPI - even bets
CARD .... stationed at District HQ in New
Orleans - has a wife and daughter
CLUCOSKI .... University of California -
rooms with Mo.
CRAV ER .... physics major at U of Budalo -
now as before, a confirmed bachelor
HALL .... Ricks at Trinity
HAMMERQUIST .... married and expecting
- Oregon State College
HEMPEL .... attending CM Institute
HERBERT .... is in the ad business in Houston
- doing a little commercial flying
HINKLEY .... came back again -in ,GO
HUTCHINSON .... math major at Cortland
State - trying for OCS
IMBRIE .... reverted to ,59
IOHN SON .... married - mech engineering at
KIEFFER .... American University
KOENEKE .... organized his own crime ring
at Franklin and Marshall
LITTEL .... married into Coca Cola - Work-
ing for State Department
MACDONALD .... Kaydet at USMA
MAN SF IELD .... the redhead is a chem major
at Mississippi College
MARTIN .... he and Cluger are living it up at
U of Cal - was a good Wood carver
MATTHEWS .... Catholic University in Wash-
MCCARTHY .... june Wedding - Fordham
School of Business
MCCARTY . .going to BC - call jAmaica
2-3361 and ask for Cholly
MCCONNELL .... changed his major three
times - married a sweet Southern Belle
MCDONOUCH .... Kings Point, class of '59
MILLER .... Air Cadet - still fishing
MILNER .... Colorado School of Mines
MUELLER .... electrical engineering major at
MUENCH .... the pineapple picker is an EE
rnajor at Washington with Trombley
NEUBAUER .... AXZC at MCCvui1'e, N.
PAUL ..., 3.15 average at Akron U.
PICKUP .... class of ,6O
RATHBURN .... Air Force cut his weight to
REILLY .... attended Mass. Maritime Acad-
emy - now a Navy ensign
REINERT .... reverted to class of ,59
ROSS .... University of New Hampshire
SCHULLER .... studying his real love, music,
at Boston U.
SPENCER .... ET3 on the heavy cruiser Salem
STUART .... finished N avCads - now a flyboy
SWISHER .... ROTC boy at Carnegie Tech.
TROMBLEY .... EE major at VVashington-
planning to fly for the Air Force
UMBERCER .... guided missileman in the
WHEELER .... still another CCA boy at
WHITEHEAD .... chasing Women at Univer-
sity of Mass.
J Q L, ,lx 4 ,Lf',l.M
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Capt. Zittel, Department Head
Under the expert guidance of the staff of the
Seamanship Department, the keel has been laid
for the profession which We will he sailing for
many years to come. Navigation classes, Work-
ing on the dock, and tugging have gone a long
Way in contributing to our understanding of the
science of the sea. Four cruises not only have
exposed us to the sea and its lore, hut have
broadened our knowledge of foreign people
and their customs. As a result of our experi-
ences, we have learned that there is quite a hit
of truth in the statement that sailors are made,
not born. Wfhether it was chipping paint on
the Eagle, smashing pilings, scraping harnacles,
cursing Ageton, or trying to learn the Rules of
the Road once and for all, We cannot leave
Without feeling a sense of accomplishment, as
We entered greener than Wet Wood, and gradu-
ated master mariners.
Clfbfml 5iC'lf"3 Lf- llvllffh Cflf. ffflllfins, Capt. Zittcl, Ls'rf1'. llilrlrifrflz, I,r'dr. Carter, Lf. Czzssiflif, Ifns. Xicl.s'r'u.
-Q ,N 4. - h , K
Bringing Her In
Futura Flyboys Get The Low Down
Second class year was a liig moment in our
Cadet life, as we were forinallx' introduced to
the Engineering Department. lDU1'lllU' our first
n. nc, D
two years, we made a casual acquaintance, with
courses in engineering drawing, descriptive
K. L '
geometry, and inachine tools lahoratorv, hut
during the next two years, we hecainc quite
friendly. Starting with therino, douhle E, Huid
mechanics, strength of materials, and proper-
ties of materials, we finished strong with power
engineering, Hhatej' lah, ship construction and
stability, little 'ihatev lah, and electronics engi-
neering. Taking the two hasic equations
F : Ma and E : IZ, we learned that we could
derive the lorniula or equation that was needed
to solve any prolilein. except how to design a
ship and its propelling rnael'iinerj,g The fact
that the courses are taught predorninantli' hf,
officers who liave had post graduate training in
their particular held, coupled with the instruc-
tion we have received on hoard ship, has given
us a hroad hackground lioth in theoretical
andupractical engineering. Witli all this val-
uahle knowledge stored away' sornewhere snh-
iect to not so irninediate recall: we will he het-
ter ahle to perform our duties in the Coast
Guard, and for those of us who like it, a chance
to further our education on a higher level.
Bf7'li'l'Uhl Row: Crlr. Hrwfl-Ilill, Cfflr. lI1'nrlr'r.s'on, Cfnlrf, C'olmnlu,Nx IA-ff,-H gmifll. ll-41,3 1 j,',,-I, ,H
'Vol' Rowg IJ. l,4'r', l,r'rlr. linger'-Y. IJ. I3r1lJf'o1'k. ljjg. Tilton. Mig. IlrH'1'i'f'. Mig, Nehru.
Hzlfli, l'll'IlI-1'l', Ijig, Xliilrling
Capf. Columbus, Department Head Eben Tlmh Expurfs Dorm Know
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What Does This Little Tube Do?
Glue Us just One More Wfeek, Sir.
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BOTTOBI Row: Lcdr, Ricard, Cdr. Smith, Lt. Przuls-on
TOP Row: Lt. Dupeza, Ltjg. Kislik, Ltjg. XVincr, Lt. Adzinis.
As we look back upon all our courses, we
will realize that mathematics was the most im-
portant, since it is the basis of every engineer-
ing course which We studied later. Not heeding
the instructorfs Word in our first algebra class
that we Were trying to make it difficult, We
bucked the theory perplexities of calculus dur-
ing fourth and third class years, and contended
with the levers, girders, and rotating bodies
of second class mechanics. Starting the solu-
tion of a problem on the front board and pro-
gressing around the side, terminating on the
back board, we would hear, as soon as the chalk
dust settled, utbis is realli' simple? However,
with the bclpz hard work, and paticncc of our
instructors, wc managed to sqnccxc by the
finals and can now boast oi our nicinbcrship in
thi- sofiretj., of at-cornplisbcd matlrcnniticiaiis.
Cllr. Smilli, I9I'lNll'lIIII'lIl Hcurl
Capt. Hoag, Department Head
The task ot preparing us tor the all important
engineering courses of second and first class
years fell on the Science Department. Many
headaches, quizzes, and casualties were experi-
enced while weathering our hattle with physics
and chemistry. However, it was made much
easier hy the weekly magic shows in Mac Hall
and the interesting demonstrations given in
class. Many new and unheard of theories were
advanced during lah periods, and except for
one or two tlaws, would have completely revo-
lutionized the field of science. VV ith the course
in meteorology, we were shown how to predict
the weather, but while at sea it never followed
the pattern drawn on the niap. The hack-
ground given to us in science has contributed
much to our understanding of the phenomena
occurring in the world today.
Bo'r'roM Row: Lcclr. Perry, Capt. Hong, Lt. Lzfrizgfrk - Toi- Row: tins. Ilcllnig, Iinx. Kvvtclz,
Lt. S,1CI'llUllI'llf', lifus. 'l'if.s'on, Elm, Costello, lim. Dilwllo, Lfjg. l"mu'uim', Mfg. IIr'lfrivl1,
Newton Never Hacl It So Good
Gaaaey Lang and Cofafaaazbalzbar
Q n ny
Capt. Smenton, Department Head
The majority of our professional indoctrina-
tion was received in the hot hox heneath the
Academy Hospital, otherwise known as the
Armory. It all started with ordnance and gun-
nery during fourth class year, continued with
a different ordnance course the next year, still
persisted the next year with a revised gunnery
course, and terminated With law and anti-suh-
marine Warfare. Battling the sleep inducing
ping movies and stuffy classrooms, we were
ahle to ahsorh principles of fire control, the
operating cycle of the 4OMM, tips on ammuni-
tion handling, and the techniques of tracking
a submerged submarine.
Lt. Marsh, Lt. XVetmore, Lcdr. Hayward, Capt. Smenton, Lcclr. Peak, Lt. Phillips.
. f., .,,,,, ,ff W , ff 1, K. xx, ,jfs ' fixvx- -
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knowlcclgcf to uscf in mock CUI,l1"fS. Lvmlm
as tlwsc Inter, will lac: cusicr lmcczuwcl 0
In law L-lusscfs, xvcl f'xplm'f:cl f'YC'l'X' lim- Q1
Scmcllc-cl lm' lliclclc-11 ll'lffkllllIlQjS lac-twc-on tllf' lim
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,f .... ...
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of thc L'nifm'm Cjmlff, wllilcf lutcfr wc: put r
Qcllv, umm' ol' our varlx' LlSSlQlIllTlCflllS, as W
lmrcl worli of the clc-pz11'tmc1 1t for mn' liens' '
Capt. Laufrencc, Depamnent Head
lu order to give us a well rounded education,
the General Studies Department has contrili-
uted many liheral arts courses during each of
our academic years. Many interesting hours
were spent during our final two years discuss-
ing the fundamentals of government and the
problems of econoniics, while during the first
two years, we furthered our knowledge in his-
tory, hoth United States and European. Eng-
lish composition, literature, psychology, and
management, completed the work of the de-
partnient in tryin g to make us literate and cog-
nizant of world affairs. Indeed we are grateful
for all we have learned, because the knowledge
imparted is such that we will reineniher it
throughout our lifetime.
, ,f G, 5
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U41 - 1' ,
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liormxi How: Ll. llnllivpzfr, Cflr. lisprflirf, Capt. l,llIL'l'I'llC'I', Lzrflr. Foytf, Lfjg. lVlllIflf'I'1l'IllI,Q-
Top Iiowg Ltjg. ll'r'll.s, Prof. .llfn'1'in, Prof. Bllrrm, I'fu.s'. B!'l'IIf.S'f'lI.
The Physical Education Department has
gone all out in an attempt to huild for each
Cadet a strong hody, stout heart, and a will to
Win. During our years at the Academy, We
have witnessed the intercollegiate sports pro-
gram expand, giving more cadets a chance to
display their athletic prowess. For those not
quite good enough or for other reasons canit
take part in Varsity competition, PE classes and
intramural competition are sure to require each
Cadet to visit the gym frequently. In spite of
our efforts contrariwise, We couldnit help learn
the rules, the method of participation, and a
sense of fair play in many athletic contests.
W f X l
Capt, Forney, Director of Athletics-
Forney, Mr. Newton, Lfjg. Garrett
C hief Bean
Lfjg. Millard, Jlr. fX'itCliman, Capt,
V, ,V J, ,gi ,707
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The Old Men
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Chaplain Smith Father unit
Situated on the highest ground in New Lon-
don with a light visihle for miles, the Academy
Memorial Chapel fulfills the religious needs of
the Cadets of the various faiths. The need for
spiritual guidance and a solution to many of
our personal prohlems is capahly met hy the
two Academy Chaplains, Whose warmth and
friendship is the guiding light and inspiration
to all of us. Sunday religious services are pro-
vided for Catholics and Protestants in the
Chapel, and during the week, vespers, rosary,
hihle studies, and other devotional services are
availahle to Cadets of all faiths. Although the
work required hy our Chaplains consumes
much of their time, they are always ready to
lend a helping hand to any Cadet entering their
Cdr. Espelie Itrs never Hzis quief
fmcl Mr. Dixon, LfbI'Cl'l'iCIHS
Ill-S'f'fC'I? Is Bliml
Capt. XVilIic11ns, Psychologist
Capt. llc:Co1 1:f1n, ,Xlrfrliml Drfpl. 11111111
Capt. Algm, AIlIlHfCl1IIl1CC? OHICTCI
Af 'if UNITED S
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Battalion Cammancler, Denney, Exec., Lecourt, Operations, Burgess, Adjutant,
Schiller, Supply, Dalmzs
Asst. Commanclant of Cadets, Cclr. F rick,
Battalion C0mmancle1', Datnney
y Oblicffrs, Pl,'ll'I'SOl1, Hitnvr, Footit, Clllllllllllgb'
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Lf. Sfflfl' ILVLKZ COHIPUIIU COIIIHICIHCIGI' CllTl'iC1'
Alla Cjoinpany went into thi- tears compff-
titioii wearing thc: gold lianner ol success un-
der the alilc: comrnarid ol Torn Schiller. During
the tall drill competition we proved ourselves
champion lay retaining this lianner. The corn-
pany went on then to start lmilding up indoc-
trination points, therelay pushing her still fur-
ther ahead in the company competition. Boll
Jamieson and Cecil Berry relieved Schiller and
Tuneslci in the Winter setup and again
Company was guided to success hy sure hands,
this time heing the fall competition. Once more
the reins chan ged hands and are now under the
command of Doug Currier and john Spence.
Having now tasted the fruits of victory during
a Weekend, Alfa tugs at her chains eagerly
awaiting drill and the sweet smell of success.
The company has never shown anything hut
teamwork, good sportsmanship, and the will to
Work to Win. This is her secret of success which
will keep her on top long after 1958. Her secret
and example hoth are Well to remember.
,Maxi . .,
V ' 71 ' ll '-'rn i"n- l w -1 ' ' ' '
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2f O K -
ANDERSON, R. A. BEILSKI. S. E. CUNNINCIIANI. T. -I. DUCCAN. D. D. ICIUXXEXHIDS.-1. H.
FAIGLE, C. KIENKINS, D. F. NIASSE, S. AI. XIICISIIICINIICR. R. F. XIILLICH. -I. XY.
NIILLROY, D. L. OLSON, F. XY. l'l..UNINIIEIR. UNI. S:XNl"ORD, R. D. SIPICS. I. D,
'I'HOR'I'ON, R. Il, UTAH.-X, A. D. XYICAVICR. li. K. NX'lCl.l.INC. P. A. XN'lCl.l.S. R. H.
ISHERNYOOD, R. E. -IOSEPHS, NI. KIIJID, L. A.
KRLNINI, L. C. LANVRENCE, T. Y. LELAND, XV. T.
LONG, -I. D. NIARCESON, -I. E. NIAU1TICPf,NI.l'
XILRR.-XY, XV. PARENT, II. PENSONI. K. P.
. , . C. '. X Q . C.-XSC1AXO,F.NI. CI.-XNCACLINI, D
C,UXXINC1IlAXI.D.1. DORNAR, H. L. PIXAN, R.
l"RAXCIIETTI. L. COODXYIX, Al. B. II.-XSS, R. E.
IIICKEY, E. -I. IIINKLEY, P. K. HUNTER, R. P.
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From the second deck of Chase Hall to all the
corners of the reservation the stalwart members
of Bravo Company have left their mark on
Academy life. Too often, we became the
ulnidesmaidv in our undertakings, hut there are
still quite a few successes to crow about. After
all, the softball and haskethall teams ran away
from everyone else. We have had our ups and
downs, with most of the power coming from
those meetings every noon.
First will, then Evie led us during the tem-
porary setups. Finally Will moved into 201
permanently with Evie as exec. Ion was vice
president in charge of Bohemian Music and the
second class did most of the work. A good un-
derclass will form a nucleus for next year that
should produce bigger and better things. To all
the gang goes the much deserved uWell donef
and a sincere 'cGood luckf,
. 5 .
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ANDREXVS, R. L. BEARDSLEY, A. C. BEITER, R. RI. BROXYX. R. D. COSTE. bl. XY.. jr.
DAME, R. E. HOFFER, D. L. IIOXYELL, T. IlOXYl.,.-NND, NY. B. INIBRIE. R. VI.
IISKA, L. KLOTZ, XY. LACROIX, E. NY., EIT. l..-XURIIDSICN. P. C. lf. 1..lT'l'l.lC. R. li.
MARUCCI, T. F. MEYlf1R,I...E. NOBHL. K. .I. l'l+Il'l'l.ll,l7,1.. RICH. XX . S
HALCEN. XV. HAY, R. IRELAND, C. F.
IOHNSON. XI. R. KELLER, C. L. NIAISER, F. E.
MARTIN. R. L. XIORCRET. F. C. NIOYNIIIAN, Nl. I.
PARK. XY. C. PARTIN, D. PEXINCTON. C, A.
ALCANTARA, L. BE.-XUDIN, L. E. BLACKETT, DI. S.
BRONYN, R. S. BURGER, L. C. CUTLER. K. C.
DUKE, XI. A. ELLIOTT, R. S. FREDENBURCH, F
CIFFIN, R. E. CREENNIAN, D. HALL, XY. H.
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Clzarlie'.s' latest lmf word
Lt. Costello and Company C0l7ll7lflI?fIC7'Gl'll7ilI771H'l7
As graduation approaches, the Coast Cnard
is making room for the Class oi 358. Looking
hack through this final year it is agreed hy that
portion from Charlie Company that it has heen
a splendid one.
The company was a little shaky at the very
heginning of the year with the new commis-
sioned regime, hut held its own and wound up
second in fall competition, with some Firsts in
drill, indoc, and foothall.
The temporary and permanent set-ups have
placed three steadfast men in room 101, Chase
Hallg Cummings, OJBrien, and Grundman. Un-
der their direction, along with Kadvicev from
Lt. Costello, Charlie has been right up there
among the top companies that comprise the
If there is no marked easing-up after this
writing, the gold banner should find its way to
the guidon with ease.
.ff Ni Q
f X H
nl E UNE 405
Company Conmulnrler, Grunrlnmng I'f.rr'c'., .lclflirrg
C. P. O., O'Bri1'n: Cluirlon, Cmnt
A ,' 7
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ATKINS, C. C. BOXVEN, M. CAMPBELL, -I. D. DECK. bl. III FR.'XXKEXHAL'SER. D. X.
CERONIETTA, UI. XY. COLIDTHORPE, AI. C. CUILL, I". C. IIICYDICXRICICII. AI. C. ROSSN1.-XXX. O. R
LOOSMORE, C. NIL-LAUTIILIN, NIONTOYXIC, .I. 'l'. NIORRUXY. T. N.. Alr. XlOR'1'X'Fl7'l'.H.1.
l'O'l"Iwl1Ili,C.'l'. RICINICIKT. H. l.. ROPI.-XR. I". -I., jr. SRIXXl+1R,B.C. XNfX'l'SOX. XY. E. Ill
IIILL, F. A. IIILL, AI. II. IIINKEL.-1. S.
KARPIES, F. P. KING. C. H. KUIIN. R. R.
LOL,'KS. NI. C. NIL-CARTY, -I. Ii. NIONTCONIICHY, XY.
XIYIQRS, -I. XI. PARH. IJ. L. PICCK. C. Il.
ISISRNIINCHANI. R. BOBECK
BRICI IT. K. C. BRONYN, C.
CIIENEY, R. CONL.-XX. L,
DAVIS, NY. C. DE PAOLIS, R.
BOYLE, cz. 3.
BUTLER. 1. F.
CRAYCROFT. C. xx
FREESE. D. H.
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FCl'glI.S'0ll, Curilli, Amlvrson, Amnrnl, .Nl'il0,s'. King. IVJl'Ptl.N'f1lllI. Kwlfwffyf Vlillllili Rom: Cffmvzx
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Lt. Vaughn and Company Commander Roughgarden
flailing from splinter village, success has
hccn the story ol the hoys from Barracks 214.
No matter what the fir-ld of activity or competi-
tion, it they so chose they have managed to
come ont victorious.
It seems that the cornhination ol the old
Dog company hlood with that of the new Delta
strain has heen a very successful hlend.
Each morning of the academic year was in-
augurated with a three minute hike to morn-
ing formation. This endurance test rounded
them into fine physical shape hy the time the
Winter inter-company sports season rolled
around. There were three sports in the winter
competition consisting of volleyball, varsity
haskethall, and junior varsity haskethall. The
Delta gang showed their superiority and copped
first place in all three. This seemed to he par-
ticularly annoying to their friendly superiors
from Barracks Sli-'3. Cadet commanders leading
Delta to the line this year were Rouvhvarden
. O D
CoinpanifConnnandzfr,1tol1gl1gur1lz'11,' l'f,w'1'., 'l'r'lf1'rg Cf. P. O., jo1n'.x-4 Cluidon, Kelley
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ALLISON, A. III BUNCH, P. A. BUSH, G. T. III CQXNIPBIEILL. NY. tl. CIIAPPELL. -I. .-X.
CUMMINCS, E. DEVEREAUX, XV. NI. FOLKIER. R. XY. CI-XRXICR. D. R. LIC.-XII
Y. XY, II.. Ir.
MCDONALD, L. My-NIANUS, C, II. XIISCAYICII, R. lf. P.-X'l"l'lCliSON. R. X. I'OI.:XX'lI. R. Xl.
ROSS. B. SCI IOBICIIT, NY. N. SIIl'INKl.l'f. li. IC. XY.Xl.kI'IH. NY, ll.
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HLOUSEK. D. A. HOTCHKISS, C. F. INCALLS. R. A.
KRAENCEL, XY. D. KUNKEL. C. E. LEICH, T.
LEWIS. VI. XY. LEXYIS, P. R, LOXY, XY. II.
X1 XRTIYU. P. A. Nlc.-KEAN, AI. T. NIILLFR. A. F.
BARBOFR, Xl. BEINIA, ul. C. BROTHERS, C. NI.
HURT, R. A. CREIGHTOX. R. A. CRUICKSHANK, I
DUNN, NI. B. ECKER, XY. FULTON, K. K.
CEESLIN, B. BI. CEORCENS, R. A. HERBERT. X. F.
W W" M
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The long black lines'
' U 'c.'U.s', Mc11l1cf.s'on, Dolan
"Now i I had ffottcn ilzc West Consz' .... "
Company Commander, Armacostg Exec Gilbert C P O lo e Gurdon jones
September lst found us all back ready to
start our final and most glorious year. Once
again our home was in Splinter Village.
lack King yielded to the call of civilian life,
leaving the reins of the company in Neil Ken-
dallis hands. On the second deck Butch Boyce
got quite a reputation, staying on third conduct
all the time. We,ll never forget the night Butch
slept with Objee VI, or Gil and Marty con-
stantly bickering at the table about North vs.
The second battalion setup brought back
some old faces, Bob Palmer and Tom Monnone.
Stu Yoffee organized two great company bas-
ketball teams during his tenure of oflice.
john Armacost took over at the company
helm under the permanent setupg Gil became
his right hand man. Looking back We can all
say what a Wonderful year it was even if we
did live in the Village.
, 4. NW
QM' A f f
BARNES, R. C. CASE, E. C. FOELS, Al. E. FOSTER. C. R. 1lEXYITT. XY B
IAROSSI, F. DI. IRXVIN, J. E. KRIETENIEYICR. Cl. E. NI.-X.-XS, R. E. MIXCRS. C.
NORTON, II. E. PAKOS, P. E. R.-XNlDOl,l'Il, 13.8. REYX.-XRD. R. SEEl..Nl:XX. L.. XX.
SIMS, A, ll. -lr. YORIEACII. -I. li. NN'lll'l'lC, I". XX. NYORlxXlfXX, R, l3..vI1'.
FOLEY, P. CINN. R. A. CUENTHER, D. E.
HAYES, XY. H. HEXVES. AI. B. IIYER. D. A.
IRISH. T. B. KELLY, NI. KLINIAS, A.
LONIER, L. R. LONG. R. XY. LUCAS, T. L.
ANDERSON. R. 'lf ANDERSON, R. C. BATES. R. S.
BU'1"1'RlCK,R.O. CARLYLE, CASEY, D. R.
CASTILLO. C. R. CORCORAN. C. F. CROSBY. C. F
Dc KRONEY, R. ECKER, XY. E. EDNYARDS. R
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SLINCLUFF, R. L. STEIXICR, R. E.
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STA TES COAST GUARD ACADEMY
QV4,,, NEW lv f
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Trinity . .
Drexel . . .
., .. wi-I ' ' X ay. V. '
C ouch N itclmmn. and A.s'.sist1111ts Costello,
Vrmgh, M illczrrl, and Garrett
The loss of key players due to gradua-
tion and resignations cut deeply into this
vearps squad. Coach N itchman had a long
road to travel in rebuilding his team. Look-
ing at the Win loss column the record of the
season is not too impressive but the high-
lights of the season can not he overlooked.
After dropping the first four, the Bears
took on their arch rivals Trinity College.
Rog Wfalther, hack in the lineup after a
tvvo Week layoff because of a knee injury.
hewildered the Trinity defense all after-
noon With his signal calling. Rock'in sockm
Grundman, the captain and workhorse of
the team, played the outstanding game of
his career, running and tackling. This vic-
torv alone almost made up for the previous
The 'dual game against Drexel was de-
fensive until the last moments when the
cadets found themselves on the Drexel one
foot line. Three attempts were made to
push the hall over the goal hut none suc-
ceeded, according to the oflicials. Thus
the season ended with the controversy' as
to the actuality of the win lu' Drexel.
gcxd 0711 ,
The ,Long Push to Norwich
Frank Grains U First Nou' U'lwn I XYIIS Playing
me 'f' NN:
-' : XV 1, 5 s
' 1', , -Qt '
H V C
it-f ix X
Conch Lcnzyck with Co-frnplrlins Ilowlnml mul Pflllemmz.
mul .Umzrzger ,lIr'.llru111.s'
Although they ended the season with
an unimpressive record, the soccer
team gained much needed experience
and is looking forward to a highly suc-
cessful season next fall. Competing in
their third year of intercollegiate play
the hooters faced a rough schedule.
They played against such top teams as
Trinity, Uconn, XVesleyan, and Massa-
The prospects for next season are
very hright as the only loss to this
yearls squad will he the manager, Al
Parker. Though they failed to win, the
team always showed the fighting spirit
which is typical of all the teams at the
Academy. Many of the games were de-
cided hy one or two goals which the
cadets were not ahle to stop near the
late stages of the game.
Returning to next yearss squad will
he John Faigle and Paul Versaw, this
yearls leading scorers, along with half-
hack Bill Howland and fullback Bruce
if t ,Vigil 5 1
Q J an 2
This seasonis cross country team set a rugged
precedent for those teams which follow in years
to come. The Cadets on the B57 squad ended
the year with an outstanding record of nine
wins against two defeats, which were by close
scores. This record stands as the best ever at-
tained by an Academy hill ,ll dale team since
its beginning as a sport here in 1932.
A large share of each victory was supplied
by Captain Em Iones.. He set a trying pace for
the rest of the team and pulled them together
when the grind was hardest. He was the only
Hrst classman on the squad, so with graduation
he leaves behind a strong experienced team.
Some of the hi-lites of the year Were, the
conquering of the Big Three, XVilliams, Wes-
leyan, and Amherst, and the running of third
foncslf Pricing His Team
classman Don VVatson, who set three different
records. Back of Iones and Wiatson were third
classmen Ted Leland and Tom McKean, and
fourth classmen Ron McFarland, Len Dorrian,
Ron Candle, and Ken Marcroft.
Coach Foyre mul B11
Although the team finished with an almost
even record this season, the Whole story can not
be determined from the statistics. In the first
eight games the team won six while losing only
two. At this time they had the honor of being
the team with the best record in Connecticut.
After this point, however, a downroll took
place. In the last nine games only two were Wong
the rest being lost in the final minutes or in over-
Under the sharp coaching of Lcdr. F oye and
the able leadership of Captain Buz Thornton,
the team shaped up into one of the best seen at
the Academy in many a year. YVith no losses due
to graduation, the hoopsters can certainly look
forward to a much better season next year.
Hfhitey, Al, and friencls In and around
H erels how ifs clone
Cuare . . . . . . .
Cuarc. ....... .
Wiesleyan U. . , . .
Brandeis Lv. .... .
M.I.T. ....... .
U.S.1l.Xl.A. .... .
Drexel Institute . .
Vermont U. .... .
Northeastern U. .
Clark U. ...... .
Trinity College . .
Tufts College ..
VVesleyan U. ,.
Pratt Institute . .
Queens College . .
Trinity College . .
KCI IQI I
Jluflvrs nzrfztizo zcfnz o1'losl
Dwlml of SllHl..S','1 C'
u' zclzwiz 1 lL'I1.S'lJ!l1If1l1Q
. , .40 XYCS1Cf'k1l1 .... .50
. . .92 Mitt-11011 1.61 . .35
. . .41 XTo1'ccstc1' Tcch .5-
. . .60 First Cluss 58. .30
. . .78 Monson Acud. . .67
. . .94 Cliesire Ac-uct. . .58
. . .72 OC School ..... 57
...Ts Mitt-1w11j.C. ...54
. . .70 Clurk ........, 40
. . .67 Trinity' . . . . . .86
. . .69 Tufts .... . . .60
. . .49 XVGSIGYHII ...... 51
. . .63 Triiiitv . . . . . .83
Cuarc. . . .
Cuarci . . .
Brown . .
M.I.T. . . .
Trinity . . .
Off for a clip
This year the swimming team had its iirst
winning season with a record of five wins and
four losses. The teamis accomplishments were
exemplified by the Academyis first win over
Trinity. The two 1nost exciting meets of the
season were both losses. The XVesleyan and
M.I.T. meets were undecided until the last
event, the freestyle relay. The cadets also scored
well against Brown, a newcomer on the sched-
ule, and U-Conn.
The team will miss their line captain. Boli
Iamieson. lainie is the only varsity swimmer
leaving, however, so the team will retain quite
a few lettermen.
Cmlcllcms' Newfon and Sherburzw
06 .9 Ullfll
Em and his .s-qzmzl
All!! lLYIfCI' in the pool?
Cuarcl. . . .
Cuarc. . . .
Cuarc, . . .
Guarc, . . .
Cfuarc, . . .
Cuarc. . . .
Cuarc. . . .
Cuarc. . . .20
U-Conn .... . .
Williams . . . . . .
Ass? C 0ClCl'16S Paulsen and M illczrcl,
Coach Starr fmfl Captain Imlorie
Wray!! H1 cg
With Captain Bob Imbrie leading the way,
the cadet grapplers under the very able coach-
ing of Lt. Darrell Starr, compiled one of the
most impressive records of any academy team.
The cadets showed individual initiative and
superb physical conditioning both in victory'
and defeat. VVhether at practice or in ofiicial
meets, Wrestling brought out the competitive
ability of all the men on the team.
The matmen completed their season by
placing sixth in both varsity and freshman
competition in the eleven team New England
Intercollegiate Wlrestling Association cham-
pionships held at the Academy this year.
HTige1'H Imbrie brought honors to the Academy'
by placing second in the 147 pound class.
Leaving the team this year is Coach Starr.
Captain Bob Imbrie, and 58's own Ceorge
.Xlwf mul 11.s'.s'i.sAff111!s
,af W MX" W
Along with an additional coach and a new
range came an even more successful year for
the pistol team. NVe all know the familiar, Gln
a pistol match fired this afternoon, the Acad-
emy team heat .... D
Under the guidance of coaches LT
Fontaine and CVVG Adams and the leadership
of team captain Vtfayne Douglass, the squad
The highlight of the year was the defeat of
VVest Point with Phil Dolan and Douglass scor-
ing iirst and second, respectively. The loss of
these two deadeyes will be felt upon gradua-
Coach Fontaine and Captain Uvayna Douglas
average was boosted hy at least fifty points.
The season record of 8 and 1 for shoulder-to-
shoulder and 14 and 3 for postal matches was
attained against the best of college competi-
YVayna and Pete
Coach Dolliuer and Captain Pete Cronk
This yearis rifle season can be looked back
upon with much satisfaction. The teamis score
went up continually, even in the last few
weeks, as constant effort for improvement was
made by all men. It would be hard to name
standouts because men like Minchs, Sipes, and
Millroy contributed equally to the ei-fort.
After sweeping all matches in the Southern
Croup of the New England College Rifle
League the team narrowly missed second place
in the hotly contested NECRL Champion-
ships. Lewis, who has made the greatest im-
provement this year, was high man for the
Prone, kneeling, Olfjtllllllfll
Academy in the Championship match.
The teanfs excellent depth should absorb
the losses of three of its experts in Capt. Pete
Cronk, Wally Kelly, and D. Martin.
. . 1403
Southern Croup Finals..
NECBL Finals ........
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Boston Col. ..
Brown U. . . . .
1402 1st place
1406 3rd place
Q Ai If
This season of the Academyis 2500 dollar a
year sport should prove to be quite excellent.
Craduation took a toll of only two, leaving
veteran and experienced men in all other posi-
tions. These two losses through graduation will
iind two Iims - Parent and Chappell breaking
into the line-up at the hot corner and right field.
The team was dealt a pre-season blow when
it was announced that team captain and lead-
ing slugger Carl Denny was ineligible. Ace
hurler Mike C,Brien was then chosen captain
for the year, when he and the Bearps Tinkers to
Evers to Chance combination of Fred Burgess
at short, Bed Holland at second, and Wliitey
Crundman at firstg plus outfielders Bob 'cTunav
Tuneski and Stu Yofle will be donning Cadet
uniforms for the last time.
Besides Mike the pitching staff is now com-
prised of Lloyd Lomer and Leo Hotler who
are gaining more and more pitching know-how
every day. They will all be assisted in their
chores by their capable battery-mates Bill How-
land and Rocky Ceorgeus.
With the team consisting of almost all vet-
erans and the pushing hard to break into
the line-up the team should have a very suc-
llt'llf'S C:lII'l'l'ff, Nllfflllllllll, llllll U'iIz1ing
Heal, Mike, Tuna, Frank, and Fred
Mikcffs' laloopcr Lvffy up
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Take three and .S-it flown.
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Play for Two.
Stu to the Showers.
Neitcfzmmfs spif ball.
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As the Weather warms up, the men in short
pants return to the courts and start hitting the
little White balls back and forth across, under,
and around the net. But soon oflicial practice
begins and the team coaches, Captains Law-
rence and Williams, take the reins and
straighten out the Winterls rough spots.
This year there are five returning lettermen
to form a nucleus of a very promising team.
Returning are co-captains T. Howell and Lee
Andrews, Bob VVells, and Hap YVeaver of ,59
and Cliff Spelman of ,6O. To round out the
squad, there are several bright prospects from
the three underclasses.
Although the schedule is slightly smaller
than originally planned due to academic con-
Hicts, the team is in high spirits in anticipation
of a successful season.
Howell .s'm1,Q.s- one
Coaches W'illiams and Lawrence,
C0-Captains Anflrews and Howell
Coaches Nolan, Slzerlmrne, Millarzl mul Newlon,
Co-Captains Nuns and Ikcns-
Perhaps no other major sport at the Acad-
emy allows such a Wide exploitation of talents
throughout the Corps. Perenniallj' the largest
squad, the track team is seriously hampered by
lack of proper facilities, having all meets at
other schools. Despite this major handicap and
the short training period, Coach Newton, with
the able assistance of Lcdr. Carter, Lt. Sher-
burne, Lt. Nolan, and Ltjg. Millard, will turn
out a fine squad this year.
This season sees the return for the last time
of ,58 stalwarts co-captains Naus and Ikens.
Iones, Cronk, and Rosie. NVith the added
depth of the fourth class in the field events the
season looks very optimistic. YVhatever the out-
come of the season it's certain that from the
crack of the first starting gun to the last throw
of the javelin, the Academy will he represented
with distinction and merit.
3111.5-clay fight? S00 Footit.
Dnuc fakes CI hiffh one
Ike .sclils thru the air.
Rosie winds' 11119.
lim, Ike, Refi, and Bill dig out.
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Each fall and spring Iacobis Rock becomes
busy With sailors practicing and racing, getting
ready to compete against the top inter-collegi-
ate skippers in the country. An active member
of the New England Inter-Collegiate Sailing
Association, the Coast Guard Academy's sailing
team has a full schedule in both raven and
This year Bob Gauthier, captain, and E.
Lecourt, along with Geoll Potter and Bill Park
of the underclass, kept Coast Guard up near the
top in keen competition in the dinghy class.
Raven skippers George Mitchell and Don Mill-
roy represented GG in regattas of that class and
upheld the good reputation of the Academfs
Having the second largest dinghy fleet and
the only fleet of sloops in New England, the
Academy is the site for many of the major re-
gattas. Little Wonder that we hold an influen-
tial position in the New England Inter-Gollegi-
ate Sailing Association.
Lfjg, Winer, Polmzf. AlOIlIClll7I'0li.
Gflutliier. Lf. U'l1ifc'.
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The riffllt 'IUIII ilu' zvronf' U7
Lt. White, Cummings, Mr. Scott, Ens. Nielsen
The Academy Boat Club this year has ex-
panded its activities until it is now one of the
largest of the Academy clubs. In addition to
seven races sponsored by the Club, the yachts
raced in the Thames River Yacht Club race, the
Annapolis-Newport race, Off Soundings Club
races, and the Bermuda race.
The Coast Cuard Invitational trophy Was
originated this year for the first time in Acad-
emy sponsored races. A good bit of activity
on these races comes from civilian yachtsmen
who have proved to be able competitors.
The club has inaugurated a lecture series, in
which all phases of yachting, seamanship, and
navigation are taught. The hope is for further
unbeatable crews who can hold their own
against the very best.
This organization functions under the direc-
Crew C li i efs
tion of Capt. K. O. A. Zittell, head of the Sea-
manship Department. Lt. XVhite is directly
charged with the boats and their upkeep. Each
boat has a crew chief, of Whom five will be
graduated this Iune.
The club itself is headed by Commodore
Tom Cummings and'Secretary-Treasurer Iack
Commerton. Under the supervision of the Com-
modore, the races are handled by Ed Case and
his committee. Ed Crace is charged with navi-
gational upkeep and Bob XVilliams with pro-
viding the recreation.
Much credit must be given to the individual
cadet who gives up his liberty time and girl
friend to sail these boats and keep them in top-
notch shape. This could not be done alone.
however, and thanks go to the Seamanship
Department for their help.
Tom brings lzcr in
l . .
After many conlicrenccs and quite a init ol
talk, this yearis intercompany sports program
was devised. A point system was arranged lor
the winning companies in sottlvall, liootlnall,
volleyball, lmaslcetlmall, and tennis. To the men
playing, however, the fun of competition meant
more than winning. A hard game always
ended in friendly jihes and extra deserts.
Itis probably more fun to participate in an
intercompany sport than a varsity one. It isnit
necessary to lie IJl'fJllf'lf'IIl anrl one man s error
is not crucial lor there is sure to lie many more.
liven the erealcy, olrl lirst c-lass pros llolllllefl a
lew. Those sore muscles were not so sore alter
a liew games, which is the ollject ol the pro-
gram. lt is necessary to get ont ol the liarraclcs
and get a little exercise to prevent compoimd
lethargy. ln all, everyone will agree it was
worthwhile and we too say, iithe teams are
hound to improve next yearn
5 we-s---wr. i
If I were just a few inches taller
Chuck to me, Cal
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David A. News
Rex E. Henderson
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Robert E. WVarakomsky
A Douglass G. Currier
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H. C. Rayburn
Associzlfc E11 ilor
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Kenneth M. Roughgurde11
Ransom K. ISUVQ-c
Alexander B. Li'll'ZCl61'C
Riclulrd C. BIIIUIGSOII
img, a a
Between spending time looking for his false
teeth and straightening out biography pictures,
lack left little time for constructive work. He
actually played many roles Varying from chief
of typists to proof reader, not to mention being
Dave,s right hand 'Nov man. lack liked to
think of himself as a trouble shooter, but he
caused more than he fixed, we think.
After struggling with the old TR books for
4 months Butch asked on bended knee for an
adding machine the got a pencil and a pad
of paperi. After a long, long struggle to get per-
mission to take money out of Cadet accounts
for Cadets, ordered Tide Rips, Butch met his
Waterloo when the Accounting Dept. told him
that he would have to wait two months as all
of our money was tied up in stocks and bonds
land a racehorse, maylJe'Pj.
The first thing Dave did after taking over as
Ed when Dick Beiter reverted was to buy a 12'
bull whip and start after us, the staff. Every
time you saw him you heard, :Cot that picture
taken yetijf uVVritten that story yetiu or
'CYou,ve got to get that layout in tomorrowff
Dave kept us working and did the necessary
Worrying for the entire' staff.
VVe donit know where Stu got his mailing
lists, but half of our incoming mail was Stuis let-
ters coming hack marked NMOVED, XO AD-
DRESS,', Or UUNKNOYVNU. Stu claimed he
has licked more stamps than there are cock-
roaches in Cape May. XVith his warm smile
and friendly, quiet manner itis no wonder Stu
got so many new adds.
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ilor-in-Chief Rolufrl Al. lVuft1'r.s'on
The Newspaper of the Corps of Cadets this
past year topped itself in quality and quantity'
under the editorship of Bob Wvatterson. After
three years in the Cale Circulation department.
he jumped into the hot seat, pnt the weekly on
slick white paper, and with the inaterial sup-
plied hy editors Bernie Iaeohson. Capersg Terry
Crant, News and Featuresg lint Blontonyet
Sportsg Al Larzelere, Art: and Cerry Foster.
Photographyg expanded to six pages. Business
Manager Toni Monnone and Advertising Klan-
ager Dave XVhite kept the paper tinaneially' in
the hlaelc. Nllitlioiit heneht of jonrnalisin
courses, these Cadets faithfully pnlwlished a
paper with news and features of interest to the
Corps, alumni. and parents.
Xvuts-, FClllLlIl'C'S, and Sporfs
l3l1.s'i11c'.s'.s and AIlllCl'1i.S'ill2Q
Always in the lmcligronnd and seldom
in the limelight. the hoys of the D. C. shop
usually seein to lmve that something that
highlights a fornml in just the right win:
XVl1GfllGl' it he Ll silver inonn shining down
on Capo Cod or ll giant orgini pipe cuctiis
rising from the Old Vbst, they can hc
ccnintvcl upon to lilvntl L1 tux' pivcvs nt
woocl, sonic L'lll'Lll30LIl'll anal paint. nnil .1
N lnrgc slnnv ol' innwiinition nncl ll10't'IlllllN
into n nnnnntic iltiiiosplnwv.
The Academy Calendar finds applications
as a diary, an appointment book, and a calen-
dar of events. The Work on the 1958 issue was
begun in the spring by Editors Grant and
Mortvedt, while the photographer, Foster, com-
piled a new assortment of pictures. Then the
tedious task was undertaken of putting every-
thing together for the publisherfs dummy. The
1958 Calendar is now keeping both cadets and
their families posted in coming events.
From such a little book comes so much woe.
Each year from near and far come the new
Swabs to be greeted with this pocket sized
storehouse of information which runs the
gamut of useful and useless facts. Herein is
also contained much of the time honored tradi-
tion and lore surrounding the Academy, espe-
cially as it affects the new found life in the mili-
tary. It at once becomes an invaluable ref-
erence and at the same time a grim taskmaster.
The motto of this up-to-date publication might
well be c'Let no Swabis thirst for knowledge go
- The Committee, completely reorganized this
year, has shown a marked improvement over
committees of the past. By putting the men
best suited for a certain type of work on one
particular staff, the Committee has been able
to accomplish a great deal. During the course
of the year, members of the Committee have
appeared on television and radio shows to pub-
licize the Service and the Academy. They also
conduct tours, made procurement trips to vari-
ous high schools, wrote biographies on Cadets
for hometown newspapers, and initiated other
projects that would help to publicize CCA.
The Hi-Fi Club originated when a hand-
ful of cadets interested in planning and
constructing a hi-fi system of their own
started meeting together. At present there
are twenty-five members engaged in a
variety of projects, each seeking to assem-
ble a sound reproduction. system which
will give him the most personal satisfac-
tion and enjoyment. With a reasonable
amount of care an inexperienced person
can build a system of the same quality as
factory assembled units.
Duff? K 00111 Bluff
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Arc you in the dark? is a larniliar fri,
in the Chase Hall bilges- lt cornea from
the Cadet clarkroorns where the photog-
raphy bugs are working. This is the work-
place of all Cadets who have a yen for
photography and developing. The general
darkroom is used by the freelancers while
Tide Hips and Howling Cale staffs haxe
their own darkroorns there.
The radio club is composed of radio
hugs with harmonic radiations and para-
sitic oscillations on the brain. Such is the
life of these eager pioneers of radio who
are ever striving to improve and better our
medium of communication through elec-
tromagnetic radiations. Contrary to pop-
ular belief, the members of the chili are
perfectly normal people with the excep-
tion that they eat, sleep, and live radio,
Let me extend to the class of 1958 our
apologies for the many and varieil sounds
produced from the first class radios.
Each fall the Cadets on the Committee are
transformed into envoys of good will as they
travel to high schools in Connecticut and near-
by adjoining states to advise young men of the
opportunity to gain Academy preparation for
a career in the Coast Cuard. Into their brown
diplomatic pouches go the movies and litera-
ture that Mtell the storyf and bring in the pro-
spective Admirals for the Officer Corps of our
errealzbn Hall Commzflee
Each year, the Cadet Recreation Hall ace
quires more and more facilities for Cadet en--
joyment. Much of the credit for these improve-
ments is due to a group of Cadets who hold
informal meetings to discuss ilnprovements in
the Rec Hall. Behind the soda fountain Moose
and his crew carry the real Work load turning
out those high sundaes. The result of all these
labors is to offer a more restful place to spend
those rainy weekends.
, t'1',fr2 f ,
In the past years the Academy Cleo Club
has become a singing group of some distinc-
tion. Its membership has become more selec-
tive and the number of performances outside
the confines of CCA attests to the improvement
of the group. It has continued to be the back-
bone of Cadet Musical Evenings, and has been
a part of many joint programs with other musi-
cal organizations of this area. This could not
have been accomplished, however, without the
help of CBMSTR C. H. Jenks, director of the
group. He has given much of his time and
talents in an effort to develop a Clee Club with
a high degree of showmanship and quality of
performance, and has helped prove that group
singing can be a lot of fun.
Profeflazni C f10z?
Prolefizzni C frazpel
The members of the Protestant Chapel Com-
mittee are Chaplain Smith,s right hand men
every Sunday morning. Duties Sunday morn-
ing range from taking part in the processional
before the service to ushering and distributing
programs. Of course all ushers consider it pre-
ferred duty when it comes to ushering the
young ladies into the Chapel. This year the
American Bible Society presented the Academy
with new bibles for Cadet rooms. The Com-
mittee being, of course, composed of engineers,
designed and built a cross using the bibles as
building material, for their dedication during
a Sunday morning service. Their assistance in
the Chapel is greatly appreciated.
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The rewards of the members of the Catholic
Chapel Committee measured materially are
few. However, the inner satisfaction gained
hy these men in performing their many and
varied tasks of assistance to Father Quirk more
than accounts for this. Included within the
several fields of endeavor of the Committee
last year were arrangements for Communion
Breakfasts, escorting many families and friends
to their pews at mass, and the fervent assistance
of mass servers. The Cadets also took part in
periodic discussion forums on NVednesday eve-
nings headed by the Chaplain. Hardly a Cath-
olic activity is complete Without the willing
assistance of the Chapel Committee.
The forming of a 11ew organization often
meets with difficulty in gaining recognition and
in getting men interested. However, the Drill
Platoon proved to be the exception to the rule
and was quickly judged to be a well trained and
disciplined unit on its way to renown. Making
an opening appearance on Paretis VVeekend,
the Platoon found the spirit and confidence
they needed to make firm the nucleus they had
formed. Now they look forward with great
expectation to performances of the future.
Acting as the Academy Honor Platoon served
the specific purpose of representing the Corps
with a precision unit. Iudging from past per-
formances, the popularity and success of the
platoon will be lasting.
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Platoon Cdr. XV. A. Parker
C ' or 'fries
Drum and Bugfe
This year marked the founding of a new look
at CCA, a Drum and Bugle Corps. Contribut-
ing to half time shows at the present, they hope
to take part in future reviews, put on individual
performances at Academy and civilian 'func-
tions, and later compete against other corps in
the ew England Association of Drum and
Bugle Corps. WVith the expert musical direc-
tion of Mr. Jenks, and drill routines worked
out hy George Conrad, Conrad Castillo, and
Iim Hallock, plus brand new equipment, the
corps has a very bright future.
Band Major G. YV. Conrad
The lavers are not the onlv eo le who
P . , P P
Work at our football and basketball games. Our
eight Cheerleaders, in their blue and White
sweaters, urge us to give the men on these
teams the spirit they need to go on to victory.
The action of the game, Objee, and even the
enthusiasm of the Crowcl keeps them out ot the
limelight, but the efforts of this Crew help
maintain a fighting spirit that symbolizes the
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Nlny XYec-lx. The lllllllllg' lrereg tlle hometown girlg the garden party
tlre final reviewg the Clrucl lformulg amd the BIC DAY, the clay tlmtls
c-came ever so slowly, Imt lms finally lll'l'lVCCl. All these and INLUIY more
c'omprise il ll'llllSfOl'lIlt1tlOll from cadet to ollqcer. Maj' Vveek is full of
exc-itement and expeettlticm for all cadets, lnut especially the first class.
All the c-olorlul ew-rlts serve to exemplify the purpose of the Academy
zmcl few um go tlmmglr tlle week without feeling their hearts swell
zmcl il little lump in tlleir tlrrout.
Many Weeks before graduation, We started
to prepare ourselves for uthe dillerent litef,
Clutches ran through cars, insurance, Wedding
plans a11d billets. For those llllfOI'tLll'lLltCS Qso
the bachelors called themp, marriage was looked
forward to most of all. Who Wo11ld ever have
thought there were so ma11y details to handle?
New car or usedg take your choice. The
sportsmen in the class were quick to pick up
the MGA deal and immediately commenced
practicing the fine art of the dovvnshift, after
May 15th, of course.
After the iinal iinals, We Were given a brief
but needed respite from Academy routine.
Everything Was cleared up and We Were ready
for May Week.
Drill and company competition were held
the preceding Week due to graduation being on
Tuesday. Bravo company and the third platoon
of Delta company Won the big events. Also
held were individual drill, rowing, and the in-
evitable officers-i'irst class softball game. The
drill platoon and drill squad put on a fine show
Vifait 'Til He Sees the Price Tag
complete with blanks and flying riiles.
CGA's Lemcms Club
Fighting H10 Reccssiion
A- L. 11.4.
Company Drill Competition
Happens Every Year
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Pretty Lavish, Huh, Mom
Our parents came to New London, many for
the first time, and we were somewhat proud to
show them the Academy grounds and barracks.
The Superintendentis garden party, held inside
because of the never failing rain, was a real
treat for them and an introduction into the
social life of the Coast Guard for us.
Best One of Them All - Grad Hop
The Grad Hop was the most enjoyable dance
we ever attended. Our parents were surprised
at the decorations and quite a few mothers
were escorted by the dashing young men of
1958. The morning of graduation brought our
last review. The most important event was
The Lust Carle! ltecwirizzg lyim'
Assistant Secretary Takes the
The presentation of awards was made on the
day before graduation so as to shorten the cere-
mony. Those who had excelled in academic
and professional fields were recognized for
YVe were the first graduation class not to
play Pomp and Circumstance in the rec room
for months in advance. YVhen we heard it as
we marched in the processional, it gave us
quite a thrill. It was our last function as a com-
plete class and mixed emotions ran through
our mindsg a little sadness, some regret, hut
mostly joy. Assistant Secretary Flues told us
how proud the Treasury Department was of the
Coast Guard and the Academy and of what We
could expect in the service. The oath of office
was given and then the long awaited moment
came. Each of us filed up to receive his diploma
and commission. VVe were full fledged ensigns.
The new shoulder lmoards were put on us lay
our mothers and, in many instances, our fiancees
Auld Lang Sync
Pomp and Cucumstance
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3 Barataria, VVAVP . . . . . .Acklin, Palmer
Cook Inlet, NVAVP .... ....... B urr, Spence
A Coos Bay, WAVP . . . .... Martin, Monnone
.5 - Bibb, VVPG .......... Denney, Warakomsky
Duane, WPG . . . ......... Currier, Footit
Casco, WAVP ......... Dolan, Roughgarden
Castle Rock, WAVP ...... Rayburn, Schissler
Humboldt, WAVP ...... Armacost, Matheson
McCulloch, WAVP ..... Mojlenbrok, O7Brien
Eastwind, WAGB .... Albert, Holland, Nelson
Vew Bedford, Massachusetts
Yakutat, WAVP ............. Nusom, Sylvia
Escanaba, WPC .......... Clarke, Iacobson
Vew London, Connecticut
Owasco, WPG ......... Cummings, Sullivan
Staten Island, New York
1 Campbell, WVPG ....... Bennett, Commerton
Spencer, WPG ...... ........ D ahms, Klein
Half Moon, WAVP . . . .... Burgess, Dugan
Mackinac, WAVP .... ..... W alther, Watt
Rockaway, VVAVP ........ Sutherland, Wells
Westwind, WACB. . .Crant, Watterson, White
Ingham, WPG .... .... N aus, Snow
Absecon, WAVP ...... .... S mith, Telfer
Chincoteague, WAVP . . . ..... Mills, Parker
BlULlLlETS POR CLASS
i P 11958
VVilmington, North Carolina
Mendota, WPG ........... Gilbert, Williams
Miami Beach, Florida
Androscoggin, WPG ..... Iamieson, Larzelere
Sebago, WPG ........ Helpingstine, Lecourt
Mackinaw, WAGB . . . ..... Costich, Ikens
Klamath, WPG ...... ...... C race, Schiller
Wachusett, WPG ........ Cronk, Crundman
N orthwind, WAGB. . .Peterson, Potter, Uithol
Port Angeles, Wfashington
Winona, XVPG ............. Bitner, Kendall
Taney, WPG ...... ..,.... C authier, Yoffe
Gresham, WAVP ........ Bergman, Mitchell
Long Beach, California
Minnetonka, VVPG . . . ...... Iones, Rosie
Pontchartrain, WPG ......... Kelley, Parkey
Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii
Bering Strait, WAVP ....... Conrad, Tuneski
Matagorda, WAVP . . . ........ Berry, Sites
Chautauqua, WPG ........ Cruel, Henderson
Winnebago, WPG . . . .... Boyce, Douglass
Thanks Io. , .
WILL SCHILLING, who helped us many times when a professional
hand was needed. The cooperation of his company, Mail and Express
Printing, is greatly appreciated. '
IIM MCWILLIAMS, showed us the intricate methods of transferring
a picture from a print to a finished page.
BILL GILMARTIN, Whose art Work can be seen throughout the book.
LCDR. RIVARD and LT. CASSIDY, who provided business advice
and sympathetic censorship.
MR. TWAMBLEY and CHIEF SCHERTZER, Who used their own
time to provide us With special photographs.
LCDH. PEAKE, LT.fjgD BROWN, and PATTY, POI, Whose PIO files
Were gleaned for every available picture.
CARL STRAND, Whose flying fingers and nerves of steel served us in
good stead throughout the year.
Thanlcs to our acloertisers, whose loyal support
has made this publication possible.
Reffwe slim ent
is a good idea
makes any pause
P0 TI C
BEAT THE BE T
L0 -PRI E 3 y
F011 ,lm M0 EY:
Every Window of Every Pontiac is Safety Plate Glass
Everyone Loves It-Anyone Can. Afford It!
If you're considering a so-called "de luxe" model of the low-price three, this
Pontiac carries your price tag! Yet not one of the three smaller cars comes even
close to Pontiac's extra bonus of genuine big-car size, performance and comfort!
And talk about new ideas-in the Golden Jubilee Pontiac you get the boldest
advances in 50 years-from the industry's hottest engineering team! And
luxury? Even the lowest-priced Pontiac gives you color-matched interiors and
Wall-to-wall carpeting! It's a value you'll have to see to believe! Visit your
Pontiac dealer for a drive and a deal youlll never forget!
PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION OF GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION
B a rl n g
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
There IS a slze and type of Cutless Bearing for every powered boat or vessel
Soft rubber water lubricated Cutless Bearings out wear all other bearing materials
LUCIAN Q MOFFITT INC
AKRON 8 OHIO
Engmeers and Nahonal Distributors
MERRITT CHAPMAN 8: SCOTT
CONSTRUCTION OF ALL TYPES
260 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK I6, N. Y.
s KHHSEOEOYWT E -
LOOK CLOSELY . . . that Evinrude V-shape of tomorrow youlre admiring will be making
outboard ncws for a long, long time to come!
We call it STARFLITE . . . and if the name suggests performance out ofthis world . . . we
won't deny it. Fact is-it's sensational! Itls the worldlv fin! V-4 oulbnard . . . a compact,
perfectly balanced 900 V-engine with the smoothness and power impulses of an auto-
More than a new achievement in power . . . Starllite is a nfzu concept in quiet! Its mighty
engine is cushioned and cradled in a sound-tight nacelle. Noise is .frolrd in! A revelation
in effortless, smooth-as-silk power!
Starflite quiet, Starflite smoothness and dramatic Starflite styling are yours in three 1958
models. . .the new 50 hp Starflite V-4 . . . the new Four-Fifty . . . and the glamorous
new Lark "35.,'
SEE YOUR EVINRUDE DEALER NOW for wonderfully quiet, smooth-running power in any
size from 3 to 50 hp . . . a sweet-trolling streamlined NIO" . . . a power-packed "I8,' and
035' with key switch starting.. . Big Twin power economy with the easiest
manual starting ever . . . 3 handy take-along motors . . . the smartest-looking
Most ,58 Evinrudes are here . . . and the Starfiites are on their way! Noufs the basl iime to
node-UP! Ask your Evinrude dealer forfrcf' colorful catalog Qhe's listed under UOutboard
Motors" in your phone bookl or write EVINRUDE MOTORS, 4143 North 27th Street,
lvlilwaukee 16, Wisconsin.
A Dl.U1.J'Z'071 ry' Outboard Marine Corporation
In Canada: Mfd. by Evinrude lN1otors, Peterborough
V N R U D E ql outboard motors
,A I Lai..
FAST CLEAN COMFORTABLE
r . just the thing to start your day off right
or to give as a gift. Shaves heavy beards
if as easily as light ones!
Q ,t"T"'mmwWfe-"W Most dealers offer a free home trial and
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liberal trade-in allowances. At all fine
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located service headquarters.
Try the REMINGTON ROLLBCTRIC,
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The complete typewriter in portable size
No other portable gives you so many features
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0 H aymfnt
d P 'U
DlVlSlON OF SPERRY RAND CORPORATION
Z Q D 1 A Q Ul
A for the
.yA0ama:fe.4 . . .
THE U. S. COAST GUARD IN WORLD WAR II
THE COAST GUARDSMAN'S MANUAL
THE WATCH OFFICER'S GUIDE
DUTTON'S NAVIGATION AND NAUTICAL ASTRONOMY
HOW TO SURVIVE ON LAND AND SEA
THE RULES OF THE NAUTICAL ROAD
These familiar books, published by the United States Naval Institute, are the tried
and true companions that will stand by you throughout the years of your seagoing
are your shipmates. The Institute was founded by a group of officers in 1873 and
is the oldest nautical society devoted to furthering professional, scientific and liter-
ary knowledge in the sea services.
Membership in the Institute may be obtained by written application to the Secre-
tary-Treasurer. Annual dues are S300 and membership automatically entitles the
member to a monthly copy of the magazine, Naval Institute PROCEEDINGS.
Members may purchase books published by the Institute at discounts ranging
from 200f,, to 400f,,. In addition, the purchasing department of the Institute will
obtain books, for members, from other publishers at a 10470 discount.
UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE
We at Loring are proud of the part we have had in 'helping to make the
I958 "TlDE RIPS" a permanent reminder of your years at the Academy.
May you make the most of your power to serve mankind.
LOIII G I STUDIO
New England's Largest School Photographers
George Avakian Representative
INA is always among the first to brave the hazards of new and untried fields.
But our achievements are anchored in experience, for we are one of America's
oldest insurance organizations.
As We insured this nation's sailing ships of the past, it is natural that the
Nautilus, America's first atomic-powered submarine, was insured by Indemnity
Insurance Company of North America in the first policy ever issued covering
liability resulting from the operation of an atomic reactor.
In this Way, the ipast and the present join forces to shape the future. There,
for graduates, is a lesson in seamanship, stability and progress.
Qi QI X
my -,asp is
ii 1 XRS
INSURANCE BY NORTH AMERICA EAGLE
Insurance Company of North America Companies ' Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
Philadelphia Fire and Marine Insurance Company - Life Insurance Company of North America - Philadelphia
, , X "gl,
.. ' "tit-'Ia' ?
- -1- .:- g
an ,ft , gr,
Your Balfour Class Ring reflects the
honor, smart spirit, and rich tradi-
tions ot the United States Coast
In the Armed Forces - industry -
schools and colleges everywhere
- Balfour styling, service and
PRESTIGE command the patron-
age of discriminating buyers.
Balfour . . . Home of .lewelry's
Representative TOM GALVIN
Eirflail Q f
anti N I in' ' W..,....-.s.,....-V Q
LEADING THE WAY
America's leadership on the high seas depends on men like
the officers and crew of the ESSO GETTYSBURG. They adhere to the proud
traditions and rigid standards of the United States maritime industry.
ESSO SHIPPING COMPANY
60 Wiest 49th Street, New York 20, N. Y.
Kingsbury Machine Works have been making
new Installations year after year: thrust and journal
bearings that Normally can be depended upon in full
confidence not to Give trouble nor to require frequent
servicing but to give Satisfaction year in and out.
llften they have lasted much Beyond the useful life
of the apparatus, and it is Usual to find the
parts factory-new alter an unusually wide Range of use
and operation over a long period of Years.
THRUST BEARINGS - THRUST METERS
All Styles - All Sizes - All Types of Application
Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc.
4324 TACKAWANNA STREET
PHILADELPHIA 24, PA.
THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION
WASHINGTON 25, D. C.
F A L...
x r . is 1
5 . 0
A- ij ee j
5 , Z x I , - 1
14 l lg 'r JAX 3' i Q
Organized July 28, 1879
Cadets Now Eligible Upon Receiving Their
Commissions In The Regular Coast Guard
INSURANCE IN FORCE - SI 50,000,000
ASSETS - 535,000,000
SERVING THE NEEDS OF
NAVY, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD
OFFICERS AND THEIR DEPENDENTS FOR
THREE-QUARTERS OF A CENTURY
THE STORY BE
NEW SUB "FLIES"
U.S.S. ALBACORE climbs
When plans for the Al tx.-xconti were
made. the U. S. Navy required a precise
and yersatile control system for this
revolutionary new submarine. As a pio-
neer for -15 years in instruments and
controls for ships as well as aircraft.
Sperry was well qualified to handle this
assignment. For when submerged the
203-ft. ALBACORE flies like an airplane.
Faster than many ocean liners. the
.xtesconia is equipped with airplane-type
control sticks for "pilot and co-pilot"
who guide her in submerged "flight"
banks, dives like an airplane
with the help of an automatic pilot.
Sperry instruments for diving and
course-keeping controls are integrated
to provide all the data needed for LIUIO-
matic. "feather-touch" control in many
maneuvers. With this equipment. a pilot.
eo-pilot and a control engineer do the
job it takes additional men to perform
in a conventional sub. Sperry programs
to facilitate submarine navigation and
fire control are also underway.
Forerunner of a new class of atom-
powered subs. the unorthodox ALBACORE
is now serving as a research laboratory
for testing the combat utility of her
unique hull. design. propulsive equip-
ment and. of course. her Sperry instru-
mentation. Early reports show that. like
the Sperry control systems aboard the
B-52 jet bomber and the Navy's Sky-
warrior A3D attack bomber. it affords
precise and positive control of this boat
that flies like a plane.
Great Neck. New York
DKVXSION OF SPERRY RAND COf?F'ORATlOfv
Cutaway view above shows ,ti.iz.tf'oiua's flight control station. tll Climbing fast, proposed Aratconti-type. submarine could
with pilot arid co-pilot at control sticks. Blimp-like hull of sub lll erupt on surface. 131 launch rockets or missile against enemy.
ollows aerodynamic principles governing design of aircraft in then t-ll submerge to flash away 157- in steep turning dive and
Urrrlgr to permit 'hxtlrobzttie' maneuvers. rot proceed to next target. Sub has taster turning rate than jet.
,,,,.n,,M ...,,fvWuu.-" - """"'
Class of '58
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation. . . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
oliicers who are served exclusively by
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0 Serving officers of the U. S.
Armed Forces wherever sta-
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NEW YORK CITY
IRON MOUNTAIN, MICHIGAN
Winches ' Windlasses
Steering Gears ' Siporfers
Capsfans ' Towing Machines
l l I I
a fellow sea-goer
We congratulate the men and women M
who are graduating to become of- C01
iicers in the most versatile of all ml
government services - The United It
States Coast Guard. May each of
you help add lustre to its already H
glorious history. 011:
39 Broadway, New York 6, N. Y.
U. S. Navy photo, MK47 tank rolls easily and
quickly from dock into port bow of USNS Comet.
Baw Boilers Power
MSTS' First Roll-On Roll-Off Vehicle Ship
Designed to transport one sixth of the vehicles at-
tached to an armored division, the USNS Comet
sailed on her maiden voyage early this year carrying
378 vehicles from Philadelphia to France. The pro-
totype of its class, the Comet is equipped with 4
hydraulically operated side ramps which may be
lowered to dock level to permit the loading of
vehicles under their own power. Loading time for
the new MSTS ship on its initial voyage was only
ten hours, considerably less than would have been
consumed if the ship had been loaded by conven-
In addition to the side ramps, the Comet is
equipped with a stern ramp that is much like the
familiar bow of a landing craft and is also used for
self-powered loading. Once aboard, vehicles are
driven to their assigned places via spiral interior
The Babcock 6' Wilcox Company, whose hoilers supply
power to the new "Comet", U.S.S. Saratoga, the U.S.S.
Forrestal, and so many thousands of other American ships,
is continkzing to work in the tradition of engineering ex-
cellence which has made the U. S. A. the world's leader
in the design and construction of merchant and naval
ramps. When adequate dockside facilities are not
available, the ship can be loaded and unloaded
through either side or stern ports onto barges. Be-
sides fast loading time, and shorter turnabout time
between ports inherent in the new method, other
cost-saving advantages include elimination of the
need for dockside and floating cranes as well as the
ability to lift cargo in trailer trucks without break-
THE BABCOCK 8. WILCOX COMPANY, BOILER DIVISION, 'l6'I East 42nd Street, New York 'I7, N. Y.
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Illfnrlnfr Frdrnzl Dfpofi! ln.r1m1m'f Corporation
i' 'A' i' i' ir 'A' ir 'A' 'A' i'
Exploring the Universe: Basic Forces . . . General Dynamics today is the product
not only of its own particular history but of the scientific and industrial history of the Western
world. As such, Dynamics declares its corporate purpose to be: The comprehensive exploration of
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sea, on land, in the air, and in space beyond the earth's atmosphere.
GENEFAL DYNAMICS CORPORATION - 445 PARK AVENUE, NEW YORK 22, N. Y.
er C AQ.
this part of your ....,..t.t.
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I let USAA '
United Services Automobile Association,
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- -- .
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36 EAST 3Ist STREET
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
Proudly Serving the U.S. Coast Guard
Smithway Portable Sub-
mersible Damage Con-
A. O. Smith supplies
these units in bronze
or aluminum construc-
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C O R P 0 R A T I 0 N
AERONAUTICAL - WESTERN DIVISION
900 East Ball Road, Anaheim, California
AMERICAN SUBIETY UF
Suite 1004, Continental Bldg.
'I0l2 'I4th Street, N.W.
Washington 5, D. C.
Founded in 7888
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 Junior membership
for two years at one-half regular dues.
Annual dues 57.50. No initiation fee. No
extra charge for Journal.
V few-M X f -I W,,w..2..r.W.mM4:M W
FROM FF-I T0
Sum total: 27 years of Grumman experience! With
many firsts along the way. The first military plane
with retractable landing gear. The first carrier-
based aircraft with folding wings. First swept-
wing jets on operational service with carrier
squadrons. First in the air with area-rule Ccoke
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pable of performing the complete search-attack
mission against subs. First in amphibians with the
production of more such craft than the rest of the
World combined. First with two-place transonic
Sum Total: more than 24,000 planes. Ready in
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year since 1930.
GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION
BETHPAGE - LONG ISLAND - NEW YORK
Arr Superiority Fighters - Anti-submarine Aircraft
J et Trainers - Air Transports - Nuclear Research
Dia mana' .Y ol im irer
Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
Bennett Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
GIFTS or ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship's service
stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and approval on official
orders. When in New York or Chicago come in io see us. A
Diamond Guarantee with every solitaire.
Blue Books on display at the Slnip's Service or Cadet Siore.
Cadets are cordially invited to visit our Show Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds, Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907
485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill.
Since 7885 the Standard for
EMPIRE STATE BLDG
NEW YORK I N Y
ROBERT REIS G. CO.
Mr. Donald Campbe11's "Blue-
bird," holder ofthe world's water
speed record of 239.07 mph.
When he ships his famous "Bluebird'l to
America, Mr. Campbell chooses the Atlantic's
first lady, s.s. United States.
She and the 54 other fine United States Lines
vessels provide shippers with swift, safe hand-
ling and transportation of their cargo to
European and Far Eastern ports. It is skilled
service founded on more than half a century
of shipping experience.
Mr. Donald Campbell and his is
"Bluebird" on arrival
from England on the
s.s. United States I
S s.s. United States-blue ribbon
holder for the fastest Atlantic
crossing-first lady of a famous fleet
Zfnited tgfates lines'
1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
OFFICES IN PRINCIPAL CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
73 STATE STREET
PHONE GI 2-1335
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
COMPLETE LINE OF NAVAL
UNIFORMS AND ACCESSORIES
T0 Tllll CLASS llll
9 S 0
E C O
MERICAN PRESIDENT LI
ln the years ahead you will find American
President Lines+its vessels and its men
-dedicated to the same cause as your
own: the preservation of the highest stand-
ards of navigation and vessel operation...
the maintenance of America's skill and
integrity in the lanes of ocean commerce.
Cllllllll I? 50N
90 JOHN STREET
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
. . for one pounder to 6" guns
Chicago Atlanta Montreal
San Francisco Los Angeles Dgllq
Toronto Pittsburgh Washington, D.C
Detroit Huntington, W. Va. Seattle nun uncmv mmm museum
Denver New Orleans Philadelphia
Q my Ch kd
ua i e
oun e I9
O Half a Century of Serving New Londo
HLER ELE RIC PL N
"Alisa V" equipped
with two Kohler
The record-breaking "Alisa
V," built by Broward Ma-
rine, Inc., Fort Lauderdale,
Fla., carries two 35 KW
Kohler marine diesels for reg-
ular service and auxiliary
power. Model 35RO63 pro-
vides srnooth power for radar,
depth and direction finders, auto-pilot, electric gal-
ley, air conditioning, refrigerator, and radio . . .
Sizes: 500 watts to 50 KW, gasoline . . . 10 KW
to 50 KW, diesel. Write for folder.
35 KW, 115f
230 volt AC,
SPRAGUE STEAMSHIP CO.
Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
General Steamship Agents
10 POST OFFICE SQUARE
BOSTON 9, MASSACHUSETTS
CARULINA PAINT AND
GREENSBORO, N. C.
UNITED WALLPAPER, INCJ
"SAVE AT YOUR SAVINGS BANK"
The Original Home for Savings
OUR T3Tsi YEAR
THE SAVINGS BANK ITT
63 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
For all the ships at sea MH4 V
'53 p -19-.
vw N" n.,.. msn-uv-wwf. -f
x , -eh -
' ,.-Nm c
suppiies Gi feasts Wester
an heated .. .. ..
The flashing principle produces continuous
uninterrupted supply of high purity water
without scaling problems.
No feed treatment or cold shocking is neces-
sary with Cleaver-Brooks flash evaporators.
Sizes for all shipboard requirements
For more information write
CLEAVER BQOOKS COMPANY
225 Grand Avenue Waukesha Wisconsin
BATH IRCN WORKS
Shipbuilders 84 Engineers
Builders of Guided Missile Destroyers For the United States Navy
Complimentary to the Coast Guard for their
efficient and valuable services
Life and Property
I A I
BOSTON INSURANCE COMPANY
OLD COLONY INSURANCE COMPANY
l"t't""tt' 'C"'Ct""""" "tt' " ""'t fifil
MORAN has the specialized equipment
eefl exeefleeee fel' every type ef lew-
..,...... lee efeblem - hee-leer, illlelld
iff? eeeelwlee deep eee- Modern Diesel-
f??f eeeleemelele anywhere le lee Welle-
TOWING fs TRANSPORTATION
210 NEEDHAM STREET. NEWTON UPPER FALLS. MASS.
- . - v , , .
The Ihr Air 1 1 pe zwifh Iiorly by 1,-I-Shu. muy Hnldou. ,U ,,,.,,,y 1 M,-H,1,., is 5,,,f,',y I Into Glass.
.6iAf49f,fQa,,ff "'M,fa,a7, 5,
,. A . ,
'LUlZ87'L9?J8T QOZLTG S6872 ZH
your '58 CH EVRO LET. One took dt those low, unnd-whisked hnes and you
know you're bound to be noticed. And you'll find still rnore to be proud of tn the
quick, sure 'way Chevy responds to your touch.
Sure as it's a Chevy, you're going to
be looked at when you drive this
good-looker. Don't be surprised if you
even hear a soft whistle of approval
now and then. There's just something
about Chevy's low, straining-at-they
bit beauty that makes people sit up
and take notice.
The way this Chevrolet moves is
something to be admired, too. lts
quick-sprinting power, for example,
and the reassuring way it keeps its
poise, even on sudden dips and curves.
Another big reason you'll be
prouder of a Chevy is that it's the
only honest-to-goodness new car in
the low-price field. There's a new X-
built Safety-Girder frame . . . new
Turbo-Thrust V844 . . . new longer,
lower Body by Fisher . . . a choice of
new standard Full Coil suspension or
a real air ride? Cars just don't come
any newer-or nicer-than this one.
Stop by your Chevrolet dealer's
real soon. What he's selling is high on
pride but low on price .... Chevrolet
Division of General Motors, Detroit
2, M ichigan . 'Uplionul ul erlrn rosl.
,, if , C,
as ilt. I W
an Qffi mf by Q
1 rg, e 9
Regular Direct Service to
CUBA ' .IAMAICA
EAST AND WEST coAsTs OF
58 years of dependable freight service
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Pier 3, North River, New York. 131 State St., Boston.
lsthmian S.S. Co., Mercantile Trust Bldg., Baltimore.
321 St. Charles St., New Orleans.
FUR llllll' llflll-IIIIISP Lllllll
WEAR 726 COLLARS
. They give. you that neat,
immaculate appearance. In ad-
dition, they're economical to
buy, and eliminate laundry
problems - you throw them
away when soiled. You can't
beat these collars for comfort
e'ther So for that s oth l k
I . mo oo
plus real economy, wear Linene
cloth-faced paper collars -
try them once, you'II wear
At Uniform Shops and
Ship's Service Stores
If they can't serve you, write
direct to our Mail Order Dept.
N ,I 1,-,
REVERSIBLE 1 COLLAR CO.
111 PUTNAM AVENUE CAMBRIDGE 39, MASSACHUSETTS
The Miner and Alexander
150 HOWARD STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355
250 Rooms with Bath
Your guide to GRACIOUS DINING
Newly decorated - Air Conditioned
COCKTAIL LOUNGE with TELEVISION
For WEDDINGS, REUNIONS 8x BANQUETS
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS from 15 to 300 people
Parking Facilities in rear of Hotel
Tel. GI 3-4341 New London, Conn.
BEARINGS SPECIALTY C0.
665 Beacon St., Boston, at Kenmore Sq.
Serving Industrial Customers Continuously Since 1919
We Carry in stock for prompt delivery
Truarc Retaining Rings, Timken, Hyatt, New Departure,
Norma Hoffman, Dodge-Timken, Link Belt M-R-C, McGill,
Heim, Nice, Shafer, Fafnir, Hoover, SKF, R. B. C., Shatz,
B, C. A., Aetna and Others - Also Pillow Blocks, Flange
Units, Oil Seals, Lubriko and Keystone Grease, Cam Fol-
lowers, Rod Ends.
Complete Service on Ball and Roller Bearings for
Automotive, Industrial, Aeronautical and Construction Use
For Better Service Call COpley 7-5325
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago 18, Illinois
Producers of "MOLLOY-MADE" Covers
Designing and planning of the 1958
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Oftice
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
New York 17, New York
1 500 mile
thrust. . .
The very heavens shake with the thunder of
some 135,000 horses as Thor streaks across
the sky at 10 times the speed of sound. De-
signed by Douglas Aircraft to deliver total
destruction to targets as far away as 1,500
miles, Thor represents the Air Force's
Official U.S. Air Force Photo
striking arm Where ground objectives are
concerned. For this surface-to-surface inter-
mediate range ballistic missile, with its
inertial guidance system, RCA has developed
and is supplying electronic units to help Thor
declare its mission: the prevention of War.
RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA
Tmmm DEFENSE ELECTRONIC PRODUCTS
CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY
RED MILL LUIVIBER CII.
. "Everything to Build With"
TRAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN
"ln the Heart of Nature's Playground"
GARDNER STORAGE CO.
New LONDON, CONN.
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO.
I8 BLACKHALL STREET
Phone GI 3-4955
UNION BANK 81 TRUST
OF NEW LONDON
Connecticut's Oldest Bank
90 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Electrical Appliances ot Highest Quality
74 STATE STREET
New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2-4391
To the Class ot 7958
ABC FIIDM COMPANY
74 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
MR: BUATMAN! You Dun't Know What You're Missing!
Inquire today and get all the details of membership services
provided by the . . .
NATIONAL BOATING ASSOCIATION
A not for profit organization by. of, and for the
L cl oth ' I' t d ' ' '
an ers in eres e in water actlvltiesl
You need not own a boat to be a member.
In addition to your membership kit lwhich includes a Captain's Flag,
lapel pin, "wall size" membership certificate, and a dozen other
itemsj you automatically get NBA's NATIONAL CREDIT PLAN priv-
ileges, allowing you to charge your boat and cruising purchases of
every conceivable type in hundreds of establishments throughout the
country. As an NBA member, you have a voice and a vote in this
American boating fraternity.
NATIONAL BOATING ASSOCIATION LB
T521 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis 3, Minnesota
RUSH me full information, with absolutely no obligatio
Name ...................,...,..,.,...,..,.......,........,...........,............,.......... ....
Address .......,.,.,.,.................,....,......,...,..................,.. .....
City ..... ......... Z one .....,...,.. State .....
1935 U Dividend
has been paid on insured savings accounts at
and Loan Association
I5 Masonic St., New London, Conn.
Phone Glbson 2-9495
I .,.. ..
Plymouth QBQQLELULRIIE . . . the worId's strongest rope!
Here is a new synthetic fiber rope of extraordinary
strength and endurance-and, at the same time, a rope of
luxurious beauty! PLYMOUTH COLDLINE
0 higher tensile strength, wet or dry, than con-
C more durable than conventional nylon . .
higher abrasion and Hexing resistance when
dry and better chafing resistance when wet.
O priced the same as conventional nylon.
Wfrite for the complete story on new PLYMOUTH
GOLDLINE today, to: Plymouth Corflage Company,
PlYMOUTH...the first name in cordage and the last word in synthetics
THE M. A. HANNA COMPANY, AGENT
NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION
HANNA COAL 61 ORE CORPORATION
R HANSAND STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
THE EIIUIIKE-ENO PAPER COMPANY, Inc.
NG 8.INpU -
Q papers f
Bridgeport, Conn. Springfield, Mass.
New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I.
261 WESTON STREET, HARTFORD I, CONNECTICUT
50 COLFAX AVENUE
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS :
O Aristo Slide Rules
O United Drawing Instruments
O Kuhlmann Drafting Machines
0 Complete Drafting Kits
Please Write for Illustrated Catalogs and Prices
CORSVS MARINE SERVICE
Evinrude - Quiet Outboard Motors
I-'44 MYSTIC STREET
ARLINGTON 74, MASS.
CIGAR 81 TOBACCO CO.
Cigars - Cigarettes
Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
447 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
L. LEWIS 81 COMPANY
Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gifts
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE SHU-FIX CO.
II MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
FAIRBANKS, MORSE 81 CII.
Diesel Engines - Pumps
Electric Motors and Generators
EST. T876 INC, 1901
'I'IIE IIAIIIIIIW 82 CIIMSTIICK CII.
MARINE HARDWARE 81 SUPPLIES
PAINTS 81 VARNISHES
' U. S. Coast and Geodetic Charts 8. Tables
WS' AILANPC AVENUE 94-96 BANK sTREEr, NEW LONDON, coNN.
osroN io, Mi-xss. PHONE G, 3-5357
I0 YEARS AGO MARTIN
TOOK A CALCULATED LOOK
AT THE SKY
This company's strategic position as a prime
contractor to our military security, and to our
scientific future in the sky, is the result of ten
years of planning toward the finest available
manpower and facilities in the frontier field
of guided missiles.
Some 20,000 hours ago, as the missile flies,
Americats first operational tactical missile -
the TM-6l MATADOR - was nearing the field
test stage, and the Martin VIKING research
rocket program was already under way.
A new age was being born. And having par-
ticipated inthe delivery, at that time we made
-a positive decision:
The effective development and growth of to-
morrow's missiles and rockets would depend
heavily, we said, upon our own ability to en-
gineer and deliver the fofaf missile system,
complete with launching, guidance and
operational facilities, integrally engineered for
reliability in the cusfomeris hands.
The decision we made was important. For to-
day, 20,000 hours later, Martins new missile
facilities are the most modern in the industry
...the performance record of our products
among the finest in the sky, where missiles
and rockets write the true score.
nfl F? T"l lil
Albert Ullmvmn Marzne Uhcg INC
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
FOR OVER 43 YEARS OUTFITTERS FOR
COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS
Complefe Renfol Service ln
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY
w L -
Gibson 2 4487
N w'ch P o -
391 WILLIAMS STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
84 WILLIAM STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
I if Ne ondon CclII
112114 BANK STREET IDEAL LINEN SERVICE
The Class of T958
CADET TAILOR SHOP
BILLS STAR DAIRY
Besf of Luck fo Compliment of
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN
PA U L
sim World Wzde Cargo Servzces
42 , QS Qndia, Pakistan, Ceylon
lvvuulbk Elaudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
Eilawaiian Islands, Japan, Korea
Llsflalaya, Singapore, Philippines
Undonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos
Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
Near and Middle East
J ani EQ
7'I LDWAY o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
Agenfs in principal ciiies and world p I
The Class of 7958 Thanks You
ZIPP O Manufacturing Company
FOR THE LIGHTERS THAT WE SHALL CARRY WITH US
TO OUR EVERY PORT OF CALL
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
-American Flag Vessels-
0 'I 27 K y 5
AND DYEING CO.
for I SERVICE and QUALITY
5. 5. PIERCE co. COM
072 1726 scgbef if your v
. 2-6 Montauk Avenue
Guarantee of uaht New London
IOS BANK ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
L5 C1 owes 5
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
Flowers by Wire to All the World
87M BROAD STREET
GI 2 9456 GI 2 9457
On all Occasions
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and
Shower, Confinenfal Breakfasf,
Heafed Swim Pool
NEW LONDON MOTEL
u.s. Route 1,
NEW LONDON, CONN.
TELEPHONE Glbson 2-9573
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasfy Hof Oven
Grinders of fheir very best
CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE
Call When You Leave Your House -
It Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE - Glbson 3-'I933
467 WILLIAMS ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
Full hotel services with all
the advantages of a motel
GROTON MOTOR INN
SIXTY BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED
Private Bath ' 24 hr. Telephone
Television ' Air Conditioning
Swimming ' Wading Pools
Restaurant ' Cocktail Lounge
Open to the Public
Located on Route 95, V2 mile east of the New London-
Groton Bridge. Near Routes I and I2. IO minutes
from New London.
RTE. 95 IP.O. Box 2073 Groton, Conn.
Telephone - Hilltop 5-9784
Teletype - NLN - 378
NEW LONDON CONN
THE FACILITIES TO SERVE THE LARGE
THE WILL TO SERVE THE SMALL
vi ,7 f':"lC1' M- .. -, .
. 14- '- --V.:-. yi .R '
L-i'i'4g,' 1"ls.xf'7"L,f4iwv,",w, 'JR ' - -E
c A W K f sv!
qrf I I r 4 .f 1 4
uk, J: I. f-.ft E ,. +- 'A ' '- E R+, '-R-ww.. 1-
,, 5-,'2.:f: -E,1f5g.L.."' -, gy X144-Spy,
,v'g,-J I, .- - -,.,-.v. -' 5.
' U, L .V LII." .7"
.,,-f'K'i.I?f'uf"' -'-'.::r 5.1012
-"V 11- .' ,n:'. -.
-fre. fx, s.- ff
-sl ' 'fwifrf E:
-Jr! f:,"?fj"-.,E .
'vi 52751 -
in 'ff 'wfiflviqqlgllivi
From Atlantic, Guy
and Pacyic Ports to
PACIFIC COAST- HAVANA SERVICE
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
THE INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY
G ' ft
Expert Repair Service
PERRY 8: STONE
Jewelers since T865
296 STATE STREET TEL. GI 2-5650
Opposite Mohican Hotel
No Extra Charge for Credit
FIRST NATIIINAL BANK
IN HIGHLAND FALLS
HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y.
Member of the
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
"We have been specializing in the han-
dling of accounts of Service Officers for
approximately fifty years and offer com-
plete banking facilities including checking
and savings accounts, loans, safe deposit
boxes, advice concerning investments and
financial problems. All banking trans-
actions may be handled through the mail
and we shall welcome your inquiries con-
cerning our services."
COA T G RD ACADE Y
ALU I ASSOCIATHl
Takes pleasure and prlde In the satisfactory completion by
the members ot the
CLASS 0F 1958
of the superior courses of study and tralnlng for which the
Coast Guard Academy IS so well known and washes them
success In thelr chosen career as officers IH the United
States Coast Guard
Q o o 0
o u s n
o I o Q
A A A A
VWIVVNINISINIL v AN v +v'vAJSl'vNNAvINiVNI'v2WVNl'TvNNA6lSGN'?
For Business . . . For Pleasure
For a World of Service-
'77 or -. 5
, 4 ,.,. ,,..,. . , g
57 Z 4
'sf '4 'I
4, ,Wt ,
, ,X if. f, . W
j f , 4' ,ii 79? f- ',f
'YOU CAN COU NT ON ANI E RICAN EXPRESS
Here are the world-wide, world-wise service, offered by American
Express . . . 402 offices in 35 nations always ready to serve you
completely, expertly, whatever your needs for business or pleasure.
X TRAVELERS cHEQuEs
'iw Li., Th .
- S e best-known, most widely
X4 0, F accepted cheques in the world!
' D American Express Travelers
' i' ' Cheques are 10078 safe-immediate
refund if lost or stolen. You can
buy them at BANKS, Railway
Express and Western Union offices.
x" -A fy
The trained and experienced
staff of American Express
will provide air or steamship
tickets . . . hotel reservations . . .
uniformed interpreters, and L
plan independent trips or
" ' SHIPPING ssnvlcss
American Express offers
coinplete facilities to handle
personal and household effects
shipments, also the entire
operation of import or export
forwarding, including customs
clearances and marine insurance.
Pay bills and transmit funds
V with convenient, economical
American Express Money
'S' Orders . . . available through-
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.
xr RICA, r
W 4 9
it , i
Offices in Principal Cities of lhe World
Now in our Second Century of Service Headquarlers: as Broadway, New York 6, N. Y.
do you still use
"eaveman" methods for
RUST REMOVAL ?
E 7451 .
s Q1 - J,
Vlfith the ARNESSEN HAM-
MER one man can do as much
work in an hour as another
can in a full day with out-
moded tools . . . AND . . . do it
efficiently and thoroughly!
The ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CHIP-
PING HAMMER was created by re
search and precision engineering espe
cially for its job of corrosion control
Wherever you use it . . . on hulls, decks
stacks, anchors and chains . . . it re
moves rust and scale right down to the
smooth, clean metal surface. There is
no better, faster and more efficient
method of RUST REMOVAL!
Take a time and money-saving look at these features.
1. Kit comes complete with accessory HEADS for
corners, seams and other tough-to-get-at places.
2. NEW CLUTCH HANDLE for finger-tip control.
3. NEW SWIVEL SHAFT operates from any position
. . . prevents twisting or kinking of hose.
4. D.C. or A.C. motor mounted on skid runners for
smooth, effortless operation.
5. SHIP-TESTED around the world.
Used by the U. S. Coast Guard.
world supply and
units or spare-parts,
on land or at sea,
to any designated
port or address.
335 Bond Street, Brooklyn 31, N. Y.l
ask or details and
prices. Telephone: ULster 2-5701
Your Authorized Diesel Distributor
GREAT LAKES DIESEL CO.
4980 WEST ISOTH STREET, CLEVELAND II, OHIO
Youngstown - Toledo
Marine - Industrial - Generator Sets
- 8 if
W 5 Q .
-we f if gl. A' .-5
., gg. 3, ,L
5' ,I IQ X ' 3
X, . , f ., il iWl,, !,,V,?vLil, ff'
'X I ' K Q I u In
... ff ' +
A I d ,N
,.,. 23- zwf .'
one of many styles of
true masterpieces . . .
Crafted in the New England tradition -
providing foot-conforming fit
and easy flexibility -
unheard of in ordinary shoes.
Taylor-Made shoes are superb
in quality and custom character.
E. E. TAYLOR CORP., Freeport, Maine
Owners of Rider Ericsson Engine Co
Founded by Capt John Ericsson T842
Pressure and Temperature Regulators
c Q Q Desuperheaters - Strainers
'QQUUGEJUQUUGQSH mc, WALDEN, New YORK
5,,1,,5dg,-,ry of WAIden 2-4501 Cable Address
ARNESSEN ELECTRIC CO., INC, Grant St. 8. N. Y. C. R.R. DELAMATER, New York
SPENIIE ENGINEERING IIIIMPANY, Inc.
E t tr trt e if rx Sins Q
' ':if' "4-' If V :KY '
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jallm 61 Ollieir Again
A familiar and reassuring slogan
FAMILlAR...176Cd1458 it bas appeared in
thousands of the country's finest year-
lvooks for the past balf century.
REAssumNo...because those years o
specialized experience bring complete
service, outstanding quality and de-
pendable delivery to the yearbook staffs
with whom we work
JAHN an OLLIER ENCRAVINC CO
817 W. Washington Blvd
Chicago 7, Illinois
it il lil ll gM xllll,l l
v X l X I , IX
I nl f l l
AIL AND EXPRESS PRINTING CU INC
225 VAEICH STREET NEW Yuan I4
- - N. Y.
INTEPIS UE THE 1958 TIDE HIPS
Your annual IS a graphlc record of the college
year a plcture and type story of IIS academlc
athletlc and soc1al hlghllghts It IS a keepsake that
you w1lI cher1sh throughout all your alumnl years
As such lt deserves the best that modern processes
of prlnted reproductlon can provlde It 1S the con
stant a1m of th1s organlzatlon to offer IIS college
clients the newest trends 1n fine yearbook prmtmg
333223 SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS
Ni ,J 3
XXX PUBLICATIONS ' PROMOTIONAL LITERATURE
ABC Film Compay . . . .... 296
Alumni Association .... .... 3 06
American Export Lines ............ 280
American Express Travelers Checks . 307
American President Lines ......... 288
American Society of Naval Engineers 284
Babcock 81 Wilcox Co. . . . ...... . 281
Balfour Co. ........ .... 2 75
Bath Iron Works ...... .... 2 91
Bearings Specialty Co. . . . . . . . 294
Bennett Brothers, Inc. . . . . . . . 286
Bill,s Star Dairy ....... .... 3 00
Boston Candy Kitchen ..... .... 3 00
Boston Insurance Company ........ 292
Cadet Store ............. .... 3 05
Campus Pizza House ............. 302
Canal Marine Repairs, Inc. ........ 276
Carolina Paint 81 Varnish Works ..... 290
Charvoz-Roos Corp. .............. 298
Chevrolet Div., General Motors Corp. 293
Chubb 81 Son .................... 288
Cleaver 81 Brooks Co. .... .... 2 91
Coca-Cola Company . . . . . 268
Connell, W. I., Co. ...... . I . . 292
Corrosion Dynamics, Inc. . . . . 308
Corsi,s Marine Service . . . . . 298
Darrow 81 Comstock Co. . . . . . 298
Deleco, Inc. .......... . . 276
Dicero-Silvestri, Inc. . . . ..... . 302
Esso Shipping Company
Evinrude Motors ......
Fairbanks, Morse 81 Co..
Federal Services Finance Corp. .... .
Fisher Flowers ........
First National Bank in Highland Falls 304
Ford Instrument Co. . . .
Fuller Brush Co. . . . .
Gardner Storage Co. . . .
General Dynamics Corp
Gibbs 81 Cox, Inc. .... .
Great Lakes Diesel Co. .
Groton Motor Inn .....
Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corp. 285
Hanna Coal 81 Ore Corp., S.S. Div.. . .
Henry Co., I., Inc. . . .
Holly House ........
Ideal Linen Service ..............
Insurance Co. of North American
Interlake Steamship Co. . . . . . .
Isthmian Lines ........... . . .
Iahn 81 Ollier Engraving Co. . . . . .
Katz s ..........................
Kingsbury Machine VVorks, Inc. .... .
Kohler Co. ..................... .
Lake Shore, Inc. . . . .
Lewis, L., 81 Co. ...
Index Continued on Page 312
Index to Aczlverlzyerf
Continued from page 311
Lunt Moss Company
Lykes Bros Steamsh1p Co Inc
Ma1l 81 Express Prmtmg Co Inc
Merr1tt Chapman 81 Scott Corp
Mmer 81 Alexander Lumber Co
Moflitt Luc1an Inc
Moran Tow1ng 81 T ransportat1on Co
Natronal Boat1ng Assn
Navy Mutual A1d Assoc1at1on
New England C1gar 81 Tobacco Co
New London Federal Sav1ngs 81
New London 81 Mohegan Da1r1es
New London Motel
Paul s Cadet Ta1lor Shop
Perry 81 Stone
P1erce S S Co
Plymouth Cordage Co
Pont1ac Motor D1v1s1on
General Motors Corp
Rad1o Corporatlon of Amer1ca
Red M1ll Lumber Co
Re1s Robert 81 Co
Rem1ngton Rand DIV of
Sperry Rand Corporatlon
Revers1ble Collar Co
Roberts Electr1c Shop
Rourke Eno Paper Company Inc
Savrngs Bank of New London
Seamen s Bank for Savmgs
Shalett Clean1ng 81 Dyelng Co
Shu F 1X Co
Sm1th A O Corp
Sm1th S K Co
Socony Mob1l O11 Co Inc
Spence Engmeermg Co Inc
Sperry Cyroscope Co DIV of
Sperry Rand Corp
Sprague Steamsh1p Co
States Mar1ne L1nes
Taylor E E Corp
Thames Sh1pya1d Inc
Ullman Albert Mar1ne Oflice nc
Un1on Bank 81 T1ust Co
Un1ted F1u1t Company
Un1ted SCIVICGS Automobrle Assn
Un1ted States LIHCS
Un1ted States Naval Inst1tute
Vanguard M1l1tary Equlpment Co
ZIPPO Manufacturmg Co
Zodlac Watch Agency
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v 437 .A4 1958 OW
United States. Coast Guard
NAVY DEPARTMENT LIBRARY
BLDG 44 WASHINCTON NAVY YA
WASHINGTON, DC. 20374-0571
of the Class
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