United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 326
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1959 volume:
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Bob Rcynarrl IIIFIIOFI in his wzlrmzrv papvrs ns his parvnrs zvatvfz
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The new cadet is required to ad
just to a number of neu method
A new cap means a new way to wear it
-John Cummings was shown
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is the first task that comes before him and, at the
time, he has no concept of just how much is in- 4
volved. Eager as only a youth can be, he Mturns tow
and his indoctrination begins. His new life is in- NN
deed strange but lie is encouraged and liClCl'lllil16l.i.
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Cadets open their pay accounts by depositing a check for S100
They learn the Academy way of doing things and
find tlleinselves dressing differently, talking differ-
ently, and eating differently. They find that they
, are living a life of new opinions. new ideas and . . .
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.Hours become days, and days turn into weeks. In
the course of time they find tllzlt they have ehangffd
SOIIICWVIIZII, everything is different and now they
are living a life of new ways and
The many uniforms a new cadet must luwe require much fitting
Confused? You bet they were, but in a very short
time they got the hang of things and learned that
the key to success is, logically, the simple idea of . . .
The first drill indicated that everyone had two left feet
It d0esn't take long before patient instruction brings results
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Marks the beginning. Academy life revolves about
its classes. All pliases of life: military, social, aca-
demic, and personal are based on the concept of
distinction of classes. Swearing in as a class is the
The class of 1959 lakes the oath which makes them cadets
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official recognition of a group of cadets who will
spencl the next four years working, studying. and
living as well as relaxing together with a common
goal-to obtain commissions as officers in the
UNITED STATICS COAST GUARD.
"lo those ol' you ysho hegiu your aeliye career zuul
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leaye your lllltlt'l'gl'tllllliIlt' training hehuul .... lt X
haye alrezuly ysishecl you sueeess in your Seryiee fi
eareer autl uullealetl guules ln Nylllt'll you Inav eu-
. - .f
courage il to fall your ysay . . . hoyseyer. l hope you ' 'l'
will continue to rex ere the Xeatleuty' as a local point
of your Coast Guard life. returning to join in
alumni at-tiyities as often as eireuuistanees permit,
and eneouraging in your fellow oflicers a high rc-
garcl for the inlportanee to the Coast Guard of the
things which we clo here. Your attention will insure
continuance of high stantlartls in the Service antl
the quality of eatlet cantlitlates consitleretl to he in
the best interest of the Coast Cvllli1'l,l.7,
UNITED TATE COA T GUARD
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agcmfae all ccvmew, and anawez Za like name of Smal.
Thus, on 27 June 1955 the term SWAB brought
forth mixed feelings of apprehension and pride
as these young men settled down to a life of or-
ganized confusion. It was here that they learned
the value of friendship and the spirit of teamwork.
They found that it was necessary to work and pull
together in all that they did. Punishment for tl1e
man who got out of step was quickly and effectively
applied. August 4th gave them adequate outlet for
tensed emotions resulting from tl1e radical change
from civilian to cadet and Academy life.
The practical learning to build ". . . sound
bodies, stout heartsf,
Shoulders back, chests out, hands flatg the learning continues Experiencing the ups and downs of their new military life
The disciplined response to the familiar voices of authority
They became indoetrinatecl in discipline and self-
eontrol. Their strength of character Was formed
from tl1e mold of obedience, loyalty, and honor.
Extracurricular activities to keep the strong boys happy
Various aspects of their indoctrination taught the balance
Teach ing, rather than learning. came as a new experience
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Mid August brought home the Eagle and with it
the salty First and Third Classes. As the green re-
cruits looked on they wondered how much of tl1e
summer's indoc they could remember. They had
been told that, once aboard, it would fall into
if they could tell one line from another or make it
up over the crosstrees. To add to their uncertain-
ties, hurricane MCarol," was racing towards tl1e
East Coast and lay directly across their path.
The ancient mystery of the sea created a need for guidance
Anticipation, born of anxiety and excitement, filled them all
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Those Welcome days in Bermuda gave them their
first taste of liberty and tl1e opportunity to Wear
the C. G. khaki. Any mode of transportation proved
fair game as all tried to see everything of their
vw? cvzecgn au'
All too soon tl1e days of fun and frolic ended and
they upped anchor and were once again on their
Way . . . this time towards home with their first
sea stories under their belts. They all hoped these
tales would find many Welcome listeners among
the folks at home and classmates at the Academy.
Their first strange sights were seen in tropical style
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The more hardy preferred to blaze trails of their ozrn
On the Way home the work hadn't changed much
but we found that we had become accustomed to it.
Learning to relax became a practiced art, and
even a short five minutes was always well spent.
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As the Academy fell astern they again got the feel of the helm
The difficulties of the first academic year weighed
heavily and just when it seemed that they could
keep at the books no longer the finals came and
ali of tie Sect
once again. They set sail South . . . this time vet-
erans of a Short Cruise and many tall sea stories.
The precarious conditions created by surf and storm and
They drew a "Bon Voy-
agen from both the
modern and the ageless
lzoulinff gulf uf IL outwf lgllfd by the feeling of adventure
They learned by doing,
listening, and by the mis-
takes of others smvlz, as
the Stockllolin iIll7id0IlL,
On deck they lealned the rudimeuts of Seaman-
-hlp and gdlned the knowledge of the sea and its
lore wlnlv in the PHUIIIP IOOIH the had a chance to
pldrtlu thf pllnflplu that were l6iilfIlCd in the
chi- room- and teslul 111 the laboratories.
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The essence o military dlsclplme followecl them across the
open seas as Saturday molnmg mspections came with regularity
Life at sea soon became routine. A typical day
found most of their time being consumed by work
parties and Watches. They learned the hard way.
with brass polish and chipping hannners. that the
maintenance of a ship is a never-ending task. They
also found that vigilance and an alert attitude were
the qualities that constituted a good watch at sea.
Small boat experience in the Atlantic Ocean was 1111
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Learning Continues as they were introduced to tlie
social world of serxice amenities. ln San Juan,
Puerto Rico: Coco Soloq Pkllliillliil Havana, Cubag
and Halifax. Nova Scotia, the opportunities pre-
sented tlieniselwes for each cadet to display the
qualities of a good American and
of his country. All returned with a better under-
standing of the people of the countries visited.
Some frolickvd in the
sunlight, some danced,
in the moonlight, and
some just nmfle noise
rom ilu' usual routine of l'0I,L'il1g at 1110 X'il'lIl1f'll1y
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C C. Day provided an opportunity for Ted lllaelc hopefuls
Wlork parties and line handling were all but for-
gotten as Coast Guard day provided much enter-
tainment and good natured joking. Besides being
a day of
highlighted by a good meal, it also marked the
last leg of their first long cruise. Those last seven
days proved to he the longest as all cherished
thoughts of three weeks away from military in-
'6All hands to sail stationsf, was a
doetrination. As the Academy came into view, men
realized hoth the end ol' the cruise and the hegin-
ning of that long awaited leave were before them.
The traditional throwing of shoes at the New Lon-
don Railroad Bridge hrought hoth with one swoop.
Some sang, some acted, some relied on their natural talents
welcome command as they commenced a long 'voyage home
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Another year of academics passed all too slowly,
but eventually exams were over and the summer
training period began. This year's second class
summer began with training in small arms at Quan-
Eten lllanne mstruttzon failed to make the bullseyes larger
Un Me ' fine,
as well as the mess line, blue dungarees and white
hats were seen mingling with Virginia mud and
Marine khaki. This was a new and exciting ex-
perience for cadets and one of many fond memories.
Lower the sight to the bottom of the target . . . keep the arms stiff . . . squeeze the trigger slowly! Don't jerk
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"Just hit the target! Thatls good enough, hot shot"
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with rifle cleaning rods on racks and foot lockers
a part of their small arms training at Quantico
Positions become important as qualifications approached
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0430 revielle proved loo strenuous for most to cope with
nm!! ,-4mm naming,
consisting of instruction in the 0.45 caliber pistol
and M-1 rifle, was an experience that few will for-
get. Up at 0430 and out on the range by 0600, they
soon learned that hitting the target was of more
concern than wet feet and mud-splattered clothes.
Mornings were spent on the pistol range while
afternoons were devoted to instruction in and fir-
ing of the rifle. This dawn-to-dusk routi11e found
even the most energetic lacking in ambition long
before the call of taps. By the end of the week
even the experts were ready to exchange rifle for
sextant and begin the long cruise.
But the lucky never seemed to mind the lack of sleep
Everyone did his part, each man carrying
his share of the load
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The '5Windjr1mmer,': under
full sail, fell behind as . . .
they commenced to set all
sail to keep a rendezvous . . .
with a, friend from out of
the past, the Jlayflozvcr.
Wluch of what they learned came from the experience and
knowledge of qualified oficers who taught and corrected them
The real part of learning was in the actual performance
To the familiar feel of tealxwood under foot and
canvas overhead was added the
of leadership. Aboard the Eagle each gleened the
Concept of authority through practical experienceg
whereas, on the cutter phase, they took their place
in the chain of connnand as instruments of author-
ity. Knowledge gained in the classroom was once
again applied. in Nav, Gunnery, and Engineering.
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Aspects of cadet life are explained to the Dulce of Eclinburoh
After spending an eternity at sea, three weeks, all
anxiously looked forward to their first glimpse of
Europe. Soon the rugged coast of Norway came
into View and tl1e liberty sections scrambled below
for their blues. Bergen's hospitality and scenic
countryside made tl1e squaclron's four-day stay an
enjoyable one. A week later, with the fjords and
70154 ea Zeddad dem,
they sailed up the Thames River toward Bucking-
ham Palace and Piccadilly Circus. One of the high-
liffhts of their Euro lean visit came when Prince
Philli attemleql ll rece Jtion aboard the lizwle.
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Tlzere was always work to keep the in port
duty section occupied
Scenic tours made
Norway's rugged beauty accessible to all
London itself proved to he a city of marked con-
trasts. Famous for old world tradition, many found
it as modern as any city in the new world. After
six days the squadron once more
Zed 7 to
and set sail, tl1is time bound for its first warm
water port, La Coruna, Spain. The land of senor-
itas and hullfights afforded a welcome change with
its warm weather and sunny beaches. Although
their stay was a pleasurable one, they were happy
to start for home and the end of another cruise.
Londorfs Tower Bridge was the baclfgrounfl for this reception
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Some were obviously affected by the culture of the old world
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The highlight of this day was another battle of the bulges
once again symbolized the emi of the cruise. VE hen
the skits were over and the moustaehes fhaxed off
all thoughts turned to the relaxation and enjoyment
of home. The summer which marked the half-may
point in their .tff Xcaflemy lives was rapidly ending.
They clifln,L rec-ognize latent talent
in the moustache judging
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became the symbol of their motto "Scientiae Cedit Mareg
46 the sea yields to knowledge. She was a faithful com
paniou during their 35,000-mile conquest of the oceans
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May once again brought diplomas and this time
their final cadet cruise. Inland navigation and
coastal piloting preceded their second crossing of
the Atlantic. The added responsibilities of a third
game Wine Zcwdfq, W!
having had the opportunity of an extra long cruise
during which the fundamentals of life at sea be-
came second nature. It was a nice feeling to know
tl1at they had finally become the top dogs.
That is the last time we will see New London Light for seventy
eight days. Ask the bridge for a bearing on The Ledge light
Continual evaluation and training combined to give
On tl1e bridge, on deck, and in the engine room
they gained tl1e knowledge vital to
aagaeziag af Zfde ea
Their bridge watches were designed to familiarize
them with the various functions of the Operations
Division. The C. T. C. team evaluated information
from electronic aids and passed it to tl1e O. O. D.
while the signalman practiced visual and radio
communications. As Officer of the Deck they were
trained in ship handling and became acquainted
with the responsibility of command. During the
day, off-watch instruction found them either over
the side in small boats or scattered about the five-
inch gun preparing for firing. Spare time, both day
and night, was used for the taking and plotting of
star sights. Their topside training was supple-
mented by short tours in the engine room where
they learned the fundamental operation and care
of the main propulsion and auxiliary machinery.
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them, three direct hits during their first dayis firing
The mode of travel between ships was not limited to one means
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The HAtomium," Brussefs exhibit, symbolized the recent ad-
vancement in the fields of science and technology the world over
Their eight day stay in Amsterdam was highlighted
Lenin, the Bolshevik Father,
dominated the Russian Pavilion
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by the opportunity for all cadets to visit the
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at neighboring Brussels. This exhibition presented
a concise picture of tl1e customs, cultures, and in-
dustrial advancements of this modern world.
American ideals were shown to the world in the US. Parilion,
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The days of wooden sllips and iron men return again lo Lisbon
With the exciting nightlife of Amsterdam now only
a memory, they sailed for the Land of Leprechauns.
The sincere friendship found in Dublin soon had
its impact on allg and when tl1e time came to sail
many regretted leaving. Lisbon, Portugal, their
last port, was a city of Latin beauty whose people
welcomed the Eagle and accompanying cutters.
They were well reeeired by the beautiful senoritas of Lisbon
At times, navigation pro-
vided needed humor . . . while
Other periods called for
a concentration of effort.
Qfecnta Wane .Z
as they set a Westerly course for l1ome. Although
the routine of watches and instruction continued.
practice had made responsibility and duty a lighter
burden. Thus, they were able to devote 111ore of
their time to the task of becoming acquainted with
the fine points of life at sea. Each tur11 of the
screw was Welcome ....
Prizes teen! Io the best, Q
busiesl, and lmrzdieupperl
,4 live demonstration zrlimaxed their
,441 dee adfeal 'Zfame
.4 fitting farewell
to the barque Eagle and her men of the sea
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They knew the end was near as Nantucket Light came into view
Thoughts of the future brought home the realiza-
tion that this was tl1e last time that they would all
sail together. Tl1e friendships that they had made,
the places that they had seen, and tl1e things that
they had done were now all memories never to he
forgotten. The future will find them separated but
the friendships formed and the spirit built during
these years would last them through their lives.
74a nanny men of ine can fzezfnzn Za ine ficndemn
made in Knew gnnn Manned fan ended Une
and zeanvne ine zdgafwna fifcndemn Zdfe,
Suitcases in hand, tl1e cadets return to assume their
74164 dn: nnnen
from the frolics of leave, tl1e me11 stow their civvies,
get settled in their new rooms, and talk With their
buddies about their recent adventures at home.
Memories of a pleasant leave put that smile there
The end of leave is marked by the tulnlnb in of papers
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,III 111050 happy. smilirzg
faces ai Ilzc I7I'0fllx'f'fl9l lable
Every IIlllll,S a Sllfllf0Spl'llI'l?
11'itl1 Ilmt kinrl of irzspirrzlinrz
Immediately the cadets plunge i11to the regular rou-
tine. Still not quite awake, tl1ey march to breakfast.
Then comes the book issue and their first look at
what the academic year has in store for them. The
new books are met with mixed and varied emotions.
For the first class they represent the final obstacle
to graduation and a commission. For the second
class they usher in a year of engineering headaches
and smoking slide rules. Although the academics
have started, time is still found to dream about and
write letters to the 'gone and onlyn hack home.
flllllflllfl' .set of boolrs and H10 one more FIIIIIICC I0 cxcrelf
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Cdr. Rivarfl helps Lt. Dupeza ubone upu on calculus
Many and varied are the courses that a cadet takes
in l1is four years at the Academy. Wlhether it's elec-
tronics, algebra, gunnery, or chemistry, each course
is designed to aid the prospective ofhcers in the ful-
fillment of their duties upon graduation. Here in
the classroom, the academic foundations are laid
Lcdr. Peak points out some of the controls of 5"f38 gun
Que' , .
ffa K I,
Lt. Eley explains the mysteries of Radio electronics
upon which professional prowess is built. The
Cadet learns how to solve the fire control problem
in theory in the classroom and puts the theory into
practice on the cruise. He is then at least grounded
in the rudiments and fundamentals prior to this
assumption of a gunnery officerls duties aboard ship.
Chemistry lab technique is explained by Cdr. Perry
Host of tlw illSU'll1'f.0l'S arf- lim- ofTi1'4-rs who urc-
-f'l'XiIlQI ax four ye-ur tour of July all the- Xl'il4IQ'lllY.
.1 IIIIVIPUS of pe-rmzim-nt prnlvssors uml 4'1llll'2llUl'S.
wx -- ' J
ax ,V : Q
uf, . K K -vi .W
Snlulinn of lrig problrfnz is n'1'iv1c'r'n' by Ll. .-fflanzs and Ll. LUIIIIIIIIIII and Ensigns Rvinlzardl and lxvzwrzal
.1 fflxl 'u'f'lr114'r1-V from ilu' lllhvslifyilzg ll'Ul'lI1 of 1'l'1'll
r r H x . ' F-. ' ' .
Hn- IllHIf'lIr lvmlf 1'0llt'hIXPllPh. .mel t0llllllllllN lu
dfIfHllf IJIHQIJIII. H14 nulal. .uc
Regimental Stag: Coste flfommunderjg Goldtlmrpe fExeejg Hewitt fOperationsjg Wlontonye ffidjutantjg Jlasse fSupplyj
F Company Stajf: Pakos fflommanclerjg lVlelUanus fExeejg
Cruiekshank ffluiclonjg F-1, Zwillroyg F-2, Atkinsg F-3, Wells
Lt. Wagner. B Com-
pany officer. instructs his
eonlpany staff at drill
. 0 '
Leggings replace books, rifles replace slide rules,
and soon they are "on the line" and drill is under-
way. To tl1e stirring strains of martial music, the
for tlle weekend review. First classmen give the
commands and correct any mistakes. But tlle first
class are not the only ones watching the drill. The
company officers are always on hand with an alert
eye to pick up the Weak points and advise the staffs.
Wg , ,www ,
W, ,I 4. ,A
Second Battalion Staff: Wllllfer fCOI71,I7l!IIIdl'I'jQ
Polant fEx0r'jg Wforknzan fOp0r11Ii1msj: W'l1,it0
ffldjutmzljg Bush fSupplyj
B Conzpzmy' Stag: Bvilvr fCl0lIllll!Illdl'I'jQ Hager
fExvf'j: Ireland fC11id0njg B-I, Houlundg B-2. Im-
bricg B-3. Pvpple
V I 1 ,Wig
y Hflnyboely can operate this
Lt. Costello supervises a role
4 -1, ff
N f-...umsefq,1,,,w .www my
Wfeclnesday drill is only the half way point in the
week. So it's back to the classroom and more hard
work. XVl1o would clrealn that one little five inch
gun could have such a maze of Confusing parts:
the inner workings and
of tlle fire eontrol systenis are even worse-Oli for
tlle good old days wllen you said "fire" and tlie gun-
ner lield a nnileli to tlie toneli liole. Xfterwurtl. tlie
section nnlrelies to role playing eluss and is pre-
sented witli typical prolilenis un ollieer will lie culled
npon to llilt'l' during llis ezireer. llere tlie lfonipanly
flllieers donlnle as instriietors to lend reailisin and
experienee to tlie disenssions tliut follow eueli ease.
4' in gv
I'Il bet Ilia! -llarv lwzfer '1,1'orl.'0tl this hard for .llonz
Saturday morning of Secretaryls Wveelxeml ilawns.
Only room inspection and a football game stancl be-
tween tlie Cadets and liberty. A new broom sweeps
clean. but a worknianlilxe job is ilone witli old nlops
and rags. Brass is polished, ileclxs are
Wand fm: gagged
furniture is clustecl, mirrors are Cleaned, stowage of
clothing is checked, and cliow is lllllllftll. All too
soon, tlle cry of MStancl by in the wing for inspec-
tion" resouncls. Wlill it he tlle Company Officer, or
an equally tll0l'0llgll firstclassman? Uli well, wllo
wanted to go out next Illflllill?
HU7lllll,S Illis pirlurv doing llerv. illr. lf0I,l,'l'lI,,f YIQI. 1l'll'fII
Fullzwr lmlfls llw 1111110171 ivlzile illolller rlmps 1110 wood
Neal as a pin for llze fjlllllllfllly f,l0lI1Il1fll1dl'l',S illSIJf'f'If0l1
x . 4
qfcwzafmffe Meet ,-4, Madame an
The P1'CSiflf?IltqS choice for Secretary of LI10 Treas-
ury, the Honorable Robert R. rXIlClPl'SOI'l, intromluoos
the Corps of Cadets' choice for Football Quvcn.
Miss Judy Wvrigllt, to the spoolalors at lmlftimf- ol'
the H. P. I. gauue. Mr. A-Xmlerson COI1gl'2lllllill.f'll llw
Corps on its taste. much to the kllllIlS6llll'IIl ol' llw
upp1'eciutive Cuclets and llw Plllllill'l'ilSSIlli'lll of llw
uttl'zu:lis'c+ Miss vi'l'iglll.. ,lmly YVZILCIICKI uml CllQ'Q'l'txlI
lllv rf-sl of tho gzuno from the fifly yard lim' in ille-
midst of the Czulol Corps. wllilo llw SQ't'l't'lilI'y ro-
jtjillflll llw SlllM'l'illlt'll4l1'IlFS party in tho slumls.
Waaafmlfe 14, 666714026 lace
lllt' tllc' rvst of tllv Corps zirv Clttillllllg roomi.
llonor platoon XS't'll'0Illt'S tlw flssistamt Sf1c'retal'y
tllv il'l't'ilSlll'y zllmoairil tlie- Xraulvllly. ln l-Ulll' Slllllg
Q,Ilt'2lllIlllQI limls. witll frvsllly rlvailwil leggings. gloves
:mil mirror-lilw SlllIll'S on tlwir sllovs. lllt'y await
llu- S4'l'l't'l2lI'y in front of llumilton llall. Soon after
llllx arrival llonors. thi- Corps pzlssvs in lwwiflw for
lll I lui s lixvryom- llolfls llis llt'2lll at littlv lllgllfll'
.mil struts ai little' mort- in tllis SIN"l'lill l'vx'ivw.
. Z i
15 ?w ' ,
'Wm f X J I , '
The Corps malches on the eld and O7 ms by companzes be ore the game to salute the visitors and Bears alike
The Corps packs the XVest stands for the Bears
at all home football games. Led hy Captain Bill
Leahy, the Blue and. Wlhite played
under the watchful gaze of Head Coach Nels Niteh-
inan. The Bears' attack was featured by slashing
halfhack runs and by timely passes. As always. the
team showed fine sportsmanship and never relented
in striving for perfection and a winning team,
Head fillllfll .Niels ixiifflllllllll l'.X'IIl!lillS play In 1:0-1:11pI11in.s
Wiiu. lose, or draw the team always had the support
of the Cadet Corps. From tl1e moment they broke
ranks on the field, until tl1e last whistle blew, they
cheered the Blue and Vlfhite through tl1e thick and
thin. And the greatest enthusiast of all was
Clyde Atkins. The team ran faster, passed straighter
and tackled harder as a tribute to Clyde, who wasnnt
with them on tfle field but cheering with the Corps.
I,llf'flS l'!ll'I'il'.S 11111 mail IIIYHIIIII l1'fl 111111 for ll11' Bears
These gridiron goliatlzs Come bark early from leave to
get in shape and be tutored by their pigskin mentors
.A L ,ni
Film it A Q
SITTING : Revnard, Blank, Turman, Davis, Versaw, Josephs,
Hotchkiss, Spellman, Collom, Devereaux, and Leiper.
STANDING! Coach Lenczyk, Gemmell, Bartolom ei, Loucks,
Although busy with academics, many still find time
to excel in athletics. Recently returning from hiber-
nation, the hooters quickly made a place for them-
selves in the Academy sports roster.
Of Zlzdmma 7m,eafzmaae
was the placing of Co-Captains Patterson and How-
land on the All New England team in '58 and Pat-
terson again in 759. Congratulations and MB-Z."
Captains and coach talk over new seasonfs talents
Pickup, Morgan, Hastings, Co-captains Patterson and
Howland, Lomer, Sayers, Hsu, Tricers, Jlarotta, and
Assistant Coach Rhinehart
Another victory brings to an end a record breaking
lvsing the old noggin, Versaw sends ball to Hotchkiss
season with a jubilant team honoring their coach
Coasty fends off attackers as ICIUIIIIIIIILC comes to aid
U-lIass . .
BI I T ....
U-Conn . .
Coast Guard slltcvessflllly blocks altvmpt to scolt
y i Q,
D Kc B presents exhibition under Drum .Uajor Schoicengerdt
FIRST ROW: Dugan, Eagan, Thurman, Mooney, Hunter, Steinbach.
Myers, and Selig. SECOND Row: Mills, .1Ic.Yay, Owens. Boysen.
Morgan, Wlagller, Thomas, and Twarnbly. THIRD ROW: Uarotta,
Withers, Keith, and Bates. FOURTH ROW: Bartlett. Pichini. Castillo
fCommanderj. FIFTH ROW: Landry, Jlason, Grantz. and Hibero
. l W
4 I 4
Halftime Drill Platoon exhibition, led by Cadets McManus and
Skinner. ln command, right, McManus, left, Skinner
FRONT Row: Ricci, Hough, Clark, Low, Cruiclrsnank, Kelly, Butler,
King, Williams, Adams, Potter, Peterson. REAR ROW: Mullane,
Anderson, Palmer, Brittain, Cunningham, Barry, McBride, Keeney,
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11,5 Ilza grand ballroom again
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Rain or shine, every day begins with a smile y
Security at the Academy for the next 24 hours y
Launching an afternoon of learning at the 1300 formation
fyq X 5
Lt. fjgj Helbig showing use of calorimeter in Physics Lab Capt. Hoag and Lt. Fontaine combine to solve
TllI'0l1Ul10l1t the da , no matter what academic de-
partment, instructors diligently apply themselves
in order to provide
ma gn Me Swami
either by personal instruction or discovering new
ways in wllicll to present, in an interesting yet bene-
ficial way, the material which will be essential to
the career of an officer in the Coast Guard. '
Ll. .llnrslz and ffll. IQIIIIIIVI' nlrlnnzs r4'fr1'sl1
Il1f'rr1,sol1:es on, llw finer puillls of ,YIIIIlIl'l'j'
an advanced science problem
Lt. Russel and Lt. Rinehart iron out some difficulties in the C cf S lab
Many and varied are the fields in Academy life tl1at
take up those few leisure moments. A few of these
are the never ending conflict to keep up with the
with academic assignments, the extra work in the
Lt. Harper explaining the use of electrical equipment
many clubs accounts for some of it, ancl last but
not least are those few minutes in the barber chair.
Rudy, Cleto, and Ray give Angie a clipping
The material which will be essential to all cadets
in tl1e near future is in tl1e form of professional
studies. Of course
,466 74 Za: Week
for every weekend the rec rooms are filled to capac-
ity with everybody relaxing and catching up on
world events, the comic strips, and home town news.
Lt. fjgj Nielsen displaying what that maze
of lights could moan
After winning a Saturday' football game the
Sunday mornin rec room is usually in lliffll s Jirits
, , c I
lfflr. lfoyv f0l'l'f'I1SlllIg llzings I0 P01710 in llis llIflllllg0lIlf'lll Class
im I , ,
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,.., Ati, I I V
ln-I1 ,---nu-I ...--as
1 ,-g-nuns-1 y--'pawn
"I f 2
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Reynard, Lt fjg Brown, and Patty at PIO headquarters
Publlclty committee at work: Keith, ll1cBricle, Butler,
ll' youlve over wonflerefl whatls going on at
the Acaderny, just wander flown to the Public
l,fll.0l'II'lZlll0Il Ullice in the bilges of Chase llall,
mdd Z fam
and hillows of cigarette smoke, propaganda
continues to stream forth to greet the un-
suspecting outside world. A small, hardwork-
ing group under the name of the Cadet Pub-
licity Committee takes care of answering all
mail requesting everything from guided tours
to the kind of cereal Cadets eat. ln addition
to this, the Office sends out news articles to
hometown newspapers whenever any of them
accomplishes something newsworthy.
Cra cro t, Roth Bates, lVIar eson, Sims, Re nard, Davis, Wliitinv Frasier, Dierie, Na les, lllarotta, Cassis, Halleck. Herbert
Y 8 3' an P My
is ,,,, i , ,,,...t X mmm mx
Running Light: Allan. Hawes. Jllllnlfasey, Coldllmrpe
Personal ambassadors of good will are tl1ose men
who comprise the Procurement Coniniittee wllicll
has done its share in spreading the word about
CCA. Also pictured here are the staffs of two
popular Cadet publications, Running Light and
the flcademy Calendar. The newly formed Cadet
Activities Council has jurisdiction over funds
administered to many Cadet organizations.
ostcr and Roland, enjoying the fruits of their labor
Caflet A-lr'li1i'ities Committee Butler, lVilliams,
Vorllaclz, Hezces, Brown, Beardslev, Sims
Deck, Lcdr. Lenczylr, and King at Cadet Procurement Headquarters
mf, V D,-li, nl
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Expert awards to Jlillroy, Lacroix, Dleyer, Gerometta, Skinner, Bush, and W'0rlfnmn
Every year from far and Wide Colne the parents of
these young men who are training to heeonle officers
in the United States Coast Guard. The purpose of
their journey is to become acquainted with the
many phases of Cadet life. To start the eventful
anemia ace greeted
and salutefl hy the Corps as they pass in review.
After the various awards have been made parents
and guests are inxited to inspect the barracks.
li1ff'i'y,7flf1X' is proud as the
fQorp.s passes in l'l"l,'if'Hf
Parents and guests relax in First Class ree room
during festivities of parents weekend
f ' Lai'
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Bill Cosle presents gifts to long traveling parents
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Dereraux and Family enjoy luneli in the Cadet messlzall
waged and 7m,h
is the way to describe the feelings of tlie visitors as
they tour living quarters, classrooms, and the cadet
lnessliall. Awards and ceremonies encl tlie busy
morning. Football is tlie next event to come.
S!lllll'dl1yl'lfISSf'S interest the parents
FIRST Row L to R: Peel, Lucas, Welling, Creighton, Hay, Atkins,
Leahy, Parent, Frankenhauser, Powers, Duke, Ropiak. SECOND
Row: Starlfweather, Foels, Lewis, Sproat, Long, Shzrzsinski, Schroll,
Trainor, Witherspoon, Crosby, Polonko, Diinmock, Dallaire. Timm
Creighton catching pass with Capt. Leahy coming to help
u A , 3 '
Row: Kelley, Peck, Avery, Britton, Xygren, Warren, Sheppard.
Hiller, Sanflell, Crowe, Bornhoger, Schilling. FOURTH ROW: Smith,
McDonough, Lightner, Walters, Hutchins, Schidtman, Hurst,
Whipple, Coady, Dugan, McKean, Koenig, Borchers, .lIcCann
Coach Nitclnnanls thoroughness in coaching was
always apparent as the Bears played heacls-up ball.
Lewis and Lucas were
,4Zwczga Wand Za 50,0
and Crosby picked up those short yards for first
downs. Ends like Duke, Foels, and Creighton were
on tl1e receiving end of the passes thrown by Sproat
and Ferguson. But all this couldn't be HCCOl1lpllSll6tl
Without the terrific blocking of Welling. Franken-
hauser, Powers, Leahy, and Peel. Wvitli such a com-
bination the natural result was mam' a TD.
Hay scores again with approval of FUFQIISUII ffl!
I-l'Il'I'S fblfj living sloppvcl lfilll l,Ill'llS KZ!!! in IJ!lI'li'lLll'0Illl,Cl
cl 1TU2ll'lIlllgL stall was 1'mnprisf -rl of llf-ml
llllilfll Nc-ls Nlllflllllklll aml 2lSSlSl2ll'lllZUZlCllPS Costello
Xilllgllll, Gurrcll, and Kapral. llmlm' lllffil
and supervision, the Bears iillproveil daily. Thanks
anal "well clonefl are their well eariiecl reward
l,111'us f2Uj living tmrlrlvd. Wblling H782, Scliroll fffj, Fools f8Ij, Peel K44
Schroll KTU about to throw ll kay blnclf for I,Ill7IlS f20j
, ,. Au ,,,
f 'uw "Mya,
Univ. of Xv6I'lll0I1t .....
Amherst . .
W P1 ....
Lt. Vaughn inspcfrts the third platoon of Delta COIVIINIIIVQ'
3 Nvrrv rvrzlvr of the :1I'C1fl!'IIly. 1110 Cutler 001925 ofjfre
" H, ,f
"FriI:,' lfllfcs 1110 rvporf al 1300 class fornzntimz
4 1 ,
5 5 .
Capt. Snzenlon heads the Professional Studies Department
Blues. blues everywhere but not a speck of dust.
Sparkling shoe shines reflect tl1e inspecting oflicer's
que-sting gaze because
' and pa56c5
are standard equipment for personnel inspections.
Now it's off to class. Formation is held by the OD,
who is the man of the hour for an entire clay. His
24 hours under the gun give llllll a taste of tl1e
responsibility he will have as an officer.
.lleclzanics class features Lt. Babcock and l0ll"l' ' bl
3, zpro cms
The ilt'2Itl1'llllt' schetlule is he
5 'my and xarietl. Psy-
chology leetures gixe the catlets an insight into
human behavior while mechanics opens the worltl
ol' accelerated bodies to stutly. CAPT. Smenton co-
ortlinates the ellorts of the gunnery instructors as
they ply caclets with the mysteries of ballistics.
Dr. lVilliams lectztres on tfarious aspects of behavior
NTtey,re of, on a 3.9 mile
pleasure juunt over hill and dale
Academy Cross Country TQUIH-FIRST Row: Lt. Nolan fcoachl,
Coale, Poricelli, Gaudle, Leland fcocaptj, McKean fcocaptJ,
Dorrian, McFarland, Dibella. SECOND Row: Sipes fmanagerj, Whit-
ten, Birch, Thompson, Blackburn, Applebaum, Bielski, Long,
Over Hill and Dale is the song of the men of the
Cross Country team. Sporting an excellent record in
intercollegiate competition, they have Won a niche
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Jansen fmanagerl. THIRD ROW: Valenti, Greely, Shrum, Gaul,
Casey, Westwood, Watts, Brittain. FOURTH Row: Williams, Kun-
kel, Horan, Grantz, Brougham, Spence, Finelli, Shattuck, Henslee
in Academy sports annals as the best Coast Guard
Cross Country team that l1as run on tl1e Academy
course or will be seen for many years to come.
' Q X
Cross country top brass keep the team on its toes
Ably coached by LT. Nolan, the harriers fought
their way to an eigl1t won and one lost record for
the season. Stellar fourth classman Dave Vlfllitten
was the outstanding runner of the year as he
insisted upon repeatedly being a
eaafwl 2 . g
He managed to break tlle Amherst course record
after a tllirty second wait for a train at a crossing.
With no losses from graduation and tlle return of
Co-captains Tom McKean and Ted Leland. tlw
fortbcominff season in 1959 Joints toward one as
profitable as the last and more broken records.
Ace lzarrier Dave Uflziilten comes home ahead of the pack
Coast Guard . . . . 20 New Britain . .. . .. 40
Coast Guard . . . . 22 Tufts ...... . . . 36
Coast Guard . . . . 29 Wresleyan . . . . . 27
Coast Guard . . . . 29 Amherst . . . . . 39
Coast Guard . . . . . 29 Brandeis .... . . . 64
Coast Guard . . . . . . 38 Northeastern . . . . . 40
Coast Guard . . . . . . 38 MIT ...... . . . . . 42
Coast Guard . . . . . . 27 Wfillianls . . . . 28
Coast Guard . . . .... 22 Worcester . . . . 37
Wvon 8 Lost 1
, sam as
Hay nflvr day of hard run-
ning rrvulvs ll ufinning Ieam
N0 Bu:-Ifs the slide rule Hwherein all the answers lie
Hooks, sliflerules, notes, olcl tffsb, anil homework
problems clutter the cadets, flemke aw the corps
plunges into exam week. lfifty pf-reffnt of the
sernesteris grade hangs in the halanee as the men
tackle the mass of material that has aeeumulatefl
in each course.
Weenie va gomldcwza
and theorems are unearthed and eomrnittetl to
memory, ready for instant use. Snacks are just the
thing for happy hour when everyone takes a hreak
from studying. Midnight comes and they all close
their hooks and, mumbling formulas and mnemonic
devices, collapse in the bed to dream of morning.
Sometimes the answers just aren't there
1 Q '
Happy Hour-,4 time for simple
Ilzings for simple people
ffapls. ffolllrrzblls. SlI1l'I1l0l1. Hoag and Alger, Rndm.
Lvllllly, Cnpls. IJllt'l'l'l1l'l'. Smith !Il1f1FlII'l1l'f'. Cdrs. Smith
and ,1f'llkiIlS. Dept. Heads form the fleadeniie Board
All too soon, reveille hlows. After a gloomy hreak-
fast, the classes march to their respective exams to
see if they have outguessed their instructors. If
they'Ye studied most of tl1e right things, all is wellg
but if the wrong equations were used or the instruc-
tor picked out all the items they llblflllit studied,
they may find themselves
g6f0'Z6 tie gaczwt
Here good adaptability stands them in good stead.
It pays to hl163V6-Hl'OllllClM on the long cruises.
ilssislarzf SllpvrinIelidelzl-fffzlpt. PlllIllIll'l71il1!'l'
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Battalion Wlass for the Inaugural Parade in Washington
l The Corps will long remember the fun-filled Pull-
5 man train ride, the long hours of practice drill. and
the brand-new monkey suits. But the fondest
memory is tlle thrill they felt when passing in re-
The Commandant, an honored guest at Christmas Light Up View for 'Elle ldresident.
W qw left"
l was the connnand for perfect dress and cover as lie
returned tlle Corps' salute. After the parade. the
1 foot weary but proud yonng men took in tlie siglits
of tlie nulionis capital. Later. wliile relaxing on
l tlie lioniewurd journey. everyone enjoyed feelings
of pride and relief lo be sitting down again.
llu fm-I flu
Wice fazmme Magma 5 mamma.
' zuwll gjllllllllff "l'Illll' mul only Xiu--
llzuu ll Hllf'Il lnulf tmu- lu1'nnu' ln llu' X1"ul4-mx
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The sun sets on the ritual of evening colors
Installation of a new gas turbine in the Power Lab is
checked by Engineering Instructors LT Nolan and
CAPT Henderson and approved by CAPT Columbus,
head of the Applied Science and Engineering Dept.
Back at the Acadelll f. routine life goes 011 as usual.
5 f e
' ' 2 V - ' L .S 1 . . ..' V Y -. 1
Morumg md ex enmj Color- ue Cdllltxd on M 1th '1
precise regulzxrity. New instructors and new courses
brighten thinvrs u C0!lSillPl'2lblV. but life soon re-
, as P .
lurus lo 21
of classes. ruin, slmly hull. slums. and some liberty
sprinlxleml lilDPl'illIyXNilillllEliXll1l'f'lbi'SUOXS amd min.
Tilnc lll2ll'C'ili'S on willm am mel' ill1'l'02lSillQI nlpidily.
Director of Alhletirs,
Captain Forney, displays trophies
Chemistry instructors, Ltjg,s Keetch,
DiBell0, Costello, and Tyson, and
Ens. Chtiarenzelli are surprised with
the ubossn, knowledge of the sub-
jeet, as shown by the test held by
Cdr. Perry, chemistry Dept. head
Cdr. Hilclitrh and Ifosn. f:l1lllIglI,0l'
nmlae plans for Engle
Co. Ugirer, Ll. f,1lII'I'UlIi, Ulfs lhe
ffl of fl neue l'I'l'!Af'l'
.4-....n..-4" W' wwf. I 9'
xi- ..,, . ,.,. ...N-qu' i' 1g
1 1 4g-fs
Dental Department: Dr. Oakes, Dr. Scott, Capt. Troutman
-gl ...Q ,QW
Wlvdir-at Ileparlment llnruls
ronfer: Cdr. Levy, Lrvlr.
flftlaf- Uaffieg Capt. lllrfj oufart
M110 graduate young men with sound bodies, . . ."
the Medical Department Works overtime repairing
cadets who suffer from various encounters with
viruses, athletics, and accidents. In February, the
of physical examinations overshadows all else in
Sick Bay. Needles biting, doctors diagnosing,
dentists drilling, corpsmen checking, and nurses
checking is the cycle. All is in a state of turmoil.
At periodic intervals, Whole class sections are
invited to receive innoculations for polio, typlius,
tetanus, and strange, unknown tropical diseases.
illedical D4-p11l'lrr1011t : Pharm.
131-ard. Cdr. Ilvvy. Capt.
.lIf'f,on'11n. Dr. ll lute. Dr.
ll"r'iss.Dr1 -llicnndri. lit.
f 1 1
y gm 1 ,,
1311111 11111 Tailor 11'o1'ks on Il 1101'el'-elzdilzg IIISA'
Paul. our friendly tailor, always has a busy task of
striping llI1lfO1'll1S while MFl'6HClllC77, tlxe custodian
of the rec POOIIIS, is busy repairing pool cues in
between sessions of instruction on the fine art of
shooting pool. The Cadet Store does a lively busi-
ness in almost everything for the needy cadet. "F1'er11'l1i1'f'Sflgevllsffvfliflrl0,fIl1e1'vf'-M0111
Things run smoothly in the Cadet Store with Bill at the lwlml
QS W giiffff
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Tide Rips Stay? lllembers: Anderson, Strand, Joy, Barnum, Sullivan, Wlargeson, Nygren, lwunkasey, Allen, Wells
Throughout the hilges and many rooms of Chase
Hall, a frenzied activity continues unheeded and
undamped by intervening causes. Under the able
direction of editor Bill Walker' and the guidance
of CAPT Lawrence, Tide Rips is
Weafzchg ,4 Zecmflche.
W1'ite1's and staff members concern themselves With
the creative aspect while the Advertising and Busi-
ness Managers consider the many economic prob-
Aclmsor and Editor confer-Captain Lawrence and Bill WIKIZATQI'
iffy' 91 .. Xu
lems encountered in the production of such a year-
book. The darkroom staff can hardly keep up with
the urgings of the Photography Editor but through
all a faint light appears as the yearbook begins to
assume its final shape.
V ,, ,Ly
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That Sunday morning cup of Coffee sure hits the spot
After classes, during the week, or on weekends, the
rec hall is the scene of relaxing activity. In the
basement the hi-Ii enthusiasts build and test their
woofers and tweeters while others play ping-pong
and pool. Meanwhile, on the main floor the cadets
are entertaining their guests. The comfortable TV
All in the line of duty, the Rec Hall Committee samples
the goodies and gives its hearty approval to same
Pool is a popular sport in the Rec Hall
for munching the best of hamburgers and drinking
milkshakes. Often the balcony, overlooking the
dance floor, is occupied by the avid bridge players
practicing for intercollegiate duplicate bridge tour-
naments. After the movie is over, the rec hall is
crowded with cadets and their dates interested in
a late afternoon snack and a pleasant talk.
.icazlemy Pistol TQIIITI-FIRST ROW: Geeslin flllanafrerj, Wlorlcman
'Cocapt.,f, Cutler, Lacroix, Elliot, Skinner. SECONUD Row- Veler
Cf. C K.-1ss't Coaclzj, Clzgun Adams fCoacl1j, Frischmanl Gero-
The Academy Pistol Team completed its most
successful season in years as it Went undefeated
in shoulder-to-shoulder competition and lost only
two pistol matches for a final record of 25 Won
and 2 lost. Highlight of the season occured when
they BEAT ARMY AND NAVY. Individual and
mm fecafmfa 7eZ!
at frequent intervals. The conclusion of the season
was marked by a successful journey to the National
.llernloers of Iliff Pistol Team watclz for posling of scores.
Cinn, Cutler. Frisrlinzrin, Heil, lien! flIl!lII!lgl'l'l.
mctta fCocaptJ, Lawrence, Rappolt, Ginn, Boil, Ll. Fontaine
fOfficer-in-charge! representing the nation's best
Mid-Wlintei' Matches at Tampa, Florida where the
team copped eight out of fifteen awards in inter-
collegiate competition and a high individual for
Bruce Skinner in the Sharpshooter classification.
Recorfl Brealfing Pistol Team: Laf'roi.1', Crfromclta
frfocaptj, Skinner, lT'y0l'lfI71IIIl fcocaptj, Lau'ren1'c
W .I NT ,,
Q N NX
F r""W"f '
Cdr. Reed-Hill chec:lfs a hardness tester in infzterifzls lab
Engineering lllath Club: Lcclr. Rodgers ffidrisorj, Shar-
tiag, Applebaum, Bornstein, llliller, Hinlrle, illcfarland
Somehow tlie administration manages to squeeze i11
a few classes between extra-curricular activities.
CDR Reed-Hill explains the sub-microscopic world
of crystalline structure to tl1e bewildered second
64 Wahmlie fmw
tliey were able to identify the centerpiece of the
XVorld's Fair as an iron crystal. Sooner or later
everything they learn is put to use. One slioulclift
get tlie irlea that cadets areu't interested in intellec-
tual pursuits. The Engineering Math Club delves
into binary niinibers. mliifferential equations. and
tlie secret worlml of vectors on a voluntary basis.
The tensile Sll'l'l1g'f,l tester
lms other zlseful l1IJIJ1if'llfl0l1S
The Drill Qquacl led ln' Cadet Uismriclz erforms drill
r, . , s l ., , p . more-
ments of precision zritlz artistic SIIOICIIIUIISIIUJYIJICFT TO RIGHT:
Those men interested in the fine art of precision
drill find their need answered ill the Drill Platoon
and Squad. Every afternoon the fieldhouse is the
scene of spinning rifles and marching feet. Hours
of hard practice pay off with invitations to perform
during half time at professional football and bas-
ketball games. While the Drill Platoon is
,lrnuleur Radio Club: Ca.Ssi.s. Free.se, Slrfirzlmrlz, Selm-
zrerzgerfll. ,l1!'l1lll'lflIlfl, lT7llgllm'3I', l"ill:a11sl.'r1s
.s ,xx .X
Cary. fllCIlTllIl7'Il, Carey, Xrzrrixli, Heming. Caulliier, Il0Illl8A'l9l'
Slielclon, Iyeller, Hraillzezruite, and .illlSf'!1l'll',l
L'c'fn6:fz9 75,0 Me Decal
in the field house, the nlli-lllliif are busy talking to
the outside world over YVICGA. These young men
have met the stringent standards of the FCC and
are all licensed amateurs. This experience may well
stand them in good stead in their service careers.
F 4 ,
, BEET S S4947
L- .faq ' . r ,
Swimming Team-FIRST Row: Watts fmanagerj, Brooks, Robi-
nette, Hennings, Greiner. SECOND Row: Karres, Williams, Misca-
vich, Andersen fcocaptj, Masse, Zimmerman, Schmidt. THIRD
Row: Wallace, Sheldon, Rainwater, Cheney, Russell, Herbert,
Hotchkiss, Worth, DiPasqua. FOURTH Row: Muth lmanagerl,
Record breaking medley relay team: Randell fback
strokej, Zimmerman ffree stylej, Schmidt fbutterflyj,
Russell fbreast strokej
Wtistneck, Misiaszek, lde, Kramek, Linfors, Wheeler, Patnude,
Randell, Katcharian, Penrod. FIFTH Row: Zinzer fmanagerj, Rol-
land, Dicenza, Markoff, Keane, Ennis, Proctor, Manson, Gannon,
Not everyone goes down to the sea in ships. Some
go in just bathing suits. Every winter afternoon
the sound of splashing swimmers is heard through-
out the gym. Coach Newton relentlessly urges his
This year the Academy finally defeated LWCOIIII.
Had they not Won a11otl1er meet, the season would
still have been successful, but the season's record
was a highly satisfactory T-2. Led by free-styler
Dave Brown and ace diver Reg Anderson. the
swimming team had its best season in many years.
As only four members of the team graduate this
year, hopes for a repeat perfornutnee by the team
next year are bright. Sure to figure prominently
next season. as they hay e this year. are butterfly
speetlster ,lohn Schmidt and the relay team of
llantlell. Russell. Zinnnerman. and Sclnnidt. while
Gerry llolehlxiss will shine in the diying ey ents.
, 4 U I Qwtqlsmvg
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Szvinznzirzg 10011153 Big Four pool llzvir llmuglzls. 1gI'01l'l1
fCf0vr1pf.!. .4Ild0I'SClL fff0c'apf.j. Svlzolwrl f:U111z11g0l'j.
and llr. .XOIUTOII fC0a0l1a!
N.N5PlL'f,, giwfs 1110 boys
out at llwir daily pmrlivv
High -flying "Rugs, .ff mlvrson.
diving pvrfvrlimz. in prwsmz.
, . 52 Trinity . 34
. . 28 MIT ..... . 58
. . 44 U. Conn. ......... . 42
. . 50 Xferchant Marino . , . 36
. . 31 Brown . . ....... . 55
. . 60 U. Nfass. . . 25
. . 52 Wffeslcyarl . . 34
. . 69 WYVI . 16
.. . 66 Tufts .. 20
Vfon 7 Lost 2
.ILVXIUR X ',,b X RSI'I'Y
.. .... 39 Xyindllanl HB. . 33
. . . 39 flhcfshiro ,-Xvad. . . . 38
Wdon 2 Lost U
7vfflllIl,l77,llff'.S 1,l.'fLll'fl us .1ll.Sl'lII'il'll
lrzlfffs 00' in l1l'r1r'lir'r' .wssioll
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I. f 'WL'
Scoring bench during evening
game: Krietemeyer fMuna-
gcrj, Lt. lVetm0re fTimerj,
Coale fAssistant lllanagerj
Led by four time letter winner and captain, Buz
Thornton, the Bear quintet chalked up an 8-9
record for the ,58-'59 season. Use of a HChinesc
Banditi' platoon system borrowed from LSU's foot-
ball and adapted to the basketball court by Coach
Paul Foye worked very well for the cagers on their
home court. The Coast Guard team featured a
aa!! Zfzeczking Offence
with speedy, sllarpshooting guards and hard driv-
ing and rebounding forwards. As only two men
will be lost via graduation, prospects for a success-
ful campaign next season are bright, but the ac-
curate shooting of Bill Howland and the driving
lay-ups and cool, nerveless ballplaying of Buz
Thornton will be missed. Left to carry the load
is 6'6" center Mike Maurice, always there for a
rebound or a tap-in, A1 Utara whose sorrowful
expression belies his agressive lligh-scoring play,
speedy little Jimmy Parent who is the answer to a
coaclfs prayer for a fast breaking guard, and ball
hawking Bob Ferguson. Coach Foye has a bench
full of reserves with great potential who are ready,
willing, and able to step into a starting position.
111 Liv U
llffl-X' up to .snag a l'l'b0Illld
ara reaelz vs
All eyes are on the ball as ,Uilre .Uaurice llO0lfS one in '
,lfllllllf Parent .srores for 11111 fl"!IillS1 Bmvdoin
Y 1 T
The renowned Idlers, with Bandmaster Don Janse at the piano:
Cunningham, Hotchkiss, Vorbach, Fredenburgh, Zins, Finan,
Sanford, llloynihan, Landry, Lange, Deck, Loosmore, Sipes, and Campbell.
After Saturday night basketball games there is
often an informal dance held in the Rec Hall. Here
the Cadets and their dates relax to the soft strains
of Star Dust and other favorites as rendered by the
Academy Dance Band. From all over the country
comes the jitterbug, bop, and lindy as the cadets
dede Qfametawa Stale,
Punch and cake are always available to slake their
thirst and renew the energy used up on the dance
Hoor. It's amazing how much easier it is to dance
and have a good time in blues instead of iuonkey
suits, but the full dress blues must be worn the
next day for it is the Sunday of the month when . . .
Part of the .-Ivazlollzv llanvc' Band Ullll'l'fllfl1S
al an informal wiilr their IJIIIICPIIIJIQ' nzusic'
H111srv.1'1A1'if Lee 51711-ffl
The Corps attends Church en-masse. Catholic and
lJ1"L'1l9SIdI1l services are heltl in the beautiful Coast
Guartl Memorial Chapel. Drum heats blend with
Chapel chimes as caclets march to worship. sur-
roumletl by the memories of brave Coast Guarcls-
men wlm have set such glorious examples for us.
fjlllllllllll, ,ll'llkS le111l.w 11111 l'1'1111fs1111zl Cl111i1"'-flfllcsi' HCM: lglll'lx'llll7'I
llorgrel. Zins, Hvrlwrl, U"11ll111'1f. ,llIlIl'l'!lN'. H111-11, 131111111411 U111'f.s1
Smith, Allen, llillvr. Slcfjoxn Hou: ,201l,'l'l'S, JOVIIIIII, lSorr1f1l,
Fl'l'f1l?lllIlll'2Lfll, 1'lllill!'S, lm'i1111x, 7,I'il'1'l'S. lllhilfltll, CUII11111. lfillll' J. ll.
lwlllltll HOW: lxeftlz. 7l1l'lllIllIlX'. 111111111-11 S.. lV11ll.'1'1'. ,f1114111f1'f'11l11 S011
brook, IQIJPIIUV. S11'o11l, 1lI11s1111. l"oL11'l'11 Hou: R11l1i11x1111. Il' 1111111111
,lI1'l?111111ld, Tl1111'1111111, 1ff'tlI1!I V 3
.lI1111hv 131111515 01111111 lo .v1f1'1'11'12s 111 11111 yll'Ild!'lIIf' CVIICIIIPI
MQW ff H
-,y 14 12 'aff 1 if
One of the natiorfs authorities on nuclear plzysics, Captain Hoag,
advises the Nucleonics Club. SEATEIJ LEFT T0 RIGHT: Shartiag,
Jlunkasey, Alcantara, Sprout, Hinkel, Krumm, Williams, McKin-
Blue Monday brings a return to classes and the
world of academic strain and stress. The library
is humming with activity as first classmen read up
on famous law cases and fourth classmen continue
research on their term papers. Others use tl1e
libraryls vast back log of magazines and newspapers.
uflslc Mr. Dixonf, says retiring Librarian Cdr. Espelie
non, Obedin, Taylor, Billinglzam, Xygren, Walsh, and Feldman.
STANDING LEFT TO RIGI-IT: Otranto, Midgett, Izttle, Lomer, and
Je Wed Wzfafzmed
Librarians show second classmen taking the op-
tional French course where to find background
material and members of the Nucleonics Club
where tl1e latest scientific facts can be found.
l,llI'll'3-1'UIlS l"ram'ais UI' r'nur.w. lIlll1S1-VIII' Iillfllll laualzl nu'
Ns ' X- 5'
Dean Lawrem-v confers with Lt. Dolliirer, LTJC Wfells and LTJG Bernstcn as Beverly records
To adequately prepare for humanities assignments,
. ,WM V -
goocl use of the library is necessary. The Human-
ities 'Department is heatlefl by :XCHfl6ll'llC Dean,
A CAPT. A. A. Lawrence and staffed by civilian and
officer instructors. These
Wien of .lettew
work extremely harcl every tlay to present interest-
ing and important material to further the catlefs
nnmlerstantling of the economic and literary world.
ln these Classes catlets obtain knowledge in the
operation of government. principles of psychology
antl leatlership, antl history of the moclern worltl.
"S1'1'lf Illlll ye shall find!!
M- il in lfw "ll'lIlll'lIIAY lil1l'n1'Ax'
I Wrestling Teamflflasr Row: Jansen lmanagerl, Lamb fmana- THIRD ROW: McCann, Messer, Haight, Cruiclcshanlf, Houttelfier,
gerl, Leigh, Casey, Savel, Lightner, Dibella, Melsheinzer, Lt. Yost Prout, Day, Taylor, Casale, Andrews. FOURTH ROW: Lightner,
lcoachl. SECOND Row: Jenkins llfwllflgerl, Beima lmanagerl, Cassis, Porricelli, Farrell, Walters, Barbour, Purcell, Wallace, Gray
Pearson, Roland, Thurman, Corcoran, Peel, yvllflllllfl, Cunningham.
I Coaches Kapral and Yost take notes while Cadet grap-
f plers watch a teammate wrestle
Wvesleyall ..... . .
Univ. of Couu. . .
BIGFCIIQIIII Hariue ..
Univ. of Hass. ..
WvIIIiLlIl1S . . . . .
on 5 I.ost 3
CI1osI1irv :Xl't1tIt'lllf' .
WPI Wrvstlirrg Club. 0
l.osI I Ilvd I
mf V, 7? ig'
X Q: W4
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'rf' 19' M 4 , 0
ww. ,W x -N
Kings for fi day' feel time slipping away as they think with ri twinge of regret that "it,s almost tomorrow"
And 571050 SUYS have been Calling US SPUSUC all year? In February chaos hits the Acadeiuy as one hun-
dred days remain until Gf1'E1dll3:lti011. At this time
the fourth classinen are "Kings for at Daly" as they
HQQIIIIIC the riutiew of the Qecond and third Chisw
the applecarl is upset for the day
an addon edged apfzeme,
The eager fourth vluss try to l't'Nt'llgt' mouths 0
Uklllllfikiillg lllllii'l'M to tho llpPt'l'l'iilSS who Mill",
lllilllilgf' lo hhm' up the hours of phluuiug hy 1
lo phw fair! l'iu'1'vlm1iw has one big lout: hiuu
front rvxvillv lo laps mul lhv may is an hugo sllvrcss
while the upperchlss are lmowit as "Shihs.M ,Xb
cfoopvmlillg to lhvir fulh-sl. They just than-t st-mu
News mul lwnlnrr' Slnff: llill, fnufgff. .L'ifIll!lfll'Il, lj,,,,L,
IHIIKW' fl"frfa'ln1'-ir:-fvltiefj. f,fII'f'YIffIII. fmfl llu1LLf,,f,,
Sporls 511501 Slr1rl.'zeer1ll1er. Kent, Leland. Heiter fSpf,rf5
lfclilnrj. Ifuuflle. rllfllllllllllll. Sruulell. and f,lfLSfF'l'
The newspaper of the Corps of Cadets, the HOWTL-
ING GALE, is truly a representative newspaper.
Heatletl by Editor-in-Chief Terry Montonye ancl
aclvisecl by Professor Marvin, it has lllkltlfl outstantl-
ing contributions to the Aeaclelny. The busy stall
manages to put out an issue once a week antl tells
all the news thatls fit to print, and then some. There
are always worthwhile
on the front page as well as the Chaplainls Corner.
antl an excellent sports seetion that eovers three or
four pages. Une eau Hntl humor aml jest in the
eartoons antl elass t'0llllllllH whit-I1 never fail to pro-
voke peals ol' laughter from the Corps. ltlxeryone
always looks forwartl to the l'ortheoming issue to
5,getl1oljseoop.l'lllllol's. laels. aml plenty ol gooal lun.
7 I Q if Riws
fldverlisirlg. Cireuluztion. and Ilzotograp ly ,tag : t
Velez, Bobeel: fClil'fxIllllIiOll ,lImmger!. bt'll0lt'CIlA5UI'l'II
ffldt70l'1,iSillg Jllmzagerj. .Rtff'lltKJ. .-lnderson. and Foster
SE 55" 'L
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:ls spring comes to the Academy, the Seamansllip
Department prepares for the coming cruise and the
curriculum of classes. alt is important that every
Cadet become proficient in the use and handling of
small boats as he will be called upon to demon-
strate tl1is proficiency, both on the cruise and at
later dates when a life may
in Me gaicmce,
There is great care placed in the program by the
instructors as they realize their students may one
day be called upon to carry out these duties under
their command. Wlhile tl1e Seamanship Depart-
ment is concerned with the practical aspect of offi-
cer training the Engineering Department is teach-
ing Cadets the theoretical subjects that are needed
to graduate botli with a Commission and a BS.
ff N xr
QQV' 1- I
Eagleas skipper, Capt Ellis, has tlze ivaterfront beat
Cadets in electrical engineering lab delve into the mysteries of dynamos under the direction of Ens. Goetz
KIFSINA dispenses practical knowledge in machine lab
llueh preliminary work must be clone for the
cruise. both in tl1e Connnunications and Naviga-
tion offices. All charts and publications needed for
the cruise must be
7m wpm afzm
and in suflicient quantity for cruise mlistribution
for Carlet use. The cruise will give an excellent
opportunity for instructors in eonnnunications and
navigation to evaluate Cadets in the practical ap-
plications of these subjects. To this enfl a suitable
program must he outlinecl to insure that this may
he f?dY'l'lf?ll out anrl that each flatlet will take part.
IJ. Ul!il'llIIUl'l' IIIIII ilu' rlzivf lwvp Vllllllllllllil'UlilIIIS up In flair'
'xfllfpiflllillll lIII1Jlll'!Ill.0IIS lmlrf lm Sl'1'l'l'lS fron: iA'l1I'. I.if1l'll'l
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BOTTOM, LEFT TO RIGHT: Langrock, Norrish, Spence, Shrum.
SECOND Row: Leane, Wood, Locken, Greenman, Robinson, Pad-
Every afternoon during the unpredictable spring,
the Mliiacket Squadl' can be found hard at work
getting in their practice before the raindrops or
snowflakes call a halt. Ably supervised by two new
coaches, LT Vanderzwaag and LTJG Wells, the
team works on its vollies and services.
Twosome of Wells and Andrews is a winning combination
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dock. THIRD Row: Hewes. LTIG Wells, Wells. Andren-s, Hou-ell,
Heming, Lt. Vanflerzwaag
The team is led by three-tiine letter winners John
Howell, Lee Andrews, and Captain Bob Wells. The
netters have a well balanced team with plenty of
depth and experience. The signs point to a suc-
A driving service is exhibited by Jolzn Howell
The members of the Bears Varsity Rifle Team boast their best
scores of the season. Kneeling: Hlousek fmanagerl, Mergner,
Hiller, Lou-, Shenlfle, Goldthorpe frnanagerj. STANDING: Lt.
Dollirer fteam coachl, Long, Setter, Reynolds, Eddy, Lomer,
Ashworth, Millroy, Sipes, Mincks fleam captainj, CMI McCormick
Tlie Bears Varsity Rifle Tealll will be deeply in-
debted for tlie markslnansllip of the Class of 1959
through Captain Stan Mincks, Joel Sipes, Don Mill-
royq Hob Sll6I1lil6, and Manager Jack Goldthorpe.
Also being transferred from the scene will he tlle
NECRL Director and CG Rifle Coach LT Robert
Dolliver. The CG shooters placed third with 1416 in
tlle NECRL finals and with 1404 in tlle NRA Inter-
collegiate Sectionals. The season record was 14-5.
Hchirzd Ihr' firing line rfoach-
ing llze rifle 1'fll'Sify in off-
llllllli arc: LI. Dolliiwlz
fiUlIlllI0l'lIl'. and iUiru'lf.S
BOTTOM ROW: Faigle, Bornstein, Kean T. P., Schobert, Troutrnan,
Hickey, Edwards, Watts, Kobinette, Consigli, Proctor, Whitten,
Horan. SECOND ROW: Thompson, Leland, Ireland, Morgan S. B.,
Moncrief, Williams R., Roland, Shattuck, King J. D., Cary Atkin-
son, Blaschke R. K., Coale. THIRD Row: Newton fcoachl, Mc
Donald, Koenig, Peck, Watkins, Merlino, Smith D. S., Duke M. A.,
Capt. Bunch checks high hurdle time with the coach
f ,, 1
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J 1,0 5, 1 x
Gaul, Candle, Braitlzwaite, Warren, Kidd L. A., Downing, Van
Inwegen, Pierson, Schilling, Discenza, Burt, Lcdr. Carter fcoachj.
Lt. Shebourne fcoachj. FOURTH ROW: Casimir, Messer, Gauthier.
Applebatmz, Hauer, Greeley, Farrell, Boerger, Linfors, Blaschlfe
li. C., Wahnquist, Golore, Pickup
Tl1e outlook for the 1959 Track Team was brighter
than it has been for many years. Mr. Newton and
his staff of LCDR Carter, LT Sherburne. LTJG
Kuelml and LTJG Kaprel. blessed with unusually
fine Weather and preseason team performance. have
we 71: Dtygmtz
for the opposing teams. Collapt. Pete Bunch. Bill
Scllobert. and .lolm ltitlwartls are in the last lap
this year XVllll'll means only three losses through
gl'2ltlll2ll.l0ll. ,XII in all the thin clatls can promise
a fine perfornlance throughout the spring season.
Star jaiivlin man. John Fuigle, going for distance John Edwards shows his slujf in tlw broad jump I
Scliobert and Edwards of to a good start in the IOO-yard dash
Lt. Spadafora insures the proper doctrine is used in ASW Lt. Suzich and Ens. Eunson guide the young draftsman
Cdr. Heywurd, legal officer, has the law at his fingertips
In the spring a young 111an's fancy tur11s away
from thoughts of studies. Outside the elassroonis
the grass is turning green and cadets are thinking
ie my ,kung
season while thoughts of golf clubs dance ill their
heads. Soon it will he time for spring sports. pic-
nics, and in the not too distant future. graduation.
Over all, the thought of finals rears its ugly head.
All too soon turmoil will be upon the Avznle111y as
gl'2ll-llldliflll and the sulnnier Cruise season approach.
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Aco. Stajf: Wellinig fCdr.jg Thorton fexeczjg A-I
Sanfordg A-2, Sipesg A-3, Melshimer
A Cadet is always able to boast that the grass is
greener on his side of the fence and as soon as the
drill field dons its summer apparel marching mu-
sic and tl1e trampling of feet, mixed with booming
Deo. Stag: Garner fCdr.jg Patterson fcxecjg Leahy
fguidonjgD-1glVIcDonaldgD-2, Cummingsg D-3, Follcer
Eco. Staff: Iarossi fCdr.jg Randolph fexeaj Fools
fCuidonj E-I, Fosterg E-2, Barnesg E-3, Seelman
on the Academy scene. Rifles and drill gear can be
kept in shape during the winter months, but the
performance of the corps becomes a little rusty.
However, under the watchful eyes of the drill in-
structors, the companies are quickly whipped into
shape. Cadets are anxious to make a good showing as
their friends and families watch from the sidelines.
Ceo.: Deck fCClr.jg rllorrou' Ke.rec'.j: Butler fguidonf:
C-1, Franlcenlmuserg C-2. Canzpbellz C-3. Hi"X'dl,I1l'l'il'fl
f 'M '
First Battalion Stajf: Vorbachr fCommandvrj, Loosmorv fExmn-j,
Cunningham fOpcrati0nsj, Andersen ffidjutantj, BcfardslvyfS11pp1yj
The Commandant of Cadets and stay? are on hand for llzv
revifnv. Cdr. Jenkins, Ll. Costello, Capt. Smith, and Lt. Yost
I ' If y ,f
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SITTING, Finelli, McAYay, Murray. Smith, Dunn. SECOND ROW: Chappell, Howland, Georgens, Butriclf, Hoffer, Lomer. Pollack,
Nygren, Ferguson, Hiller, Pasay, McCann, Parent, Wvhite. Virzi, LTJG Garrett
Leiper, Irwin. THIRD Row: Mr. :Yitclznzam Franchetti, 0,DlJH0l'UIl,
A long drive OIYPI' cfvntar field by llw Bvars brings in Ilia tying and tlw lL'llll1iIlg runs 0l'0l' Branclvis
f--gp a r l,
r ,V iw, ' ' X- 1, i,.f Qwfgaggczfl 4, r' I
N first In r1'l1l'1' Ihr' 511111
Billy lloxslandis erexs of rookie Bears wasted no
time in shoving that they. like their pre1l1-1'1-ss1n's.
were a teann to he revltoned with hy any new liing-
land eollege nine. Haxing to 1'on1'enlrale this
Unfq an 2361121656166
Coach Xitehnian. hy his personal attention welded
the team into a solid eluh. Drive and hustle were
not only characteristics of the team in games hut
also on the praetiee field. This year Niteh had only
The Bears swing into 111'ti1m to more 1111111111
Capt. Howland behind the plate for boiling pr1z1'Ii1f1e
two pitchers, Danny Vifhite and Lloyd Lomer, who
could he counted on to turn in an effective stint
on tl1e mound, while waiting to back them up and
hold tl1e opposition in cheek was dependable Don
Hoffer. The bats of the fourth class added a power-
ful punch on the slugging side and smooth fielding
by .lim Parent and Bob Ferguson sparked the team
on defense. Captain Howland and shipmate Chap-
pell will he missed but the future seasons show
promise of upholding CGA's diamond standards.
Hl,1'-fly", SIHIQS ll11' loss In
..-...--- amalv-1 mann. 9-.-.A--n..-1 mn if will "" A 441""
President addresses his subjects and honored guests at class dinner, while first lady smiles with approval
As the end of the academic year draws near, each
class holds its own social affair, which consists of
a dinner in the Cadet Mess followed by a dance at
the Recreation Hall. Each class tries to outdo the
other and many
are brought forth at this time for the entertain-
ment of the guests. The young ladies are invited
and the Academy brass is on hand to personally
greet the ineinbers of the class and their dates.
Fredenhurgh and Finan supply the enterlainmenl
r vaclc-I will IIIHYIXYS sland apart from llzv Pro
The uniform urns oplirnznl nnrl Ihr' flppvlilvs 14741111 lfven
us rwprfrynru' did his lllfsl In polish 00' Iliff rllmlf
All the Cassidyis like hnmburg mixed with ashes
ln the New London area, there are numerous beau-
tiful parks and picnic areas. During the warm
months, the Cadets spend many of their free Sun-
day afternoons, basking in the sun and enjoying the
These picnic spots are used to advantage by various
Cadet clubs and activities, as a place for relaxation
and recreation, forgetting the cares of Academy
life. Hot dogs, minute steaks, and soft drinks are
on the 11161111 for the day and softball games, be-
tween Cadets and the Academy staff are common.
Uylwn Lenllx' :lays ball . . . all the ffirls are aseinrlfed
. I . 2-
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Crew members ready their boats for the next race
FIRST Row: Creenman, Duquette, Feldman, Sheldon, Ecker W. E.,
Lewis I. W., Leigh, Zins, Roland, Hauer, Phillips, Ritchie, Zinzer,
Palmer. SECOND ROW: Lt. White, Mr. Ben, Smith F. D., Hokanson,
Krumm, Ingalls, Rappolt, Hyer, Haugen, Park, Hall, Johnson,
Edwards K. Y., Alcantara, Low, Fletcher, Flynn, Smith. THIRD
ROW: Waltein, Hogan, Wallace, Meade, Margeson, Moritz G. H.,
Kelly E. M., Cruickshanlf, Setter, Houttekier, Hough, Cunningham,
- ' -sf--1 ff--WswW-mvw-Swr-rwfffw::fnwzf'wrn'sWz
Dinghies on a reach am
rounding the turn ,
Percival, Katcharian, Wiiesfrzeck, Ginn, Wheeler, Williams .l. G.,
Strand, Allen, Lt. Wagner. FOURTH ROW: Faubian, Swain, Lloyd,
Dennis, Provenzano. FIFTH ROW: Foster, Klotz, Partin, Klimas.
Kossman, Campbell I. D., Millroy, Goldthorpe, H-SOTHHIHH, Potter,
Olson, Hallock, Sanuk, Manson, Dunn M. B., Harold, Ponti, Bride-
gum, Schwartz B. S. 3
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and getting ready to The dinghtes come across the Ill cr lo Ihr nzsli
head for the finish
Competing in tl1e New England Intercollegiate Sail-
ing Association, the Bears repeatedly placed high
this year. one of their most successful years. Busy
at Jacobs Rock during tl1e fall and spring, the Coast
Guard sailors increased
4662 'ZZ in fcwenc
and dinghies under the watchful eyes of coaches
White and Wagner. Missing as shippers next year
will he Goeff Potter, Don Millroy, ,lack Campbell
and Spike Norton. Returning veterans are Capt.
Bill Park, Mike Johnson, John Yvuestneck, and
Jack Lewis, with hopes for another good season.
Turn I'll1'l'IIS as Ilwy worm- lo
ilu' turn nrounrl lllv flag
Pride of the Acaclemfs Fleet are the Yacllts Arion, Te1'ag1'a1n,, and Rnyona VII.
3 "l must go clown lo tlw svn again
la Y 1
rl 0 llllx lonvly svn mul tllf' sky
l .Xml all l uslx is an lull sllip
.Xml il slzu' ln slvvr lwr by.
3 .l0lIN 'M,xs1cF1u1,1m
.llelslzeimer f.lIlll1il0llj. Hevdenreieli fRm'ona VID,
Case fRaee Comrnitfee Clzairnzanj, lllasse fiTl'l'IIgl'Ql7L
and Palms firionj
Each fall and spring tl1e yachting enthusiasts of tl1e
Academy can be found with their beloved boats in
the dock area. The live Academy yachts offer some
of the finest equipment that money can buy and
also quite an assortment of rigs. Wlhen the
old Terragram will get you there fastest. Wlhen the
wind's on the how and tl1e spray is in your face
Manitou and Petrel are the yawls to be on.
Hoyono and Arion can step out when the winds
are light and the bigger boats are becalmed. .Com-
petition among the yachtsmen is very keen and
each weekday finds the crewmember tuning his
boat up for the big race the next weekend. Often
the competition includes many goodciviliallyaehts.
The HValianl" yacht erezrs 'fer a briefing 0
eurs l,l'0l'lx' hard to keep IlIl'll' boats in
' ' 'f1C,. 2' ' W
4 W -Qf'
n the rar-1
sv.. f -
Entrance requirements are high but a conscientious effort made these members of the famous "Fifty Clubn
Cadets learn Fluid llleehanics from LTJG Tilton
f The .instructors are finally hringillg all their pre-
reyiew for final examinations. llith scant weeks
left before May Week and Grznluation. many or-
3 . .
l QHIIIZZIUOIIS HF?
llwir uvtixities. The llrst Class look l'orwartl anx-
iously lo tho zlvliyitivs plilIlllt'Il untl l't'I'0llIlI willl
'flee the hu 1 DY lIlt'lll0l'It'S of four years yscll s wut.
n l l . .
Ks allways. lln' "lilly vlnlf' holds its IIIPCIIIIQI I0
honor llmso who hun' lwvn singled out hy Ihr' zul-
nlinislrulion in the pnsl."lh'ymnI Ilwlfalll ol' lillllN'.u
yious t?2lCl1l1lg into a sunnnary of the Course as H
Tlirougllout tlie aeatlemie year, the l'ep Hand prac-
tices for its many presentations. Always of popu-
lar appeal at basketball games, their selection of
tunes is many and varied. Their repertoire always
inelutles a inelocly
a 761' lie Uaccwckw.
ln Chase Hall, tlie cleaning sllop is a place of popu-
lar appeal to tlie "Swahili Always busy but never
so 1l1llCl1 that slie canlt lend a sympathetic ear to a
fourtli class ortlerly's problems, Annie has made
inany pals YVltl1llffl'll1ltl6l'StklI1fllIlg2-llldgl'2iCi0llS11CSS.
The friend of ull, A-lnnie gives everyone ll boost
Pep band after the
game. l"RoN'l' Row: SCIl01L'l?llgl'l'lI1, lfugun, Oirens, Robinson, Keith, .lIlllllx'llSl'f'. ,lI0l'KLff1l1, Ritchie. Timm Row:
Ifibero. SECOND Row : Bates, lliiugner, Slmrliag. Tor Ron : .Hills and Hallock
, f Vw
Wf ' ' f
Sipes and Wrllkel' plaster the big ring, themselves, and
i if 1 verything in, sight ,
, f As early as Christmas, plans ale belng laid out and
Bu 'f takes rst crack at malring at model 0 the ring Wheelb are Set In motlon fol the Comlng Ring
Dance in May
igi fill the desk of tl1e dance cliairrnan, for the Ring
'-V Dance is tl1e dance of the year. For the second
class it is to be the culmination of three year's effort.
it lllaking a pool is quite a project but plenty of happy hands were there to help carry, build, and paint
1 3 ? s
Some of our modern engineers seen between the planning and construction stages of a typical Southern mansion
The artisfs brush brings forth wonders from a paper
Late in April, construction begins in earnest as that
all important date seems to approach
654 gem! 14456.
The engineers in the class have an opportunity to
show their stuff, as large backdrops and props have
to be constructed. All the work is clone by the sec-
ond class, who can hardly wait to wear the big ringf'
Jud now flll' feminine touch is added to the scenery
'llliv liig iiiglil linully ziiiiw-fi. l',Xl'll4'lllf'Ill i- iii lllfl
. . . I .
lie uiilvu zirriw- xsilli llif-11' jlllfvlr. rull
ill'f'44 xsliili' iiiiilurm iiiiv-il uilli -xsirlmff vxmiiiif'
gmsiis. iiiailxv llii- zillziei' 1-xml inmw mlm-ful.
' -s ' vii tlic' iiif-iiilwrf nl Llif
ul llim- t'Xl'lllllQI ionic ull
si-1-mill vlziss xsulla llimugli llla- rim: Milli ll1f '1ri' --
r - . ,
uml. usually. il lxiss is llw l'f'XYill'll. llif- iiiglil 1-
miulv limji'uiiiz1i1u-ziiiil iiiziiiy uiclc-ls 21Ill10lIIll'P ll1Pll
Clllwilx of lmrmr. Ruflnz. and ,ll'r.w. l,l'lIlI.N' rzrrzzw in slbvlw z- :-
ziml wi-ililing plains all lliis lllllf'
Slvp nfl' Iliff riiwr Ima! H1111 inln ri
rn "'Il'I1l'II ll'l11'l'l'
lI'lA1'IN In lwlmlrl
was A, sh,
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Cadet L. J. DflllUil'LJ of Bravo-Two was this yearas Regi-
mental Drill Down winner
June week. the most exciting part of the year, he-
gins with the Ring Dance and the
where braces are outdone only by the sharpness
Hevdenreicli presents 11 is Platoon lo 1111 'udves
4 Y ' - V 3 f 2-
of the maneuvers, the precision of movement, and
the competition for first place.
ning of June week activities.
Przkosi Foxtrot Cornpany. winner
This is the begin-
of the ronzprflilion. passes in reri
'W A s- 'YF
In Mr, . y
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To Stan Loosmore, for greatest improvement in Class Standlng, a Savtngs Bond donated bs tte Ladies eluxlllarw
After four years of diligent studying it is necessary
to give some recognition to those who have excelled
in the various courses here at the Academy.
donated by various groups, all followers of the
Coast Guard Welfare, are given for proficiency in
military tactics, navigation, naval architecture and
many others. The awards have great symbolism and
it is the studious man who receives more than one.
Gary Bush receives another
one of his many
Jack Goldllzorpe for his ex-
One of the highlights of tl1e June Wreck activities
for tl1e firstclass is the
where the aspiring young officer gets his first taste
Admiral IA'lllIl.Y nwcls his
A guests as they arrive
of an oflicer type social affair. This reception held
annually at the iAfl11lll'2ll,S house is the beginning
place where many new social graces can he learned
firstclass and invited guests
mingle with the officers and
their u'iL'e.s and other guests
ix 4 I
Kg 1 J.-nl
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Alfa company, under Paul Wfelling passes in review for the last time
Hob Wfells accepts the fidlTIt7'lll,S f'0ll,gl'ClfIlIllli0I1S for his
winning Platoon in llze R0gilIlf'll1IIl Competition
The last review of the year is always marked by
the iinpatience of the people to see it end. This
is one of the most impressive. The awards are for
the company which performed outstandingly in
drill and in military tactics throughout the year.
Pukos is presented with that coveted Company trophy
Potter. at his last l'0l'l'll'll1cLI line as a Cade! ,
The last. and most important formal, for that spe- M
cial girl. is the Graduation Formal. Dress wliites f
and tlie spring atmosphere mingle with the Arabian
decorations to produce just the right effect for the
dance. This is the Cadets? last formal dance in llalfe,-50,15 111110111051fOl"l,l.,'Ol'ClS
Billard Hall as cadets, a fact which lends even
greater meaning to the occasion.
The d0C'0l'Ilfl0l1S show for all of the hard wnrlr pu! in as zllcillfzrzlis and his brifle-Io-be loolf 011
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Cadets now, soon to become eighty new Ensigns
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Admiral Fecteler addressing the graduates
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It just couldrft happen soon enough
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This is il. El1SfQ'l1,' V. ylflnl. RiI'l1II1,lIl1l1 flf1l!liI1iSll'l'S 1110 oallz
Four years of Cadet life are finishecl as you receive
' amd and
The transition period has begun. For the first time
in your life the commencement speakefs words,
familiar as they might be, take on a new signifi-
cance. Strange how they should be so particularly
applicable to you. You can hardly remember the
physical motions of receiving your fllpllllllil but
when your girl pins on your Ensign shouhlerhoarfls
you know that it has really happened.
SOITIIVIILQ knew heid make il
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It's all over now, and a lot of the class is getting
marriecl. But for married or single the duty sta-
tion and many years as a
aaa!! Quang! Uffdcez
await. Wllletller itvs the new car or the new uni-
form, you clonit know, but somehow these past four
years have left their mark.
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During the past four years the ineinbers of the class of 1959 have been
guided toward a special goal and their futures have been shaped by many
hands. The two people who have given tl1e inost to guide these 111611
along their way have heen their faithful advisor tlllfl his devoted wife.
in and , Ucwcgfmz 3, Qfenclefzaau
There will always he a special niche in the hearts of the Class for this
couple to whom they owe so inuch and shall never forget. Not only have
the lelendersons been ever ready with an encouraging word or a hit of
friendly advice to those who sought it hut their honle has always been
open for a Sunday afternoon visit. The class finds it very dillicult to ex-
press its appreciation. Nevertheless. 'Wiery lnnnhle and sincere tlianlxsfi
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l pon rvturning for our final yvar. tha- Viglilly-ihlllll' l'l'lll2lilliIlg nwnilwrf
ot' thc' vlass again vhosv lil1'll' l'c-pn-sc-tllzltlxv vlasf ofhvf-rw. Ns in part
yvars. it was oiim' again up to tho ol'fit'1'rs lo art as a liaison hvtwvvti thf-
vlass ami tht- athninistralioii aml to hvar lhv work hurtlf-il of the many
class avtixitivs. 'lihv t'oopc'ratioli lwtxwvii 0Hil'f'l'N '
A . ami catlvts has IHJPII
fouml to iw quita- Ili'l'0SS2ll'y in thc- formulation of sound polittivs. This
task has oftvn ht-on math- quitv clifiirtilt hy that uniquv fact that this class
ol ours. coiiiposf-tl ot c-ighly-four lIltilYlllllkiiS. also possesses as many
points ol' xivxs on any spmfihc pl'0hiPl1l. This year our ofticers had the
athlml rvspotisibility of fiealing with the umler classes through their
1'vpi'vsv1ilatixvs in mattvrs C0lll7Pl'IliIlg spvffial rvquvsts and disciplirlv. A
really tough 2lSSigHlllPIll for the
Obffdcew of Me Gmac of 7?59
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Gilbert High School
Aer! ,4 Em, 3,101
Four years ago Bert came in with a smile, and it has never left. After
deciding our class was a bit too glum he started in by introducing the
best in music, parties, and devilishness, with the result that our stay
at C.G.A. has been unusually pleasant. His unlimited energy has amazed
us, and the many events that always center about him have made him a
real personality. Besides swimming, taking pictures, leaving broken
hearts, and hunting fhis first lovej, he has been a constant source of
joy to the general studies department. His popularity, good looks, and
good nature leaves very little to be desired. The Coast Guard has a big
ray of happy light shining in it, and it's on no one but our boy Albert.
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Fenger High School
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Proudly the Windy City sent us Hog, and we can see why, here is a guy
with a bag of talents. Besides being one of tl1e finest intercollegiate
divers in New England, he is reputed to be the best singer and dancer
the Academy has ever claimed. Here is the man with the original black
hook. His harmonica, light feet, and good nature have left throbbing
hearts from Copenhagen to New York. Andy is one to enjoy life to the
utmost and make it look easy. Never one to have trouble with academics,
he has always stood high in the class and most certainly will stand
high in the service. Good luck to a real personality, Andy, and
here's hoping that you will find that tropic island you so desire.
Wilmiligtolt, North Carolina
New Hanover High School
fr it '
QOFLGIEJ Q afllerf
MSammy Sackratw put on a pair of shoes and came up north to see why
they won the war. Soon after he arrived he made his presence known
to the feminine population. One of the real lady killers of the class,
Ron was never without a date either in New London or on the cruises.
His basketball prowess soon became known and he probably holds the
Academy record for the number of fouls committed in one minute. He
has shown himself to be a real hustler in every sense of the word. He has
wasted very little effort in academics and has always gotten through,
although sometimes just barely. If all goes well for him, the 00683
station vessel, Mendota, will gain a fun loving and high caliber officer.
Vallejo High School
I My ,. .
Stepping from the enlisted ranks, Tony came to the Academy with a strong
liking for the sea and with a hunger.-which has never been satisfied.
Devouring any platable object in sight, he has won his way into tl1e
hearts of the local merchants. A veritable storehouse of potential energy,
this g'California Comet" has shown dazzling bursts of speed, both on
the soccer field and tl1ro11gl1 the north gate. Wl1CIl not on the lower
field, driving golf balls across the Groton River Bridge with his number
two iron, Tony may be found munching on the emergency rations at the
Cadet recreation hall. His fine sense of humor, devotion to duty and
friendly ways will make him a credit to this Academy and service.
Buffalo, New York
Canisius High School
Dick was so contended with life here at C.G.A. that he decided to stick
around for an extra year, and therein lies the tale of how he joined our
ranks. Not wishing to duplicate his academic accident of second class
year, Dick really dug into his studies the second time around and came
out sitting high on the heap. He was the only cadet in Academy history
to have a longhand copy of his electrical engineering text in l1is notebook.
Brought up in an atmosphere of good cheer fthe son of a tavern-keeperl,
it was only natural that he would he a great party man. Some of the
wildest parties have resulted from Dick's efforts. He fills his literary
moments as Sports Editor of the newspaper, Howling Gale.
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
fani ie A i
Stashiu was born in the wilds of Moosic Pennsylvania, graduated from
Poly Tech and entered these hallowed halls as top man on the entrance
exam. He was never far from the 'top of the precedence list after that
but still found plenty of time for cross country, track, sailing, and the
amenities. His happy cadet life was interrupted many times when l1e
turned to answer the question, 4'Hey Stan, did the rings come yet?"
Afternoons found him tallying accounts for the ring committee or as
class treasurer balancing the tipsy books. His intense purpose, fine
manner, and ability tosee a job through to fulfillment have won him
many friends and are certain to bring his way the best life can offer.
Elizabeth, New Jersey
Thomas jefferson High School
615 0l'l . Owen
HHasten, Jasonfi The many times J ay, Bo, or Art Carney has heard this
are countless. An ex-gangster from Elizabeth, '6New Joiseyf' he has
mellowed with age like a fine spirit, but still retains his affection for
his favorite hometown attraction. President of the Radiator Club, he
has made quite a name for himself with Charlie Company's softball team,
both at the uhot corner" and with his 4'King of Swat" exploits at the
plate. By his own choice, he has spent many weekends in solitary here
where he could be found writing letters, financing long distance calls,
or listening to his favorite classical piece, "Eh, Marie". His smiling
face and distinctive, subdued chuckle will be missed by everyone here.
Danville High School
Meri gown g
Hailing from Danville, Illinois, 6'Brownie" has been, from tl1e start,
one of the best liked members of the class. He came to us with a fun
loving personality and a sense of character that we all admired. Wfhen
he lettered four in a row and was elected captain of the swimming team
it became evident that he was one of the mainstays of the uMermen". He
had the honor of being a member of the Fifty Club twice with the second
time making the best impression. Although Dave claims to be a confirmed
bachelor he can't resist the company of the fairer sex. He even finds
it hard to make a tripto California now and then. As our able veep
during 2fc year we all owe him a good hand for a tough job, well done.
Oxnard Union High School
pete? .A KLLILCA
After living in sunny Oxnard, California, foggy New London was a big
letdown to this tall, sun-tanned gentleman. The Golden Gilden has never
let the weather bother him, but tl1e storm clouds he has raised with his
romances with females across the country and abroad, have often left
us amazed and wondering. Pete found time for activities other than
romancing, however., and his name was usually found near the top of the
academic list. An expert at the ukelele, he also plays the piano, has a
portable record player, and will travel. On his way to winning four
letters in track, Pete was elected team captain and sprinted to Academy
records in the high and low hurdles. The best of luck to you, Peter.
Castlemont High School
arrof ZZMA, 3106!
Seeing life for the first time i11 New Jersey, Garry immediately migrated
to California, where he finally alighted in Oakland. After his initial
taste of swab life, he started winning drill downs to get carry on, and
took up typing to get out of Swabos. Bringing l1is good study habits
with him Carry has been able to maintain the high scholastic standing
that he achieved in high school. Wfriting for the Howling Cale and
singing in the Glee Club took up Garryis non-essential studying time.
You can't say that he stayed in on many weekends though. A quiet guy,
he is always willing to lend a helping hand, and having a lot on the ball,
he will always remain number one 'and make a fine addition to any unit.
From out of the bayous and swamps of Alabama came Jack Campbell,
undernourished and sleepy from the trip. Ever since he's been with
us he's been trying to catch up on lost sleep and regain his original form.
Always kidded about being a lazy rebel he takes it in stride. It's a good
thing he does, for this Paul Bunyan could take on the whole class at
once if it wasn't too much of an expenditure of energy. In seriousness,
J ack is a living example of Southern friendship, while he takes naturally
to sailing at the uRock". Our parting words to him are, "Hey Man",
as we pray for plentiful seconds in the wardroom mess, and a bright
career for this good natured guy who just does things "'naturally".
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Seneca F alls, New York
MA gum Kamladef W
Bill arrived at the Academy from the lake country of New York State,
promptly acquired the misnomer HFat Jackf, and he
years of singing, sleeping, playing pool, and passing re-exams. The Glee
Club, Catholic Choir and the Idlers, since their christening, have known
Bill well all four years. At the pool table, Bill,s prowess with tl1e cue
is the envy of all Challengers. Yet with all his recreational pursuits
Bill is deserving of a very special prize in the academic field. Call
it luck or what ever you wish, but all of 11s know that behind Bill's
happy, carefree manner there is a deep feeling of personal satisfaction.
And the reason? Not one of Bill's re-exams has made him a statistic.
gan a happy four
Woodlawn High School
film. Q W
Quiet, easygoing Ed snuck into the class when nobody was looking. After
having absorbed the shock however, we found that Ed 'fitted right in.
A real-southerner, he lives up to the part-about hospitality. lvhenever
a choysi package came, word got around fast. Always ready with advice, he
was sought' out often by those who had trouble about Academy life in
general. Especially did he help out during the first long cruise. In fact
very few cadets can approach l3d's seagoing mileage. Applying these
WSalty', talents toi his work on the cadet racing committee, explains his
firing the startingfgun on the bow of the tug, getting yachts underway.
And after it all, Ed is really anxious to see what service-life is like.
Vista High School
Wfith baseball bat in one hand and fishing rod in the other, Lefty de-
scended upon the Academy,i with the rest of us, in the summer of '55,
Wie all admired this husky six footer immediately for the small 2ll1lOlll1lL
of time he spent studying. For four years he battled instructors, re-
exams, and late lights to prove that one need not study to have fun.
Although not a scholar ,lim has performed a variety of amazing feats-
who else could eat ten pounds of steak in one night, bring freshly caught
bass into the barracks, or play pinochle to prepare for an exam in elec-
trical engineering. His enthusiasm and lnnnor will stand him in good stead
in all he does, as may be witnessed by this outstanding ref-ord above.
Benedictine Military School
aimed godfe, r.
When Bill pushed his way out of the Georgia swamps and stmnbled
into the Academy, our class gained a real leader and one of our most
popular members. During fourth class year his ability to throw a rifle
around gained him carry on every other week plus the battalion drill
down. Bill has been a regular on the Academy softball teams but his
support of a major league team has cost him many desserts. During
second class year as class president, he was influential in many successful
activities and proved that l1e had personality plus in his dealings with
everybody. Anyone that knows him, or will come to know him, will
testify that Savannah has produced a real southern gentleman.
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Westerly, Rhode Island
Iona Prep School,
New Rochelle, N. Y.
Jodie ummingfi A
When Jack came through the south gate he was tying knots and carried a
marlinspike in l1is pocket. Since then his handicraft has become world
renowned with his Manitou jacket as a prime example. Even with his
love of crossword puzzles and softcover literature, John has remained
among tl1e upper crust of the academic world. Among his many assets
John is also a businessmang this is especially evidenced by a particular
deal on 52nd Street in New York. His book, c'Wl1at Spit, Polish, and a
Military Brace Can Do For Youll, is sure to be on the best seller lists.
John can always be counted on for sage advice on any subject and usually
gives it. Upon graduation, the service will gain an oflicer with vast ability.
Buffalo, New York
Canisius High School
0, va 'H
jhomad Cunning am
Character, like dynamite, may come in small packages. T. J., sometimes
hailed as uLittle Tom," disproves any fallacy in this statement. After
seriously contemplating the life of a priest, Tom resigned from the
seminary and finished his senior year at Conisius H. S. From there he
answered a different call-that of tl1e sea. Wllile maintaining a high
academic standing, he also kept an impossible schedule. The heritage of
Tenor was not to be overlooked by ldlers nor the Catholic
Choir. His temper terrorized the mats, while his winning ways managed
our football squad. Always willing to give a hand, you could find him
buried in a novel or in the sack. 'tlaitlle Tom" in many ways stands tall.
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Conneaut High School
90411 3264, 3l'6!
From the very beginning ,lack has given his all for the good of tl1e corps
as will be sworn by anyone who has witnessed his efforts on the procure-
ment committee. .lack's gift is singing and hi- resence will almost
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always be found at any choral rehearsal. He is a reliable person in a
musical show, not only as a singer, but also in comedy skits. A lover of
1' . . , '
lberty from the word go, .lack is another member of the first to leave-
last to return club, especially when his O.A.O. is in the near vicinitv.
One of our most enthusiastic and sincere men, .lack is certain to leave
his mark wherever he may travel. His smiling and friendly face will be
a welcome sight to anyone as we move through our ways in the service.
N ewburgh, New York
Newburgh Free Academy
,MA Actin euereaux
4'Dev', came to us from Newbargh, New York, where he left his shy mark.
Best known as the uLittle Man" who refuses to remove his watch sweater,
Bill has been a valuable asset to the Soccer team, the Choir and the Idlers
A couple of years back we though we were going to lose "Dev" to the
civilian society, but after overcoming an obstacle known as Calculus,
he came along well. The shortest man in the class proved to be small
only in stature. Bill has been having trouble with the opposite sex for
a number of years due to a case of, shall we call it, 6'Stage F right". The
ship that is lucky enough to have this "little fella" aboard will have 8
good, conscientious, and upstanding officer in its ranks.
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McKinley High School,
Washilzgtoli, D. C.
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Jumping John was horn, in Xifashington. D. C. and now makes his home
in Springfield, Virginia. A noted socialite, he soon became well known
among the younger set in New London and vicinity. An avid photogra-
pher ,lohn spends many hours working down in the darkroom. His other
interests lie in the construction of his hi-fi set and pondering the wonders
on La Place. His talents are also felt during track season in the broad
jump. A conscientious studier. .lohn is quiet and easygoing. It was
always difficult to tell if his textbooks were strickly used for Academic
learning or the latest key to the social registers. ,-Xs long as John gets
a billet with darkroom facilities he will he a happy man.
Whitmer High School
ameri . 570.26
Out of the West came a vision in peg pants. This was our first meeting
with the Toledo Torpedo. During fourth class year Jim was the guy
who took a whole year to march a tour. During this year he also had
his first encounter with the gunnery departmentg from his many en-
counters with them he has acquired the nickname of 'gGuns" which will
last as long as we know him. On the gridiron Jim saw a good deal of
action until he and the coach disagreed on a point of strategy. On
liberty Jim seems to favor the Irish and from these associations have
come many good times for all concerned. Some ship lucky enough to
have Buster will have find themselves with a fine and competent oflicerg
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Teaneck Hibh School,
Teaneck, New Jersey
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A firm believer in reasons, Rick lived a hectic life at Cogard U.: a
party boy at heart, he never concerned himself with a reason for one.
His natural ability as a yachtsman and social leader has made his pres-
ence on the waterfront invaluable. Although a man of many talents his
results as a raimnaker will never grow grass. Rick's perserverance and
stamina on the mats was an inspiration and goal for all grapplers.
Constantly reminded of his underwater volume and starboard list, his
response always exemplifies his good nature. The California beach
Comber had no troubles with the fairer sex. Always on the run from
the local charm he's managed to stay free lo assure his inevitable success.
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Pocatello High School
gel"Cl,!6! R jodfer
A fearsome sight to behold at any chow table, Gerry will probably raise
the mess bill in any wardroom. MPics" Foster has been the mainstay
photographer for all Academy publications. His headquarters has been
the darkroom for so long that we wonder if he sleeps down there, but if
he does, he still turns out some of the best in the photography world.
Ger's other interests include an occasional tussle on the wrestling mats,
trips to Hartford, and teaching Sunday school. Academics have never
struck fear into his heart and he has always been near the top in this
phase of Academy life. The ship that Ger choses will soon discover
that it l1as an extremely able and really first class officer.
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Central Catholic High School
Q6U'l 24 PCLIZLQIQAGLU5 QI"
'6Man Mountain Dean," a regular on the football team has made it rough
for the opposition as a mainstay of the line at tackle. He has also done
well with the books, and always has something doing on weekends,
either with a cute chick or staying in condition Nwith the boysw. He has
a great capacity for Hwine, women, and song," as some can regretfully
acknowledge after trying to beat him at his favorite sport. It's been
said that behind every great man their is a woman, so a big future is
naturally predicted for Dean, who has left plenty of women behind him.
"Deano', is always good for a laugh or a toothy grin, while he makes
lasting friendships with a true warmth that comes naturally to him.
Beaver Falls High School,
Beaver Falls, Penn.
Well known for his cruise exploits, which have been widely publicized,
Dave has always shown his genuine like for the sea and the liberty ports
that follow. 6'Who moved that gangway?" Born in Queens, New York,
Dave got his initial taste of salt living in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, and
Pittsburgh failed to dilute that savor. Dave will be right at home in the
Service. He l1as always been a mainstay on some lucky companyls soft-
ball team wielding a mighty bat, then hibernating to the wrestling gym
during the colder months. As our first class president, Dave's leadership
has really helped to make this the finest year we've had at the Academy.
Here's hoping the .future will bring him as much luck and good fortune.
Paramus, New Jersey
Ridgewood High School,
Ridgewood, New Jersey gi
n JOAN, . 2l"0lflflQifCL
L Leaving Ridgewood High and the N. J. swamps, Gerry began l11s C. C.
' career with his irresistible smile, famous in Ho-Ho-Kus, and his unex-
, lained ener and health, a wonder to all. The Gerometta st uint ffained
. P 'SY l :-
quick recognition on the Academy pistol team, although his pipe and
glasses truly became his personal mark whether keeping count of the
sports cars in town or yachting on the Thames. Tide Rips also has
benefited from the 'Cerometta touch through Gerrfs work behind a
camera and in the darkroom. Aside from the admiration and best wishes
of his classmates, ,lolm takes' with him his favorite hohhies of N. J.
politics, spaghetti festivals, and, commuting to the swamps from S. I.
: lyk J .
Silver S pring, fllarylancl
St. Jolufs College High School
JCLCL C g0!JtA0l'l9e
Academy morale rose to a new high when Jack decided to come here
from his native Washington, D. C. Long a fervent star-gazer, Goldy
became famous overnight on the second class cruise for taking the most
star sights and sun lines ever recorded in one day and living to tell about
it. ,lack proved he was a real 'ccanvas man" when he took to sailing
ravens, and he soon ranked among the top in that sport. To wile away
the weary winter months he kept the rifle team in good condition in his
role of manager. Although presently enjoying the free air of a bachelor,
it does not seem possible that ,lack will hold out in those ranks for too
much longer. It's sure that his winning smile will be welcome anywhere.
U nitecl States
Curtiss High School,
New York, N. Y.
jmlficl C Quzff
G'Guill Sir, United States of America, Sirw. Fred was the only swab to
have boasted a home in all 49, coming to the academy from tl1e latest
Alaska. Fred will long be remembered for his cruise exploits, such as
reporting planes on the horizon whenever they started the junkers air
compressor. Toward the end of 3fc year they finally got Hllack Timew
Fred out to help on the ring dance. He found the complex problems of
decorating for formals so intriging that he has actively worked on the
dance committee since then, and we can thank him for some of the many
fine decorations that the corps has enjoyed. Always dependable, Fred
gets things done, an attribute which will be invaluable in the service.
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Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
1 ' 1
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,UM iam ewiff
In from Baltimore sailed the youthful redhead. Plagued with abnormal
pigmentation from the neck on up, Red, alias Auburn or Pinky, took his
fate good-naturedly. A true salt, his loves were many and soon disposed.
With a quick smile a11d persecuted look, he pledged the whole world
sick. Striving toward the aspirations of an electrical genius, against the
odds of our EE. Dept., Red built the class its Hi-fi. Bigger and better
was Red's dream of a Ring Dance and so it was just that. Although
a hockey man at heart, Red set the waterfront on fire at C.G.A. Having
finally reached his twenty-first birthday there isn't any obstacle left
that can limit the success of such a fine boatman and leader of men.
Bronx, New York
Power Memorial Academy
The Bronxis contribution to the Academy has been absorbing salt ever
since he arrived here. Nearly all of .lim's weekday spare time was
spent in getting the Royono ready for weekend sailing and today l1e
numbers among the best yachtsmen of which the Academy can boast.
When not sailing, 'gJ.G.', could be found on liberty. You'd be most
likely to find him with a bunch of the boys where a good time was being
had because Jim and good times were synonymous. By no means averse
to the fair sex, and often seen in company with them, he has managed to
keep himself, with great difficuty, 'in the ranks of the unattacl1ed. In
June, Jim will begin improving human relations on some fortunate cutter.
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West Roxbury, Massachusetts
Boston Latin School
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It isnlt every day you meet someone who can boast of being a genuine
Cape Cod clam digger, deft angler, connoisseur of fine foods, and an
expert cranberry pickerg but Leo is all this and a lot more. His varied
interests include: Catholic choir, varsity baseball, company football,
eating, almost playing the guitar, and his favorite, fishing. Just ask him
about the 100-plus tuna that got away. He'll even show you the broken
leader to prove it. Big Don's personality more than equals his physical
abilities. Witli his combination of natural wit, sincerity., and friendliness
he's everyone's buddy. Soon Don hopes to be heading for Boston and
some home cooking. Everyone loves a fat man.
Colville High School
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After a short stretch at Gonzaga, in Washington state, .lolln decided to
leave the somher life of the college campus and try his fortunes at
C.G.A. A ladies, man in the true sense of the word, NLT." soon set up
shop at the college across the street and became a trail-blazer from
the Academy to East House. An exponent of Latin American rhythm,
.lohn will always be famous for ella-clla-ing his way to first prize at an
Arthur Murray contest in Bermuda. Springtime finds John spending most
of liis time on the tennis court where, as a co-captain, lie consistently
wins for the Academy. Still an eligible bachelor, we experts donlt give
llim long after graduation before some lass puts an end to his freedom.
Lyman Hall High School
WM iam .ilowfancl
Upon arrival at C.G.A. this Connecticut yankee continued his success as
an all-around high school athlete by demonstrating that he could give
a favorable showing in any sport in which he tried his hand. The result
was soccer team captain twice around, baseball captain, and a regular
starter on the basketball squad. Throughout all this he has had his
personal rooting section whose loyalty was second to none. No grass
grew on the road between New London and Wallingford while "Lump"
was preserving his long and faithful romance with his favorite hometown
redhead After a June wedding we re losing Bills good nature and
easy going manner to the West Coast where he will be a great success
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Orange, New Jersey
Urange High School
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When the Mafia was run out of Orange, N. J., in the summer of 1955,
one distinguished member decided to lose himself in the vastness of
C.G.A. At first everyone believed that his real reason for coming was
the hope that he could eventuallytake one of the Mpretty white boats"
on a one-way trip to sunny Italy. Alas, how shocked we all were when he
soon became one of the leading men in the class, not only in academics
and activities butin interests and desires as well. This is a position he
has maintained for four years and he is now one of the most respected
and befriended members of the class. Any troubles? Wlant some leaky
polyethylene? See Frank! Look out World, we are turning l1i1n loose.
H illsboro, Oregon
Hillsboro Union High School
From the deep, dark depths of yon Oregon Hills, came the war-like cry
of Tiger Bob. A true outdoorsman Bob fancies a pair of skies or the
bite of high mountain air. Like every true lover of nature, he well
appreciates her contribution of the fairer sex. King of the matmen, Bob
led his team to one of the greatest seasons ever witnessed at the Academy
in the past decade. Always in condition, The Tiger has boasted his
abilities from the glass laden tables of Havana to the competition field
of intercompany softball. A man of determination and perseverance, no
task is too great nor any detail too small. Never too busy to hear one's trou-
bles, Bob has demonstrated the qualities of a fine oflicer and a great man..
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Des Moines, Iowa
Dowling High School
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In 1955 "Mouse" Irwin left his tall corn stalks, jack rabbits, and hogs
in Iowa to embark on a seagoing career. "Mouse" was always willing to
lend a hand physically or mentally. As one of the key ends on the Echo
Company football team and a leader on their basketball team, he paved
the way for the Eagles. John is Nitch's right hand man on tl1e diamond
during the spring plus baseball sportswriter for the Howling Gales.
None of us will ever forget him and his football pools which he never won.
A lover of sports, HMouse" could tell you just what odds a team had of
coming out on top. During Swab summer we thought he had' two left
feet but now that we have come to really know him we are sure that he has.
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Better known as Jumping Joe, this jolly lad joined us from Petersburg,
Illinois. J oe never believed in study, but one could always see his tow
head lifted above a Western novel. He found his station in the ranks at
the head of the first liberty party each weekend. Active participation
kept him out of the radiator club. Raven sailing and Teragraln took
up the spring and fall evenings, and swimming, the winter. Joe once
was famed to date the same girl for ahnost a whole year. HMiss Green-
Carw, he called her. The sly owner of a highline, Joe received goodies
into Barracks 453. Joe had the misfortune of tangling with the executive
board the end of 2fc year, and was not present with us at graduation.
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Immaculata High School
uClutch" blew in from Leavenworth, Kansas on the back of one of those
famous tornadoes, looking for excitement in the form of the amenities
that the Academy advertises. To John, academics were necessary evils
which separated those all important week ends. To fill the many week
day study hours. he bought himself a mandolin much to the dismay of
his neighbors. If ever a classmate be in need of a date or a car. he can
count on the Kansan and his many black hooks. Since "Clutch" came to
the land of the dirty green waters he has taken up sailing under the
Academy colors. More often than not. .lolm has found himself clinging
to an upturned dingy, but he feels that it is all part of his education.
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New York City
Brooklyn Technical High School
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Found wherever glasses are raised on high in good cheer and armed with
a trunkful of stories, Otto came to us out of the '4Blackboard Jungle"
streets of Manhattan. Right from the start it was safe to say that he
didnlt always see eye to eye with the policies of the Administration.
Otto's ideas on this subject were original to say the least. Other than
being on the sailing team for four years, he never was one to engage in
competitive sports at C.G.A., mindful that an injury to his right hand
would severely cripple his pinochle playing. He could, however, hold his
own on the parallel bars. Come June. 0tto's wry smile and cynical sense
of humor moves back to New York City. See you at the Rotesand, buddy!
Brooklyn, New York
Brooklyn Technical High School
HChip', came to dear old C.G.A. by way of Brooklyn Tech in New York
City. The knowledge he picked up there always proved enough to see
him through whenever the going got a little rough. Being a lover of
ladies, and liberty, he could always be found browsing around the
campus at the College, if he wasnlt with his first love, the schooner
Teragram. As a sailor he did fine, as long as he could keep from ripping
the seat of his pants whenever there were girls aboard. Yachtsman, lover,
and also a party organizer, George is notorious for throwing a class party
in a hall other than the one he rented. His winning smile and personality
is sure to win George a place in the hearts of all who serve with him.
Fall River, Massachusetts
Monsignor Prevost High School
giclouar acroix, r.
Having completed a year of studies at Providence College, Ed decided to
set his course for the open seas at C.G.A. His ambition and love of the
sea were influencing factors in this decision, not to mention the attrac-
tion of the Conn. College campus. During his four casual years at the
Academy, MEasy Ed" was often seen participating in various singing
groups and sailing on the Thames under the bridge. Who else could
single-handedly step the mast of a K-boat? He acquired a limited amount
of fame as the 'GAudie Murphy" of '59, making his pistol packin, way
to expert in rifle and pistol and the National Matches of 1958. His
charm and abilities will prove a valuable asset in the Coast Guard.
Taft High School
pefer auri Jen, r.
Une year at St. 0laf's Inn was enough to convince this native Chicagoan
that the soft life of a college campus was not for him, and so we gained
a valuable member to our ranks. Famous for several things including tl1e
longest name in Academy history fPeter Christian Fahricius Lauridsen,
.lr.l he also logged more rack time than any of his classmates. Wlhen
Pete felt like sleeping, conduct reports on the cruise would read: '4Laurid-
sen, five, on hunk at 08305 Lauridsen, five, on hunk at 09303 Lauridsen,
report to Cdr. Frick's stateroom." There was a time when Pete could he
found chumming around with the boys, but ever since a certain redhead
tripped him up, he's been spending his evenings by a quiet fireside.
Classical High School
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When Bill decided not to make a career of high school, the class of 1959
V gained one of its most outstanding characters. Football was his natural
.1 1 1, calling which he answered well enough to become co-captain in his first
b V, 1 1 y class year. On the distaff side his first love is a party. In this respect he
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parties in which he was involved could always be counted on to produce
1 a good time for all concerned. Will has the knack of making many new
. 5 friends in any situation. This gift plus his good humor and ability to
. 1 do an 'oh well will make him an asset wherever he Hoes. The town ni ht
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1 spots, and some ship, will be very lucky to have him.
Alhambra Union High School
Stan, or Q'Loos',, is a typical product of California's Chamber of Com-
merce propaganda, constantly extolling the many virtues of his great
native state. fleas worked 011 the yachts and lettered in Raven racing.
One of the Kingpins of the Tide Hips, he could usually be found ill the
darkroom developing the many lille pictures seen herein. If not found
there, his rich baritone voice could he heard at practice with the Idlers
of which he is a charter member. lleis famous for his dissatisfaction
with people who spell his last name with an E in the middle. ,No need
to speak for the intelligentsia. his academic record speaks for itself.
,Xlways high on the Totem Pole this little man has a big fuure ahead.
Orange, New Jersey
Orange High School
The first time Tom passed through tl1e South Gate he brought with him
three notable items: a boisterous laugh, a picture of his girl, and his
high school yearbook. All three have remained prominent throughout
his years here. Although soft-spoken in class, Tom's hearty roar and
playful manner have enlivened many a dejected classmate. We learned
from him that, uCoca-Cola is Coca-Cola the world over". Contrary to
previous tradition the picture of Arlene has reigned supreme over his
bookcase and his heart. From experience as editor of his school annual,
the ubig man" has provided a valuable drive behind the staii' of our
own publication. We know this same influence will enhance his future.
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F lushing, New York
Bishop Loughlin High School
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Academy yachting took a turn for the better when salty Steve arrived
at C.G.A. from Flushing, N. Y. Right from the start l1is interests centered
on the Teragram, and the fact that he was one of the best yachtsmen here
was brought out when he was elected Commodore of tl1e Academy Yacht
Club. During the winter lay-off period the lure of water never quite
left Steve. He stayed near his native element by winning points as an
expert free-styler on the swimming team. His interests didn't stop at the
sea, for it was the team of Masse, Vorbach, and Pakos that was respon-
sible for some of the wildest parties New York has ever seen. ln june
he hopes to satisfy the adventurer in him aboard one of the Mbl'PHkf3l'S.,,
H allowell, Maine
Hallowell High School
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allow much did you say it Was, ma'am,', Jim said, as he slowly clinked
the Buffaloes and ,lefferson's from his coin purse onto the Gardels ticket
counter. Our Scotchman has also been noticeably absent from the first
couple of liberty parties each weekend due to tie-ups with Mrs. Murphy's
laundry. After wearing the Academy colors for two years on the courts
the Hallowell Hound retired and achieved notoriety in the ranks of inter-
company ball with his aggressive, spirited play. ,lim is quite fascinated by
a young lady with utwinkle-toed shoes" and naturally the collectors' item
l1ails from Maine. In the years to come J im is a man whose dependabil-
ity and enthusiastic drive will keep his future cutterls colors flying high.
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Maine, New York
Union-Endicott High School
gyarafcl me Wanuo Gary was born and brought up in Maine, New York, population 300,
that is, counting cows and chickens. 6'Mac,' did a fine job as manager of
the soccer team and commander of the drill platoon. His favorite
hobbies are deer hunting and seamanship. He had a little trouble with
the latter a few years back. This didn't seem to bother Gary very much,
he just put his 6'nose" to the grindstone. For the past two years Gary l
has been operating a coffee shop in the barracks. He has lost only one Q
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customer-due to the mlsplacement of two no-doze pills. MMac', IS a 5
tough man to beat on the pool table green. Upon graduation, heintends
to follow the same path as a great number of the clan-marriage. 1
Palos Verdes, California
Redondo High School
lg jrifz Wegdeimer
From the sunny shores of California, came the Pacific salt. Fritz arrived
at C.G.A. right out of Redondo H.S. where he had majored in skin-diving
and boatmanship. He continued his professional training at Cogard U.
with a new elective - forestry. Always coming through in the end, Fritz
has demonstrated the stubborn determination which will bring him
much success in the future. When not down by the river, he could be
found entertaining the matmen with his unorthodox maneuvers. A
dedicated member of the I.A.M. association, his efforts could be sur-
passed by no man. Fritz's outlook on life has been through the bottom
of a glass which, when lowered, exposes a meticulous, hard-working man.
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Sterling High School
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Wheel rolled in with his Sterling personality straight from home town
high, Illinois. He put his husiness mind to work for the Howling Gale
and later he modified his dark room talents for the use of Tide Rips.
His performance at Quantico spurred him on to competition with the
pistol team where he spent most of those long winter afternoons. Week-
ends and Wednesdays you could always find him with the other interested
liberty hands heading north towards the happy hunting grounds on the
hill. Being an avid sports car fan and with gold at the normal premium,
marriage Nwasn to he put at a distant time. We feel certain that any
ship on which Larry serves will gain a personality it will long remember.
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William Penn Charter School
Wes came to the Academy fresh from Penn Charter at the ripe old age
of 16, making him the youngest member of the class. Love of music
seemed to be in him, since he was in the play ulrenen swab year and he
has been active in the Glee Club and Protestant Choir all four years.
Many a day you could go by the movie auditorium and hear him at his
magic piano, running through a popular song to while away some leisure
time. Wes showed l1is initiative when he created the Hi-Fi Club to help
future Hi-Fi owners get started. Another job well done was his work on
the lighting system for our Ring Dance of which we were all proud. At
graduation Wes was one of the few with four years on the honors list.
Morgan, New Jersey
Sayreville High School
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One fine day a Sou'west breeze blew off the Jersey coast, and lo and
behold the 6'King of Saltw was in our midst. We were told Moose set
his first sail at the age of two on a boat called the HRobert E. Lee, I" and
almost immediately set his sights' on C.G.A. Once inside those noble
gates he found his place on the waterfront and began showing his prowess
in dinghies and ravens. During the icy winter months he left tl1e Manitou
and Jacob,s Rock for a refuge in the rifle range. Here he was a mainstay
of the team and practiced to win his rifle expert medal at Quantico.
Always a eharmer with the femmes, and a friend to all, Don will keep a
smile for those he meets and surmount all obstacles with his personality.
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North Phoenix High School
lt was a fair, desert wind that blew NScorpion Mincksw to C.G.A. to learn
the arts of dealing with salty, rather than sandy, seas. Hailing from
Phoenix, Arizona, 6gScorp,' has contributed much to the Cadet Corps with
his rifle, cross country, and Christian leadership abilities. VV e believe
that the desert was the prime influence as to the amount of time it takes
him to do something and yet have the results turn out positive. Not every-
one can sing through the entire hit parade of songs in the head, knowing
that he is already one hour late for a date, and still snow the girl. We
all agree that 'gScorpion Stan" is most debonaire and will fro far in his
chosen Coast Guard career as well as with the ladies.
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Hartford High School
when Ron found the ways of college life too rigorous, he decided to try
the lackadaisical life of a cadet. Originally from Hartford, he was in l1is
backyard here at C.G.A. Never one to let the pressure of swab year
depress him, he had the knack of doing the most with the least amount
of work. Dedicated to the harrassment of the upper class he found tl1e
lost platoon. Old hose nose used his prow to good advantage as he cut
the water down at Newtis pool. During the off season Ron exercised his
abilities in precision drill and as live ballast on the dinghy squad. A
one girl man, he was the purest tourist ahroad. Dedicated to the blessings
of matrimony and the service he'll surely find happiness in hoth.
Ypsilanti High School
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From the water wonderland to the sea, Terry made his decisive move.
A perfectionist at heart he believed no sacrifice was too great for the
corps. And so Terry cheerfully gave one toenail while stacking arms.
With age came improvement and soon our fair hair boy wheeled into
the realms of manhood. Witli this change he became a conscientious
observer of the feminine sex. Seeking their return of approval he
participated in the field of competition that met their demands, wrestling.
Terry's claims to fame are his holes-in-one. Another Ben Hogan, he led
the precedence list of the fairways. A supporter of the human rights, and
defender of football coaches, he skippered Howling Gale to better days.
Canton High School,
jhomad morrow, A r.
Bringing with him a cheerful smile and a hearty greeting for everyone,
Tom joined us after graduation from Canton High in Collinsville, Conn.
After a year of freshman football .he took up yachting, and spent three
years improving and sailing the Royono. Not a magician hy trade, he
could sure pull some neat stunts from his service cap. For instance, tl1e
time he exited a fifth story window of the Mohican, scaled a three-inch
projection, and crashed a party. Tom could he found any evening
assembling model racers, or reading a sport car magazine. He longed
for the day he couldldrive to his first hillet in his new, shiny, black
Austin. His congenial manner will make him popular anywhere.
6tgl'l'LOI'l CBJ? W0l'fU86!t
This smiling, aristocratic Frenchman from Seattle, Wasllington, lost no
time in gaining fame as the class artist. His cartoons added humor to
the Howling Dog each week, his paintings surrounded us at formals,
and his masterpiece of Buddha stood sovereign in the rec-room for two
years. His favorite pastime was giving people a hard hour. He must
have held at least a masters degree in sarcasm. Ray devised the perfect
plan for gaining week-night liberty, as a test proved true. Unfortunately
the conduct board caught up with him, and even after a hard fought
battle with tl1e hoard, Mort was unable to graduate with us. At last
word, Ray was working as a student engineer with Boeing Aircraft.
Baldwin, New York
Baldwin High School
arofc! Worfon, gr.
Known to everyone as Spike, and to no one as Harold, this rowdy from
the south shore of L. I., claims to have owned boats from the time he
was two. After graduation from Baldwin High, Spike set out in hot
pursuit of a sea-going career. Spikelltilized his moments adding compe-
tition among the raven skippers. His many cruise adventures have
marked him as a true Nman of the worldw. Fourth class year Spike set
out on a daring exploration, discovering Westerly, R. l. He claimed it
for 759. First class year, the class gave him a vote of confidence. electing
him Class Secretary, which must have been because of his highly co-
operative attitufle. He says he likes the Acaflcniy best at graduation.
Lindblom High School
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uPass da pannycakes, please sir!" This was the first indication of the
Chicagoan dialect we were to hear for the next four years. Somehow
he's learned a little English and gets along. At first we thought this was
a ball of sunshine from the Midwest but it proved to he the sun shining
off that semi-bald head. This, plus an inherent knack for dunking
dinghies have brought fame and fortune to our boy. Other fame claims
are: He's the only man to take two hours getting into a hammock, to
pilot Shelter Cove with his head underwater, and keeping a perfect
unspoiled record for four cruises. All kidding aside, here's a guy that's
really full of life, and will surely he an asset to any ship's wardroom.
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Blasdell, New York
Technical High School,
Buffalo, New York
Paul, '59's EE. major, came to C.G.A. from the hallowed halls of Buffalo
Tech with a slippery slide rule and ag friendly smile. Over the past four
years both have been used to good advantage. Wllile at the Academy
Paul divided his interests equally among his studies, his yachts, and
his women, and has always done well in at least two of these endeavors.
Although regarded by most as salty, Paul has never let the salt air get
to his voice. His long standing membership in the Catholic Choir and
the Academy Clee Club is proof of this. No matter how far the Class
of 359 may be spread throughout the country we will always remember
lil' Paul as a yachtsman, a gentleman, and most of all, as one of the best.
Dunkirk, New York
Dunkirk High School
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From the shores of Lake Erie fair winds blew this amiable personality
to the Academy gates. Right from the start his attitude and spirit made
a hit with all his classmates. As soon as soccer once again got underway
as an Academy sport Pat was right there doing his best for the team.
This is evident in his making All-New England 2 X c year and being chosen
co-captain two years straight. He has never had too much trouble
academically and did not strain himself studying. During any study
hour his position on the debating team was held down very well. As Pat
steps forward to receive that one big stripe, the service will gain an officer
and gentleman, and some unit will get the best the Academy can offer.
Pontiac High School
cwio! elala e
After a brief interim at the General Motors plant, Dave came to join
'59 from Pontiac High School. With a ready smile and quick wit, he
settled down with his books of poetry and art collection to see the ligl1t
of liberty only through the haze of 'smoke which always beclouded his
room. It has been proven by psychological test that his strongest attrac-
tion was for the opposite sex and most of his troubles seem to lie in that
direction. Academics were no obstacle as his higl1 position in class
standing remained secure. As for the future, the day Dave conned the
Absecon through New York Harbor, on our last long cruise, he proved
that he would be a welcome addition to the watchstanders on any ship.
1 1 206
Arlington High School
It didn't take long for the Academy to discover it had gained a valuable
track man when this native son of Arlington, Mass., decided to become
a cadet. Armed with endurance and strength he went on to win point
after point, not only for the cross-country team, hut also for the track
team in the grueling two-mile eve11t. Charley usually had no trouble
staying off the pap sheet until he decided to get a little moontan while
in Bermuda. That beautiful coral-sand mattress proved too much for
him and it was well after midnight before he woke up and made it hack
to the ship. Charley's heart leans toward the northern lasses, and it
looks like wedding hells may be ringing in the not too distant future.
Bronx, New York
Regis High School
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Born in the Bronx, New York, Ron came to the Academy all set to make
his place in life. After immediately being put in l1is proper place, on
three inches, he changed his mind and resorted to studying. Everyone
to his own tastes. Whenever he got up enough energy to tear himself
loose, you could find him down atithe Rock. As yet, however, no one
has been able to ascertain what his function was. Probably his main
claim to fame is that he is one of the few men who has ever tipped
over a raven. Upon graduation Ron plans to channel his energies into
going the farthest the fastest. Somebody ought to give him the word
about the cruel world. Hon shows promise of being a really fine officer.
W. H. Seward High School
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Cashing in his dog sled for a one way ticket to New England, Jeff hung
up his parka and donned the Kaydet blue. The only man to order a
toupee with his sword, he claims his crop was destroyed by frost while
still in his youth. J eff worked and played hardg and for his efforts came
the fruits due. High on the precedence list, he is also quite a sailor.
No greater love hath any man than Jeff for his dinghy. Ever ready to
relate his trials and tribulations on the waterfront he always found
humor in the most disheartening of his episodes. Not one to get tied
down too quickly, he plans to open his other eye first. A breeder of
high spirits and efficiency, he will be a profitable gain to any wardroom.
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Newark, New York
Clifton Springs High School
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Our fair-haired lad from New York l1as amazed us with the store of
wisdom and experience behind that boyish countenance. Being a self-
professed bachelor, many are thelyoung ladies who have found their
romantic hopes dashed upon the rocks of futility. He is known for
spending his weekends in the big city always returning with a raft of
new experiences. Bryis many sporting forms have included football,
track, sailing, and a real spark in intercompany athletics. Being an
expert on handicraft, and famous for his original pool shots, made him
an often sought figure in the rec-room. His humor and ability to take
an abundance of kidding have made him one ofthe best liked in the class.
Stamford, New York
Stamford Central High School
In June of 1955, a blond bombshell rolled out of the hills of upstate
New York. He soon showed himself to be the possessor of an educated
toe on the soccer field. Fox's main claim to fame is as the chief tub
thumper for the Academy Public Information Office. ln three years of
connection with this organization he has completely revitalized this im-
portant Academy activity. His brainchild, "Guide to Dragsw, has, and
will, be read by many cadet dates. Bob is one of the few people around
who puts all the effort he has into his many varied interests. This effort
and desire to do any job well will surely make his dream of becoming a
crackerjack public relations ofhcer come true in the future.
West Palm Beach, Florida
Central High School,
. .Siva Wal
Our representative from Indiana is the fire plug who walks like a man.
Scotty is one of the few people who made the second class glad when our
swab summer was over. On the Iirst long cruise he became an expert in
the art of midnight requisitionsg he will make a fine commissary oflicer
for some ship. Around the Academy he devoted his time to the salty arts
and sparking his company basketball team. Scott makes tl1e most of
liberty when it is available to himg this is evidenced by the discarded
girls around the New London area. Walteris zest for life, willingness and
ability to tackle any job, large or small, and carry it through will allow
him to fit easily into any organization.
Penns Grove, New Jersey
Penns Grove High School
' Q is
ranL ol9iaL, jr.
Frank rolled in through the Academy's gates from Penns Grove, New
Jersey, to leave his mark on the history of Cogard. One of his first steps
as a cadet was to join the Bear squad in the line. 'We have come to know
him to be one of tl1e most consistent and determined ball players on
Nitch's team. His favorite hangout has been the gyln but in addition to
his athletic contributions he has given freely of l1is time and energy t0
support the class in its combined activities. Frank has become widely
admired for his quiet personality and has a long line of good friends in
all classes. The Academy has produced one of its finest officers in Frank
because he is always there and ready when he is needed the most.
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Allegheny High School
od 8,9 Z? 0:56
Here is Mister Activity himself. At times he was on the go so much
that he had to snooze through a few study hours to make 11p for lost shut-
eye on the weekends. Joe was a sure het for the first liberty party and
always one of the last to sign in. Whenever QGOBJEIY' made his appear-
ance at the Academy, Joe was somewhere near since he was 0116 of the
most energetic hear keepers we have had since the IIIHSCOUS return to Acad-
emy life. Come winter the wrestling mats were sure to get a good work-
ing over from this 127 pound menace. we all think that he secretly prac-
ticed new holds on the hear when he went down in the early morning to
feed him. So long, Joe, best wishes for a good and full C. G. career.
Brockton High School
lah :Zi ,s1.,.t,,..f
Beaming Bink, witl1 tl1e big booming voice and even bigger heart, came
to us from the bays and inlets of Massachusetts. Sandy started right in
by adding his voice to the Idlers and to the choir of which he became
president. Somehow Rufus also found time to be the pride of the glee
club, cadet skipper of the seventy foot yawl Petrel, fbless her old un-
painted hidej and associate editor of the Howling Gale. Bink has kept
us informed on the latest gossip and hot word by joining in to write the
class column on the side. What more is there to say about a man who has
done just about everything? Sandy's casual air but quiet efficiency and
friendly personality assures him of a successful and rewarding career.
H illsdale, Michigan
Ben Lippen School,
Asheville, North Carolina
Md iam . .gihoherf
Bill comes from a varied background. Born in Des Moines, Iowa, he at-
tended prep school in North Carolina, Medical Laboratory School in
Detroit, and worked as a lab technician and mailman before entering
the Academy. Socially, Billy always boasted that he was strictly a field
man. It just goes to show that we all make mistakes. Every spring Bill
breaks out the track shoes and burns up the cinders, fighting the doctors
all the way. He can also be seen around the Academy collecting ticket
stubs and helping old ladies across the street. Bill's contention is to start
a movement for more weather patrols to the Great Lakes area. He looks
forward to dividing his time between home and service.
Uak Park, Illinois
Fenwick High School
QQPCLZCJ ,W .520 Niall
lf, in the course of your wanderings, you come across a fellow nattily
attired in a tailor-made uniform, complete with a bright plaid vest and
a champagne glass in the back pocket, he sure to introduce yourself.
You'll be in for a real treat. VV hat this diminutive fellow lacks in size,
he makes up for in boundless energy and a winning personality. Leav-
ing the corporation of Merrill, Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Seelman at
an early age, Gerry decided to follow a seagoing career. lvhen asked
about the future, MCHSll7, says that his main aim is to ITCCOIIIC head of the
Coast Guard--not as Commandant, but as sole owner. When Gerry
graduates, the service will gain a truly fine officer and gentleman.
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Baldwin High School
16,504 cf .Skull
Bob came to C.G.A. out of the hills of Pittsburgh. He brought to these
sacred halls a winning smile and captivating personality. He lost no time
in persuing the amenities but in his strong methods of competing for
upperclass girls, Bob was forced to'study telephone tactics on restricted
weekends. Having developed a sharp eye for moving targets, it was no
effort to apply it to a still one. Wielding a rifle with such accuracy con-
vinced one of the opposite gender to stick close by his side during his
last two years, with plans for more. Bob is famous for l1is uchoreog-
raphy," being able to mimic such greats as plastic man, the blob, and a
Chevrolet convertible which will lead him aboard his first ship.
Bellarmine High School
.xdnclrew . .Sintra r.
A native Tacoman, Andy came to us via Seattle with a wealth of knowl-
edge and the gift of salesmanship. As unofiicial guide, it has been his job
over the past four years to sell the merits of the Academy to thousands
of visitors. For tl1e answer to, 66Wl1CH,S the next formal?" Andy is the
man to see, for without him and his crew Academy formals just wouldn't
exist. Witli little or nothing to work with, he has turned the gym into
far away planets, sunken ships, castles, and other amazing places. As
if his hands were not busy enough., he has spent three years as one of
Mr. Nitchman's right-hand men keeping the boys on the football team
happy. Although popular on the College campus, he is still a bachelor.
George Washington High School
joe! ilaed D
The forecasters in the Wasllington, D.C. area ll3VCl1,t been able to dis-
cover the cause of the past four years had weather. However, we all
know the reason is the fact that Cogard has stolen their sunshine in the
person of Joel. Never seen without a smile, and one half closed eye, he
has been a constant source of amusement to everyone in tl1e near vicinity.
We will never forget a certain one-eyed ball player. Blessed with an
abundance of natural enthusiasm and talent, Jose has sung with almost
every Academy vocal group. He was also one of the original Idlers.
Joel is one of the clan that thinks life aboard a floating icepick is enjoy-
able. He hopes to be assigned to the icebreaker, Eastwind, in Boston.
f f,,' ,,
Brookline High School
True blue '6Skinny," although always ready with a helping hand in aca-
demics for those in need of it, is dependable for a good bull session now
and then too. As a result of this and the ever present pocket novel, his
studies may suffer a little but never to the extent of losing any liberty
at Tree Club meetings in Satterlee Hall on Saturday afternoons. After
a short trip to Virginia, second class year, his prowess with the pistol was
discovered and the Academy has put this talent to good use ever since.
Ever present at the pool tables, either playing a game or running one, he
still found time to devote to the Drill Platoon. In his financial genius
and ability to say what he thinks, lies his success.
Brooklyn, New York
Saint Michaels High School
QOAQIJ A 0l"l'l f0I'L
If it's true that nerves are a major cause of ulcers, Buz will never feel
the pain of this sickness. Ambling rather nonchalantly through tl1e
Academy gates, fresh out of high school, Buzzy lent his six foot four
inch frame to our basketball team and proved himself to he one of the
best players the Academy has seen. .He skippered the team the last two
years of his four year varsity hitch. A good man with the books, he al-
ways made his grades with a minimum of effort-yes, Buz was the man
to see if you had three hours of studying to do and one hour in which
to do it. His talents don't stop here. He is also a fine singer and one of
the uldlersw. A friend of everyone and a fine buddy, that's Buz.
Bethpage, New York
Bishop Loughlin High School,
Brooklyn, New York
06 8,0 gl IILPAOICA
J oe came to C.G.A. from his native Long Island with music in his heart
and a wealth of merriment befitting the showman and comedian he is.
As president of the glee club and vice-president of the Catholic Choir he
was the backbone of both organizations. To add to l1is prestige, he was also
highly instrumental in the founding of the Idlers, the popular Academy
singing group. In keeping with the traditions of Long Islanders, Joe is
one of the more capable yachtsmen at C.G.A. His winning personality
and charm have given him a way with the femmes which has made him
one of the most popular cadets at the Academy. After graduation Joe is
hoping to report to New York and make the 6'W'estwind', his first billet.
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Kin g's Beach, California
Tahoe-Truckee High School
mi iam gf ima.
Bill Xlvalker, like many of his compatriots, makes no honvs about hailing
from the grvat, golden slate of California. Since Walk St1lllllllPll off the
train in New Lonclon four long yi--ars ago. ho has lwf-n the clriving forve
lwhincl many, many class anrl .fXc'zulf-nly avtivilics. pvrhaps the most not-
able living the pnhliuation ol' our yvarlioolx. Last yoar. hf' was onv of
lhofe hrsl pooplv on lilwrly anfl among tho lasl lo 1-omv havlx. L'Sll?qS
hare". XX ith a ftore- of fun at his fingf-rlips and a rvaily smilf' on tap. Bill
haf clone' more- than hi, share to make- many :lays lll'lf.Illll'l'. X rval fric-ml
lo all, cleslrririiile-il, a mainflay Ol-l,lH'1fl2lSh, "'l'Iw Klunk's" sum- of humor
anfl vafy going nalnrv will 1-nhanifv any unil. Mhos and 4-asy sailing.
Babylon, New York
Babylon High School
pau! 'ML ing
On that warm July day in 1955, Long lsland's south shore gave up one
of her favorite sons. Paul quickly took to tl1e gridiron and has gone on
to become one of Nitchman's Mblocks of granite" in the line. Also a
fighter of sorts, Paul's exhibition bout in Halifax is his most memorable.
He soon became a forestry major in Satterlee Hall and his ability to ac-
quire demerits has become legendary. Wllo will forget the night that the
dance floor at the formal was so slippery. During second class year he
became a distributor for the New London area. became a devoted party
goer, and 64Chris Colombo" became a favorite. Paul's good humor
and winning ways will make him welcome wherever he is stationed.
Manatee High School
lgoderf YM A
Born in Maine, but spending most of l1is years in Florida, Bob claims the
southland as home. A great deal of his time, when 11ot spent on the tennis
court, was idled away on his motorcycle. One of his more vivid memories
is of the time some joker opened his car door and Bob rode blithefully
into it. Wfith him it wasn't so much the miles per gallon, as the accidents
per mile. Bob has also done well in other fields such as ping-pong, dra-
matics, girls, and bridge. He got his weekend exercise running back
from Conn. College. Yet with all this practice at C.C. the Mdeputy sheriffi'
fouled up when he arranged dates for the tennis team at Middlebury and
wound up stuck himself. Better luck on ocean station vessels, Bob.
Saint Anthony's High School,
Long Beach, California
jfoycl wife, r.
Amidst the cries of Mswabow and ubrace-upw, Fl0yd's boisterous laughter
and fun-loving spirit has brought sunshine to our hearts even in the dark
days of 1955. This scrappy Californian was so esteemed by the start of
third class year that We elected him class president. This was also the
year that a certain red-head struck the love note and made an amiable
guy part of a winning couple. Throughout his four years here if you
couldn't find the MGimp" leading his company softball team, eyeing the
eight ball in the side, or providing the loudest vocal chords in the bull
session, it must have been liberty hours. An able leader, and a true
friend, his graduation marks an Academy loss, a Service gain.
Woodward Prep School
Eoderf ,MAF man, r.
This fair-haired lad was born in Long Beach, California, but came to us
by way of Arlington, Virginia. A graduate of Woodward Prep, Bob
chose C.G.A. over Annapolis and joined the class of 759. Both Bob and
his okie guitar made a big hit with the cadets. No musical evening was
complete without '6Lonesome Bob and His Columbus Stockade Clanw.
The underclass will remember him for training with his ship, Cutty Sark,
and for letters of apology to MGrandpa" Workman's girl. A true Scot, he
was in the black long before thc rest of us, and he'll, never live it down.
Bob famed the Academyis name most on the pistol range, where he led,
and finally captained, the team to the best season in C.C.A. history.
There were many long faces the day we learned
that Donny wouldnlt be with us at grad-time.
There isnat any need to say how much we like him
and miss that southern smile. As Zackly would put
it, uMan, you canit keep a good rebel down for long."
John .gctigi A
John will be around another year, enhancing the
ranks of tl1e class of 760. We are going to miss his
happy-go-lucky manner and congenial smile among
us. He may have missed this graduation but be
sure to watch out for him next year. So long, John.
Q .'rfa,, s ig
W . ,, N424
.fdmed Q. M0165
Al has had his ups and his downs while struggling
through cadetship. None have been as hard as
leaving his class and stepping down a year. Never
l1as there been a guy who took his misfortune in a
better stride. You canst go wrong with a man like Al.
l ' V ' V i , fa MH- 1' --fm"-. 9-if W '- ' ' 4.1. .W 1. '
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lace 7044 Waae me Zefofze
ANSBACHER-Last seen in Paris on motor scooter.
NOBEL-Raising a family in New Jersey, works for General Shipbuilding Company.
COLLINS-At Massachusetts Maritime, planning to tie the knot.
MOUYV-Learning semaphore as a dogface, getting hitched soon.
BUSH-Married, going to school in California.
ALDRICH-An electrical engineering major at Syracuse, having a ball.
HOLTHER-Married, one kid, drives a truck in California.
TRAGESER-In Coast Guard Reserve, married to Andy Rippel's sis.
VENUTI-Chemical engineering major at W'orcester-CGA frat-house on campus.
NELSON-WOPC8StC1'Q same CGA frat as Venuti.
FEUERLEIN-Living it up at college in Alabama.
WISE-Last seen in Beiter's Tavern August 1958.
BELINSKI-Cot wings in Army helicopter service.
DAME-Working as a junior engineer.
DAVIS-Married, studying engineering at Texas.
HARTMANN-Married, Union City, N. J., wife expecting.
NEWENDORP-Married, going to Oklahoma University, No. 4 on draft board list.
MORTVEDT-Boeing Aircraft and night school.
JISKRA-.lunior engineer, Arlington, Va., with Melpar.
TWOMEY 81 TWOMEY-Army helicopters.
MAAS-Ma i'1' ied, studying architecture at San Francisco.
NEMETH-Majoring in advertising art at Cooper Union, New York City.
EVERETT-Studying design engineering at State University of New York.
ENGLAND-Air Force Officer Candidate School.
NORTHROP-Married, raising a family in North Carolina.
LAWILER-Milwaukee School of Engineering.
C.-KLANDRA-Wbrking for Republic Aviation Corporation and going to night school.
GIFFKNE-Syracuse University, studying research chemistry.
FERRY-Working for Prudential Life Insurance, Los Angeles, California.
PENVELOPE-Newark College of liingineering
J F Butlfl Cdl S I Smith fldl Iso: I J. Rolanfl, H. E.0lwflir1,.l'. B. Goodwin,
6444 af 7960
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BLACKETT, J. S., JR.
BOBECK, D. F.
BOYLE, C. J.
BROTHERS, C. BI.
BURT, R. A.
BUTLER, J. F. CASCIANO, F. NI. KIASTIILO, C. R.,
BUTTRICK, R. 0. CASEY. IJ. R.
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FINAN, R. J. FREDENBURGH, F. C.
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DUKE. H. A.
DUNX. BI. B.
ECKER. W. E., JR.
ECKER, W. J.
EDWARDS, R. Y., JR
GEESLIN, B, M, IQIFFIN. R. IC. CLUODNY IN. J. B.. HI
GEORKLENS, R. .-X. GINN, R. A.
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Q EENNIAN. IJ. I.
HALL, W. H., JR
HALCEN. J. W.
HAI , J. R.
HAI Eb. NX . H., JR.
HERBERT, N. F.
HEWES, J. B.
IIICKEY, E. J., JR.
HILL, F. A.
HILL, J. H.
HINKEL, J. S. HLOUSEK, D. A. HUNTER, R. P.
HINKLEY. P. K. HOTCHKISS, G. F.
IJ. A., JH. IREIANI7, C. F. ISHERWOOD, R. E.
INKLAIIS, R. A. IRISH, T. B., JR.
JOHNSON, M. R.
JOSEPHS, M. Cn?
KARRES, F. P.
KELLER, C. L.
KELLY, E. M.
KIDD, L. A. 1
KING, C. H., JR.
KLIMAS, A. J., JR.
KRUMM, L. G.
KUHN, R. R.
KUNKEL, C. E., JR.
LAWRENCE, T. Y., JR.
LEIGH, J. T. LEWIS, J. W. LOMER, L. R.
LELAND, W. T. LEWIS, P. R.
LONG, J. D. LOW, W. H., JR. LUCAS, T. L
LONG, R. W. LOUKS, M. C.
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MUNKASEY, M. P. NAPLES, D. A.
NYGHHN, NI. G. fVl'N.'IYl'0, J. F.. JH. PARK, W. C., III
OHICIJIY, H. Ii. PARENT, J. II.
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PECK, 0. H., III
PEI-.I., E. R.
PENNINCLTON, C. A.
PENSOH, K. P.
PERANTIE, J. H.
PICKUP, R. C.
ELL, T. H.
RAINWAT ER, J. G.
RAPPOLT, K. M
REYNOLDS, R. B., JR. RUSSELL, P. D.
RENTFRO, W. E. ROLAND, E. J., JR.
SAYERS, J. V. SCHOWENGERDT, I.. N., JR.
SCHMIDT, J. A. SCIIWARTZ, R. A.
SPRUAT, J. R.
WILLIAMS. J. G. WILLNER, C. F.. JR.
WILLIAMS, H. D. WILLIAMS, R. C.
XX l'l'lIIClirI'HUN, J. Ii.. JH. ZIIINIICINIXN. J. E., JR.
XXUUIJ. II. NI. ZINS, R. W.
TLIIUIAN, J. L.
SH XIITIML. .l. li.. JH.
SNIITII. IJ. H.
SPLLMAN, C. 4 JR
SULLIVAN, T. N
TAYLOR, A. J.
TROUTMAN, W. T.
WALSH. J. J., IV
WALSH. W. J.
WEIXEL, J. C.
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XNIJERSUN. J. S.. JR.
ANIJRRSUN, N. A.
ANDERSON, W. A.
API'LEBAlf3I, R. A.
ASHWORTH, R. L.
BARBOUR, II. J., JR.
BARRY, W. F.
BEGLEY, M. J.
BEIL, K. D.
BENNETT, D. L.
BLACKBURN, F. M. BORNSTEIN, P. A.
BIRCH, A. D. BLANK, T. E.
BILLHYGH.-UI. J. S., JR.
ISN XITIIXX XITH. T. IC. RROUGIHIANI, T. R.
HllliNN.XN. J. P. ll.-UIl'l5El,L, G. R.
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CARRILLI, J. F.
CARON, R. R.
CASSIS, R. H., JR.
CAUDLE, R. J.
CAVALLARO, S. J.
CLARK, G. P.
COALE, R. C.
COLLOM, P. L.
DAVIS, J. S.
DAY, W. A.
DIMMOCK, E. J.
K. H., JR.
DENNIS, J. E., JR.
DiPASQUA, V. G. DOWNING, R. A
DORRIAN, L. V.
DUFFY, C. G.
DUQUETTE, D. J.
DUCAN, R. S. EDDY, R. C
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FLETCHER, H. C., JR.
FLYNN, R. J.
FOLSON, D. L.
FORD, A. B.
FRISCHMANN, T. F.
GAUL, G. E.
GOLOVE, F. S. GRAY, C. W.
CILIO, D. A. GRANTZ, P. il.
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HENRY, H. I..
HILLEH, D. W.
HILLIARD, D. C.
HINKLE, R. J.
HOKANSOX, R. P.
HOUGH, D. A.
IDE, J. C.
JANSEN, W. A.
JORDAN, BI. T.
KATCHARIAN, L. Z. KELLY, J. E
JOSEPH, P. A. KEITH, E. W., III
KENT, E. F. KIRBINISE, P. R.
RJNC, J. D. RULETTY. D. I
Ixli Ulldlx. H. IC.
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LANIIRY. P. E.. JR.
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LIGHTNEH. J. M.
LINFOHS, N. 1. nib, Jr.
LUCKEN, T. J.
BMBRIDE, R. A.
MARWITZ, H. R. MEMBRY, T. J
NR-CREW, K. MEADE, J. F.
XIhR1,NI'.Ii. A. NX .. JH. NIIINLETT. J. C.. JR.
NIIERLINO, I.. I". MILLS. B. C.
3IcFARLAND. R. C., JR.
MISIASZEK, J. J., JR.
MUCHOW, R. I".
I NICOLAI, F. A.
O'DONOVAN, D. C.
OWENS, C. T.
PASAY, A., JR.
PATTERSON, J. L.
PATNUDE, G. P.
PEARSON, R. L.
PERCIVAL, M. F., JR.
PERKINS, C. F., JR.
PHILLIPS, T. S.
PONTI, J. T. PROTZMAN, W. ink, JR.
POLONKO, J. J., JR. PORRICELLI, J. D.
PROUT, J. D. RVXNICJELI., J. A.
PROVENZANO, L. IJ. RIBICRO, I.. R., JR
RUTH XHDS. lk. l'.
NUTS. xJ':l.J'JlJ. IJ. 11,
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RUEBHN. J. I-'.. JR.
ROBINSON. lf. H.
RUBIINE. B. H.
SANDELI.. D. A.
SANOK. C. J.
SAYI-QL. J. J.
SCHROLL, C. R.
SCHWARTZ, B. fn?
SEABROOKE, J. BI.
SETTEH, J. A. SHELDON, L. H.
SELIG. S. F. SHANOWEII, J. L.
'HIRX INrKI, A. J. S'I',X'l'Z. J. R.. JR.
SHR! Nl. li. lu. 5'I'IilYI4.XfIIJ. XX. B.. ll
VIRZI, E. N.
VITKAUSKAS, J. D.
WAGNER, K. E.
WALLACE, J. R.
TWAMBLY, B. G.
VERSAW, P. E.
swmxn, r.. JH.
SIQLLIVAN, J. H.
SWAIN, H. J.
SWIGEHT, H. K
THOMPSON, B. W.
THURBIAN, P. N.
TRAINOR, J. C.
TRIVERS, A. R
F I W ' ' ' - Q' A X" - .
WHITE, E. F.
WHITE, R. A.
WILDES, G. A.
WILLIAMS, J. E.
WII,I,UUfLHISY, R. T.
WISNESKICY, C. l'.
WORTH, D. A.
ZINTL, W. G.
W.fXl.l.MIIi, W. R.
W.-Xl.TElN. R. D.
WARD, J. T.
WARREN, R. C.
WEHR, R. H.
WESTWOOD, R. M.
WHEELER., D. G.
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The Editors and Staff of TIDE HIPS wish to express their sincere
appreciation to those who contributed so much toward the success
of this yearbook. '
WILL SCHILLING and BOB NESTMAN of Mail 84 Express Printing Co.
for attention to details and advice on technical matters.
JIM MCWILLIAMS and JOHN HANCOCK of J ahn 81 Ollier Engraving
Co. for assistance in planning and production. '
HARRY GROTE of The S. K. Smith Co. for artwork and cover design.
DELMA STUDIOS for the photographs of First Class and Under Class.
CAPT. A. A. LAWRENCE - Yearbook Advisor, whois "weather eyei'
and financial advice helped to keep us in the black. W
CAPT. W. J. SMITH - Commandant of Cadets, wh0's patience and
understanding was limitless.
CAPT. D. B. HENDERSON - Class Advisor, who rendered invaluable
assistance in all departments.
SPCK LINCOLN, for continued help to the business department.
R. E. PADDY, JOI, and E. SCHERTZER, PHC, for the use of photo-
graphs and advice to the staff.
MR. JACK ENGEMAN for use of his cruise photos.
. ,, f- .I ' ,af -2 QM - 3 , 4 3 I YQ? ti ft
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To the many friends of the
United States Coast Guard
and the United States Coast
Guard Academy Whose adver-
tisements made Tide Rips 1959
a reality, we offer a heartfelt
SALUTE. You truly made it
possible for us to report:
GEORGE E. KR IETEMEYER
OVER LA GVER EA
-45? ti 1.
The comprehensive credit
card that offers more charge
services-around the world.
Spendable anywhere, good
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The experienced staff of
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Wherever you go AMERICAN EXPRESS coMPANv
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AIL AND EXPRESS PRINTING CO., INC.
225 v1-xulcn STREET NEW YoP.l414
Your annual 1S a graphlc record of the college
yea1 a plcture and type story of 1tS academlc
athletlc and soclal lughllghts It 1S a keepsake that
you Wlll cherlsh throughout all your alumm X eals
As such It deselves the best that modem p1ocesses
of prlnted 1eproduct1on can p1OV1dC It IS the con
stant ann of thls organlzatlon to Offel lts college
ol1ents the newest trends 111 fine yealboolx puntmg
t a s SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUA
li PUBLICATIONS PROMOTIONAL LITERATURF
, o 0 N . Y.
V Q 0 0 I 1 1 ,
7 . . . ,
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ll is wifh a feeling of undersfandable pride fhaf we,
having been selecfed fo produce fhe Class Ring for
The Class of 7959,
go abouf fhe job of fulfilling The exacfing demands
of our pleasanf faslc.
HERFF-JO ES COMPANY
WORLD'S LARGEST CLASS RING MANUFACTURERS
DIAMOND MINIATURES AND WEDDING BANDS FOR THE
CLASS OF 1959 ALWAYS AVAILABLE
For informafion and prices, please wrile
JAMES F. CORR
LANDHAM ROAD, SOUTH SUDBURY, MASSACHUSETTS
Telephone Hilltop 3-27I5
gk ll'!f1.s Nt'?It"l!f2ifi4' l'f'j?I't'Ht'IZffIHHN lffiswrl on rzzrrenl krmfrlffflge was pre-
l"l'tllZ!i1Z4ll Iizslzftuic l',ZCllZCiCll'Z.LllIL.
At this time no one knows. But intricate electronic devices in
projected lunar vehicles will reveal this hidden surface. Instru-
mentation has extended the long arm of man to reach as far as
the mind can project. With such devices as at key, science can
unlock the door to the future and to the very universe itself.
At the Decker Corporation our sole occupation is instruments
P instruments which range from a device to measure a millionth
ol' an inch on earth to one recording the density of the most
tenuous ol' the space atmospheres subject to man's reach.
On the mysterious road to space will be found Decker instru-
ments to provide heacons to light up the future.
THE DECKER CORPORATION Bala tiwi 'al Pa,
prim! zuulwr the XlljM'l'l'ZiSZilHI of Dr. I. ill. Lcritf, DZil'L't'fOl' of the
COA T GU RD .CADE Y
ALUM I ASSOCIATHT
Takes pleasure and pride in The saTisfacTory compIeTion by
The members of The
CLASS OF 19 9
of The superior courses of sTudy and Training for which The
CoasT Guard Academy is so well known and wishes Them
success in Their chosen career as officers in The UniTed
STaTes CoasT Guard.
1 - , rf..-
Reg? slam ani
is a good idea
makes any pause
T0 THE CIIAST GUARD ACADEMY CLASS UT T959
The Iwilighf of your Academy days is af hand .... The dawn of a new fufure
looms ahead for each of you in fhe class of T959 .... Thai fufure holds in
ifs Timeless hands a grave responsibilify as well as a golden opporfunify for
service .... We are confidenf fhaf each of you will fulfill your four of dufy
in fhe glorious fradifion of fhe Coasf Guard .... Good luclc and smoofh
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN, 8T HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON
WM. H. BUHREN, T27 BRIDGE STREET, GROTON, CONN.
DART 81 BOGUE COMPANY, RICHARD GROVE ROAD, QUAKER HILL, NEW LONDON, CONN
DEL PADRES SUPPLY COMPANY, INC., T004 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
DIMMOCK'S DAIRY, WATERFORD, CONN.
ECONOMY COAL COMPANY, .81 HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
GATES 8g BECKWITH, 5T CHURCH STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
HOLLY HOUSE, 92 HUNTINGTON STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
HOWARD JOHNSON'S, 929 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
LINCOLN OIL COMPANY, 769 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
MONTGOMERY WARD 8. COMPANY, 200 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW LONDON STORE FIXTURE CO., T2 MONTAUK AVE., NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW WILLOW RESTAURANT, 24 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
RELIABLE TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 46 FRANKLIN ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
TRADEWINDS RESTAURANT, T30 PEOUOT AVENUE, NEW LONDON, CONN.
' I ' I I' I I A A, '
C omplimenfs of
PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK
MARINE TERMINALS INC.
SAN JUAN PUERTO RICO
CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN
l TTX A , 1 f
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john 61 Olllier Again
A familiar and reassuring slogan
FAMlLIAR...l76.CdtlS6 it has appeared in
thousands of the country's finest year-
hooles for the past half century.
REAssuRINo...hecause those years of
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
e i' it ff X
X 'Z '1' X XXX X
WF! l aw X' X
l Il x X
5, ., ,..,. X
THE STORY BEHIND THE STORY l
in inert launching testl over a lifltl mile range will
depend upon an array of revolutionary equipment,
SHIPS' INERTIAL NAVIGATION SYSTEM, PI'tTtll1CCkl
by Sperry for the Navy, will enable L7.S.S. Ohivrvuiimi
Iiluml to pinpoint absolute position at all times without
reference to radio or radar . . .
NAVY PREPARES FINAL TEST
OF MISSILE LAUN HING SYSTEM
U.gSgSSQabservatioiMIgsIand Gets Navigation Equipment Designed For Atomic Subs
With the commissioning last December
ol' the U..S'..S'. Obstfrwzfiori lslmizl the
Navy began the final phase in its devel-
opment of a missile system which many
believe may he our greatest deterrent to
Its advantages are obvious. While per-
manent missile-launching bases can be
quicl-:ly detected. the missile-launching
atomic submarine changes its position
constantly. can remain hidden in poten-
tial trouble areas and provide a constant
threat or deadly retaliation, even while
SUCCESSFUL FIRING of Polaris missile tshown here
Hut while the t1lll'tlIIIIllL,'t'.X' are obvious
so are the lf1lffll'Il1lI'C.Y in making such a
system successful. A missile-launching
submarine must know its L'.t'lIt'I position
at all times-without benefit of such
standard navigation aids as radar and
radio. At the moment of launching. the
missile must be precisely aligned vlith
the distant target--the slightest deviations
would be magnified again and again over
the ISOO-mile range.
The Ships' Inertial Navigation System
rslfssl aboard the ll..S'..S'. 0Im'r'vufiol1
Islam! erse and lor use on alomie subs--is
being produced by Sperry to meet these
exacting requirements. Together with
other equipment such as NAVDAC. an
'telcctronic brain" which collects. ana-
lyzes and decodes vital navigational data.
are new developments in automatic steer-
ing and measurement of ocean currents.
GPIB H Yiflifiiff Illlflll'
Great i'Vecl.y fvetif l'0f'A
FIIVSXON OF SPERRY RAND CORPORA WON
.glpamatei . . .
THE U. S. COAST GUARD IN WORLD WAR II
THE COAST GUARDSMAN'S MANUAL
THE WATCH OFFICER'S GUIDE
DUTTON'S NAVIGATION AND PILOTING
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 your seagoing career.
are your shipmates. The Institute was founded by a group of oHicers in 1873 and
is the oldest nautical society devoted to furthering professional, scientific, and liter-
ary knowledge in the sea services-Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard.
Membership in the Institute may be obtained by written application to the Secre-
tary-Treasurer. Annual dues are 84.00 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
up to 25 percent. In addition, the purchasing department of the Institute will
obtain books, for members, from other publishers at a 10 percent discount.
Wrife for application blank and sample copy of the PROCEEDINGS.
UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE
. k ff
XX. li. , ..
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A , , 4 . V, --.,.. -fm.
ading the Way
to a Nuelear -Powered
Merchant F eet
Scheduled to be ready for sailing by
1960, the first nuclear-powered mer-
chant vessel will help to assess the
economic feasibility of nuclear power
as a means of propelling merchant
ships . . . another big step toward put-
ting the power of the atom to work
constructively and economically. De-
signed to steam for 350,000 miles-
about 3M years-on a single loading
of nuclear fuel, the single screw ship
will have a capacity of 9,000 to 10,000
deadweight tons of cargo plus 60
The Contract To Design, Manufacture
and Install the complete pressurized
water reactor propulsion system for
this new vessel has been awarded to
The Babcock St Wilcox Company. The
advanced reactor, being developed at
B8zW's Atomic Energy Division at
Lynchburg, Va. will utilize fuel ele-
ments of low uranium-235 enrich-
ment. The complete propulsion sys-
tem is being designed to develop a
maximum of 22,000 shaft-hp.
In Nuclear Power Development, The
Babcock 84 Wilcox Company com-
prises a single source for power re-
actors, propulsion reactors, research
reactors, fuel elements, reactor com-
ponents and experimental reactor de-
GEORGE G. SHARP. INC.
velopment. The designing and engi-
neering of complete nuclear steam
generating plants are supported by
B8tW's long experience in related
fields, helping to apply the most recent
developments in engineering knowl-
edge to the solution of your problems.
The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company, 161
East 42nd Street, New York 17, N. Y.
4 Wilcox 1
BUILDERS OF GREAT SHIPS TO HELP
KEEP AMERICA STRONG ON THE SEAS
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia
PLYMOUTH COVERS THE WORLD!
Not only on land and in the air, but at sea as well!
manila ropes .
, ropes are judged
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Plymouth Corclage Company
Look for this trademark. lt stands for the best
PLYMOUTH . . . first name in cordage .
Plymouth ropes are
the earth . . . rop
likely to be found in all four corners of
es that are engineered for specific jobs.
Name any end use of rope: drilling cable, mountain climbing
rope, aircraft emergency ditching rope, bow line, breast line.
stern line . . . Plymouth makes a rope to meet every need Y
Wfhatever and wherever the job, a line made to Plymoutlfs
rigid and exacting specifications is available. It may be con-
structed of syntheti
Nylon, Dacron or P
c Hbers such as Plymouth GoldLine.
olyethylene. Or it may be made from
hard, vegetable fibers which result i11 the epitome of all
the standard by which all other manila
. Plymouth Ship Brand Manila.
ope quality. It identities
last word in synthetics
.4 neu' Clierrolel lias u speriul uav of leafliug your l'inrl of lfff llere--Ilie Hl.9I'fl,1'I1l' 4-llonr Serlau.
CHE VR OLE T
tllaylie your eauft please et,'e1'yl1orly, liut this Car Comes iiziigliity Close
lsrft it niee that a ear eau lie Hue mul lieuuti-
ful and still prarftizfal and ewouorniral? ltis
never been IIIIINUQCII quite Ilze ujay Clzerrolet
manages it this year. Hereis all tlie style,
room, comfort and performanre anyone roulfl
want-along with Clieuroletas Ollfll famous
liranrl of 0l,'UlI0lIly, reliability aml rluralzility.
Clltftffllfl lliiisinu of f,'r'uf'rul lloturs. llfflmit 2, alll-Ill!-gfllll
Your Clierrolet zleuler u'ill tw glrul to Sll0ll'VW'UI1 tliese special
Slimline slr-sign-style thiit's fresh, hne and fashionable.
lioomier llntly ln' Fisher-new in everything but its famous soundness.
Nlzigie-Nlirror finish- shines without waxing for upto three years.
Sweeping wiinlsliiclrl-mul bigger wintlowsiall of Safety Plate Class.
New, higger lvrnlxes with better cooling for sufer stopping.
lli-'lllirilt fm-np to l0'ii more miles per gallon and Hner performance.
Tlie ear tliafs
Ililllllftlfltl' all its ufortlil
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A SALUTE TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1959 E550 STANDARD OIL
America's leadership on the high seas depends on men such as our ships' COMPANY
officers Whose skills and achievements are backed by 6000 years of service juanne Department
on company tankers.
ll sim'lerllmllmnl ll-WN E rea I
3232 World Wide Cargo Services
mndia, Pakistan, Ceylon
Pvunuww' Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Korea
Malaya, Singapore, Philippines
Undonesia, Viet-Nam, cambouia, Laos
Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
Near and Middle East
71 BROADWAY o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
Agenls in principal cifies and world porls
'-fi I df' l' !Q J! i. t
PONTIAC NAMED CAR'OF-THE-YEAR i
Pontiac with wide-track wheels
is the best combination of ride...
handling. . . performance and
styling of any '59 car1'w.......f
In making its annual automotive award, the staff of Motor Trend
Magazine, leading automotive publication, tests and evaluates all
new cars. Here are quotations from the April 1959 issue:
"The stability of the 1959 Pontiac is the outstanding auto-
motive advance of the year. Everyone considering a new
car should experience it."
"It's the best balanced passenger car in America. We
firmly believe that in moving the wheels farther apart, to
develop the widest stance of any American car, Pontiac has
created an entirely new sense of balance and handling security."
"Pontiac's lines are clean, simple and beautiful. It has a
fleet look, a trim appearance. The wide wheel design contrib-
utes greatly to its over-all integrated styling. Any comparison
with narrower track cars readily shows the difference."
"For the economy-minded, an efficient new engine. The
new 42012 Tempest economy engine offers remarkable per-
formance along with exceptionally high mileage while oper-
ating on regular grade gasoline."
"Pontiac is again tops in performance, based on our ex-
tensive road testing. Acceleration is outstanding, yet the
engine is unusually quiet and smooth."
This high acclaim and important award from Motor Trend is
another of the many exclusive selling advantages enjoyed by
Motor Ti emi Magaziize
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. -I XX- I
THE ONLY CAR WITH WIDE-TRACK WHEELS
Wfheels are five inches farther apart. This widens
only the stance, not the car. Pontiac takes a better
grip on the road, hugs tighter on curves and cor-
ners. Sway and lean disappear, ride is smoother,
balanced, steadier. Handling is easier. You drive
with a new conhdence, a comforting security.
Pontiac giver you roadubility 220 Hmzrmw gauge"
rm' cam afar!
PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION I GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION
I America's Number QD Road Car
I 3 T0lalb'NewSc'ri1'.r - Calalimz ' Star Chief - Bomzezfille
TL- X '
,g- 0 l
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f X' ' lv--.
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sf Xi ,-"E ll i
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. i i
u In the years ahead you will
find American President Lines
-its vessels and its men-dedi-
f cated to the same cause as your own:
fl V. VL. -7 -V I I l - , .
l, . .V e..,-....,..,,.,'
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'the preservation of the highest standards
of navigation and vessel operation . . . the
maintenance of America's skill and integrity
in the lanes of ocean commerce.
is if' coNGRATuLATloNs...coNTiNuEo success!
'-QHI, Ziff' 1 - , In-X
f -ACA"-fy:--"Ms fifrs.,
.f AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
TJ the Orient Pourvithe world
M- L L I. I S T E R
QYVVY ' XB ig.
x Pr . 6' . f---- - -
12 j Ii X! nun L-'Rx
if T4 ll I fi. l H II ,..,-sn EE
"4'ISIxv3 . . ,fill if
Ann vol E7 u 5 il". O ' O
ucv Tlll f? , -., .. 0 QB 85 la
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T0WlNG'llGHTFRA9F fllllllll IB' 50N
Doing Nthe unusual" in towing and lighter-
age is usual for McAllister-any point- I
any time. McAllister facilities encompass a nsurance
wide range of service to keep ships and car- ,
gos moving. McAllister experience covers m1d6l'wf1I6l'S
over eighty years of towing and transporta-
tion. Every assignment is expertly handled
by splendidly conditioned equipment and
eminently-qualified masters and crews.
90 JOHN STREET
g gig 1' New YORK 38, N. Y.
f Q fi- .I N IWICGQO Atlanta M t I
rowluc umm I C on 'ef'
RAG San Francisco Los Angeles DaIIas
Toronto Pittsburgh Washington, D.C.
M C A I- I- I S .II Else BIIIIIII ER S Detroit Huntington, W. Va. Seattle
. D . .
I9 RECTOR STREET I NEW YORK CITY enver New Odecns PhIIcdeIphIa
Y ff' ..i',,,.'-...I ! ! +I'
FIRST NATIUNAL 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."
. , ps I
36 EAST 3Tst STREET
NEW YORK, NEW YORK
AND DYEING CO.
for SERVICE and QUALITY
Cold Fur Storage
2-6 Montauk Avenue
'off standard rates,
USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance
available to active and retired officers.
USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association
managed and directed by active and retired
officers of the U. S. Armed Services.
Over 350,000 members now enioy liberal savings on
automobile, comprehensive personal liability,
and household and personal effects insurance.
To save costs, selling is by mail.
Write today for details.
Dept. J-3 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonio 9, Texas
- sm 1. ' " f .
73 STATE STREET
PHONE GI 2-1335
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
COMPLETE LINE OF NAVAL
UNIFORMS AND ACCESSORIES
O H If a Century of Serving New Londo
1935 U Dividend
has been paid on insured savings accounts at
and Loan Association
I5 Masonic St., New London, Conn.
Phone Glbson 2-9495
246 Main St., Niantic, Conn.
Phone PErshing 9-5408
UNION BANK 81 TRUST
OF NEW LONDON
Connecticut's Oldest Bank
. , - 1 'I ' Send . . .
Alf IIRIIAIII x ll I.III
Conditioned i Reswled
G .Il Guest Rooms 1 I
l I l Complete .
C kid' ,- - On all Occasions
Lglingg ! H I I ! Sprinkler
Men's Bar ,I lggillllm P'0'ef"o" LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
' """""' lf' "" """ ' " """"' "" i """"" Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
Flowers by Wire to All the World
87M BROAD STREET
Gl 2-9456 Gl 2-9457
The Miner and Alexander
T50 HOWARD STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355
GARDNER STORAGE CO.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO.
'I8 BLACKHALL STREET
Phone GI 3-4955
EST. 1876 INC. T901 U . d
nm IIARIIIIW si consionc co. Electric Supply CO, Inc'
MARINE HARDWARE 81 SUPPLIES ,
PAINTS 81 VARNISHES
U. S. Coast and Geodetic Charts 8. Tables
94-96 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
PHONE GI 3-5357
T3 WASHINGTON STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Wholesale Electrical Distributors
ir., , 4. gush, v 1- A K ?
, Diamond .Siolztazres
1 Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
Bennett Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
I N GOODS
I LADIES FURS
sf? GIFTS OF ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship's service
stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and approval on ofiicial
orders. When in New York or Chicago come in to see us. A
f i, Diamond Guarantee with every solitaire.
FOR THE FINEST IN
Blue Boolzs ou display at the Sbipls Service or Cadet Store.
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 Sf., Chicago, Ill.
e Class of 1959 Thanks You
P O anufacturlng Compan
FOR THE LIGHTERS THAT WE SHALL CARRY WITH US
TO OUR EVERY PORT OF CALL
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING C0
OADETS . . .
use this free checking account
service While at the Academy!
Northeastern National ltormerly First National of
Scrantonl will be happy to open a free checking
account in your name. lt's designed exclusively for
you and can be maintained right up to graduation
time. Free personalized checks, checkbook wallet and
account statements are provided and-no minimum
balance is ever required. Take advantage of this
free bank-by-mail checking account service now.
OFFICERS . . .
regardless of where you
are stationed . . .
We offer you an outstanding instalment loan linclud-
ing automobile financing without encumbrancel and
all-around banking service relationship. Loans for
any worthwhile purpose are made on your signa-
ture alone and are covered by life insurance.
Northeastern National also provides a unique mili-
tary checking account service-and has been doing
so for thousands of your fellow-officers since l94O.
Our "stars and stripes" banking services are designed to
serve you while still at the Academy or follow you around
the globe. For information, write, care Scranton 1, Pa.:
NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL
BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
THE NUMBER ONE BANK IN NOR THEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA
orncts IN: HAZLETON . SCRANTON . WILKES-BARRE . CLARKS summit . HYDE PARK
lvll-. POCONO 0 SIGNAL CORPS DEPOT iVemberFer1emI Deposillnsurunreforpora
formerly First Nationalqof Scranton g
A COMIVION' GOAL - A COMMON BOND
The protection of Life and Property
against the perils of the Sea
We proudly salute the United States Coast Guard for the
valuable and efficient service its members perform in the achievement
of our common goal and the strengthening of our common bond.
BOSTON' OLD COLONY 2 N ..,, INSURANCE COMPANY IN s u R A N C E C o M P A N Y
87 Kilby Street, Boston 2, Massachusetts K
1 M., ggi
This huge antenna is part of an electronic and
optical system that RCA installed and is
operating on the S.S. American Mariner. The
purpose of the equipment, for which the ship
has been refitted, is to provide the most precise
data yet obtained at sea on missile fiights over
a range extending from Cape Canaveral, Fla.,
to the area of Ascension Island. The project is
sponsored jointly by the Advanced Research
Projects Agency, Department of Defense and
the Army Ordnance Command. A scientific
staff-most of them RCA personnel-will
operate the equipment and report on missile
performance from descent from space to final
plunge, the data to he shared by all branches
oi' the armed services.
RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA
Tmlc fsj fig
CAMDEN, N. J.
I IIIII I lilo!
, U LJ
' A TIIE IIIOSTEYRLMAOBILE 'HONIE FOR TH E MONEY
f!" "'f4'f Y I 5 I
X mwycl' v Itri 0 I If ' I ' f ' f I
A QUALITY AIIII BEAUTY AT LOW LOW PRICES
, ,M i?5:M,'..,. mf.. -M X I I I YA' 1 Qs:
I eseee 11. Eels Q., ,fy Mlm I
we-f - - "Wa W
, no .iss girly
, 'nz' fd- rf "ft G 315
I I ' ' 'K V' A f ' V' I nm.mooeLsI2,u.-wwioe X!
. K K I -R K V 6 fy A r,,V.- 'K 5 ,
MODELS AVAILABLE ' 35,31 -
,IQ-WIDE: I 8-wwe V xv 5 Q of ' '-sr E
Mona si I I yMODEL,5T .152 ' 2 EQ ,K 22
Moon 46 Moon 46 -u r 2 I e - - II
Monet 41 Moosi 41 o L I
Moon 36 Moon 36 - -giey ' 2-D , Us 2,7
1 2 3 sznaooms AVAMBLE. Also IN X of A E! fmgfs-fa
BOTH FRONT AND CENTER KITCHENS. LUXURY LIVINGTYET ECONOMICAL
f ,1 A -L! fe.. AN, ,, AA, ..x .X -E ,E ,E ,, X ,, I ,
M' V ' 1 -N -' ' '
DETROlTER'S superiority is
I evident in every detoil. In-
vestigote Detroiter before
I IT WILL PAY YOU
UWNG ROOM FOR COMPLETE DETAILS-SEE YOUR DEALER OR WRITE FOR DE- KWCHEN
SCRIPTIVE LITERATURE, AND NAME OF YOUR NEAREST DEALER.
DETROITER MOBILE HOMES
1517 VIRGINIA IST. ST. LOUIS, MICH.
MUNITUR ELECTRONICS CII.
Anfenna Coupling Sysfems
Cusfom Engineered Tesf Equipmenf
THE FERRIS INSTRUMENT C0
BOONTON, NEW JERSEY
89 WALNUT STREET
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
WALTER SHOOK, Owner Phone 5-88OT
Local and Long Distance Moving Congrcxfulofions and Smoofh Sailing
Sforage - Packing - Crafing - Shipping fo the Groducfing ClC1SSl
Bonded 8 ,Med CHELSEA SHIP REPAIR
3001 POSTOFFICE STREET
Exclusive Agent 400 W. 23RD STREET, NEW YORK TT, N. Y.
NORTH AMERICAN VAN LINES, Inc.
THE NEWSPAPER IIE THE CURPS UE CADETS
1 l I IT l 1 3 l
FISHEBIES9 INC. WILLIAM S. ARCHER
401 HARRIS AVENUE, BELLINGHAM, WASH. ' Incorpomfed
Q : V
C""g"""""""I5 'OI ' T784 RICHMOND TERRACE
u. S. COAST GUARD STATION STATEN ISLAND 10, N' Y.
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
Life Insurance by
G M E R cn R U c T I UN THE TRAVELERS INSURANCE COMPANY
WALDO K CLARKE
LCDR USCGR R
T14 LIBERTY STREET 302 STATE STREET
NEW YORK is N. Y NEW LONDON CONN.
IIIE l LINEN SERVICE
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY
New London - Coll
Glbson 2 4487
Norwich Poirons - COII
391 WILLIAMS STREET NEW LONDON CONN
v ' '
The Mosf Complefe Renfcil Service in Ecrsfern Connecficuf
,J BEN, -fii'LC'i, I
9' ...,... .. ...E . AT
SAM SKRIGAN S RESTAURANT : il .V U NEW LONDONS
A gag e SMARTEST
Meef Your Friends of Sams 1' fyf ADDRESS
P BITE Dining R
Cited by A.A.A.,
Especially Low OIT-season
Cue, Gourmeiond I N N
138 NO BANK STREET NEW LONDON CONN disfefnins dine'
Open ,my day LOwER BOULEVARD
vllYwr NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phone: GI 3-9708
, -2' .skill 1' I 1 .
., ..,, . N ,W,,..,,,.,
- 3 I 1 1
' Best of Luck!
Diamonds ' Watches
Jewelry ' Silverware
LEE A VVIIILSON, IINQQ
36 BRooMFiELo STREET, BOSTON, MASS.
-A g BEST ron sons
INTERLUX FINISHES S .
. -F , . ,,,. - R.
. . . stay beautiful N Ilux y
lnterlux Finishes have everything...beauty,
lasting protection, ease of application and lm
extreme durability. Formulated for marine - . I.,
use, they resist wear and weather and can
be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish. - 'v4-- --
The yachtsman who finds them so satisfactory WRITE FOR
for his topsides, decks, spars, bright work and
interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathrooms and
kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture.
International Paint Eumpang. Inc.
21 West St., New York 6. N. Y. ' S. Linden Ave., S. San Francisco, Cal.
628 Pleasant St., New Orleans I5, La.
T204 So. Ridgewood Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla.
WORLD'S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS
V"-imap-5' A --r ,.
, , , ,U II
e f Q ' ,A , if I
I 'J I f . hifi 1'fwf.'gA " Ll
1 M f A' if
,-' , , f ., . gsgizif s - s 3- . ',eS?f2if, X' ,ss
if ,T , fr .f f E -I
.,. ' ff ' -1 ' 46529 ra'f:'9i.fC.?' 'i '
. ' wr J s.x....m.c,,aQ:,,
X Complete servlce on ball and roller
! X 9 bearlngs for Automotive, Industrial
f Aeronautical and Conttructlon Use!
M TRUARG RETAINING RINGS TIMKEN
I X 'I HYATT NEW DEPARTURE NORMA IIDFF
, '24 Q. MA MCGILL HEIM DODGE TIMKEN
. K LINK BELT MRC NICE SHAFER FAFNIR
AETNA AND OT ERS ALO PIL W
BLOCKS FLANGE UNITS OIL SEALS
LUBRIHI AND KEYSTONE GREASE CAM FDLLDWERS ROD ENDS! GATES
V BELTS WALDES TRUARC MOUNTING PLIERS
For letter Service Gall Gtlpley 1 5325-KE 8 2209
K ,X if ,Q
A H. 5. :il ,I
"'- 2 I ,
.E -" f f -'
I ,f .x ' .
we carry ln stnnli tor promnt delivery
f 'T X l tty .4 . .
f, fl, ,Q . , , , -
tt T '. I Ni . . -
'Iii v 5 I - . . . - I
WJ", nooven. snr, n.a.c.. siiuz. s.c.A..
A Xwjg ii .. S L0
1141 l 1 g
xi I S
5 It s 5
6 i fo
When in Boston
you are invited to visit
our State Street office,
corner State and
and see our
of prints, ship models
SECOND BANK-STATE STREET
Boston 6, Massachusetts
Member F. D. I. C.
LOgan 7-4355 - 7-7190
MARINE CONTRACTORS CU., Inc.
Specialists in the Marine Field
Composition Decks ' Tile ' Linoleum
Insulation ' Fireproofing ' Boiler Repairs
Pipe Covering ' Sand Blasting ' Painting
Scaling ' Metal Fabrication ' Tank Cleaning
l5l BORDER STREET, EAST BOSTON, MASS.
1 I I S 1 1
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty Hot Oven
Grinders at their very best
CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE
Call When You Leave Your House -
It Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE- Glbson 3-1933
467 WILLIAMS ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO.
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
521 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Um Qfbvbzf yezztfaaf
Main Office and Laboratory
9 W. 20th Street
New York 11, N. Y.
Telephone: WAtkins 9-1880
112-114 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
FOR OVER 43 YEARS OUTFITTERS FOR
COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS
Best of Luck to
The Class of T959
PAU L M A R I A N I
CADET TAILOR SHOP
Two Generations of
Shoe-repairing for Coast Guard Cadets
I1 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
fi " V .. 1 , , , ,, I Y r Q 'l ' Xe ,I I, ,aw Sgflww r ' .I an A
, h Q- V ' I ' . , - . I .. , ,.,...-....,.. ,1,-,.w,-p,,..,,,,-.sf-an K t
3 V1 I
I Good luck I
tothe Class of 1959 I L. LEWIS 81 COMPANY
Q N ' I Established 1860
I ABC FILIVI COIVIPAINIY
Everything Photographic Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gifts
74 BANK STREET STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN. NEW LONDON, CONN.
J Compliments of
Hartford N at1onaI Bank
I and Trust Company
i ESTABLISHED IN 1792
I I COMMERCE OFFICE NEW LONDON CITY OFFICE MYSTIC R.VER OFFICE
I 250 State Street 61 Bank Street 42 West Main Street
I I New London, Connecticut New London, Connecticut Mystic, Connecticut
I I OLD SAYBROOK OFFICE NIANTIC OFFICE STONINGTON OFFICE
I I Main Street Pennsylvania Ave. and Grand St. Cannon Square
I I Old Saybrook, Connecticut Niantic, Connecticut Stonington, Connecticut
24 Shetucket Street, Norwich, Connecticut
l Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
MZ' l- -1 1 - il- -I -I I nu Jun 1 n I- ll ll It 1 1
I I Nd 0 I I 0 v e 9
'I S., I ' Jewelers
I Dickie' - Su ' I
ME. ' I Diamonds Watches
cLoti-liens I Records
I io: BANK st, New LONDON, CONN. - I Radios Cameras
I I I
I 74 STATE STREET
New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2-4391
I I -I
i - 1 I1
THE M A HANNA COMPANY AGENT
NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
HANSAND STEAMSHIP COMPANY
CHERRY 1-2400 1300 Leafie' Building CLEVELAND 14, OI-no
524 Supenor Ave., East
Telephgneg P. E. Davidson
HAncock 6-1440 Pres. 8- Trees.
ESTABLISHED FOR OVER SIXTY YEARS
8. MACHINE CO., Inc.
Boston Voyage Repair Headquarters for
America's Leading Shipping Lines
Service and Reliability Guaranteed
308 ATLANTIC AVENUE
BOSCH PUMPS Dfjtlio
lniectors 8. Parts ue
Sales and Service
WINSLOW BACHARACK Diesel
Filters Testing Equipment Engine Parts
Lines ci nd Filters
G. 81 K. DIESEL SERVICE
Repair and Testing
GOVERNORS ALL TYPES Complete Overhaul
Woodward lniection and
Pickering Nozzles 8- Ports Exchange Service
Ma rq uette
332 CONGRESS ST., BOSTON, MASS.
EZ... ,, s rr-.
9 New Mariners
, , ..
55 United States Lines Ships give you
unrivaled passenger and cargo service
PLYING THE sm I..-was on regular schedules, this trim,
taut and well-found fleet provides swift and dependable
service to the wide-flung ports of the world.
53 modern cargo ships . . . including the fastest gen-
eral cargo ships on the seas . . . give you dependable
direct service to Europe, the Far East and Australasia.
The s.s. UNITED STATES, world's fastest superliner,
offers regular sailings between New York, Havre and
Southampton. Her luxurious running mate S.S. AMERICA
services Cobh, Havre, Southampton and Bremerhaven
on regular crossings.
More than 65 years of ocean crossings assure ship-
pers and passengers the utmost in expert, reliable
- """-'-'------- If 0 o
noted Astiafes lanes
2 Luxury passenger liners
1 Broadway, New York 4, New York 0 Ojices in princqial cities throughout the world
Regular Direct Service to
CUBA - NASSAU
JAMAICA - PANAMA
East and West Coasts of
59 years of dependable freight service
United Fruit Company
States Marine-Isthmian Agency, Inc.,
Mercantile Trust Bldg., Baltimore
321 St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans
lll W. Washington St t, Chicago
609 Fannin Street, Houston
Also ofiices in Boston, Mobile, San Franc
MORAN has the specialized equipment
and experience for every type of tow-
ing problem-harbor, inland water,
coastwise or deep sea. Modern Diesel-
Electric tugs are available to handle
assignments anywhere in the world.
TOWING ci TRANSPORTATION
n RV-ali' FR Rc:-I ITEETS - m n R fn? E-TTOOTD-E E
New York Ph' delph
21 WEST STREET, NEW YORK 6 N Y 401 NORTH BROAD STREET PHTLADELPHIA PA
WHiTei1all 3-2870 WAlnuf 5-1755
MACHINE co., mc. DELEC0 IHC
Marine industrial Commerc ai
ANTENNA SYSTEMS ,
MANCHESTER, N. H.
T41 BORDER STREET
EAST BOSTON 28, MASS
LO 7 2907
FAIRBANICS, DHURSE Kg ffl
Diesel Engines - Pumps - Elecfric Mofors and Generafors
178 ATLANTIC AVENUE BQSTQN 10 MASS
if-,f f me ,.-,aww r , ! ! !
Because they never wear out in normal service
Kingsbury Thrust Bearings have been the choice
of the Navy since the first World War.
They will continue to be selected for their un
excelled Dependability and Simplicity whenever
these considerations are paramount.
KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS, INC.
4324 Tackawanna Street, Philadelphia 24, Pa.
In the Gulf It s
MOBILE SHIP REPAIR
ALABAMA STATE DOCKS
Builders and repairers of
Repairers and Converters
AROUND THE CLOCK SERVICE
HE 31621 HE 31623
Tugboats and Barges
G I' I I1
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
There is a size 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
Engineers and National Distributors
, ,Q Q
f I I ,
ian V 1 lf!
f N Y k
AND J. B. Inc.
EXPRESS . .
liners servicing if
S. NORTH ATLANTIC
PORTS 1 th
t E ope and ponug I Sp
th M it rinean North Af
mg Em mack S d 65 CHURCH STREET
G Naples. ' U.S.ATLANTIC PORTS
G tvacation tip: to the Red S IO,
Fail 8. Winter India, Pakista
Sunlane Cruises CGYIOVM Bllfma-
39 BROADWAY, NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
BATH IRON WORKS
Shipbuilders 8E Engineers
Builders of Guided Missile Destroyers For the United States Navy
5 X-.Irv 1 -Sw,gf.,,,,.-Am,WMj44,5,gx'1f7,,Q .
- Manufacturers of
Th N - fx! QUAUTY HANDGUNS FOR MORE
J ame ' THAN 120 YEARS
: if FAMOUS IN THE PAST..
For ' f FIRST IN THE FUTURE!
UGHTWEIGHT COLT COMMANDER
X .45 Automatic
-. .38 S
E , X, 9 Mfxiiiagor
Q I . O ' -M' vdafvd,
Colt's Potent Fire Arms Mfg. Co., Inc., Hartford, Conn
' 7 1 in 1 7 1 1- 1- 1 1 - - 11 1: 1 mn 1
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Oar Convenient Banking Services TODAY
A . wat
'gfgwgai O 'JO H?
-1 FV g Af? ff -1 . ifjQgff,,,.gf.T.'f'f.3173Ef,J-e-fl-.-p." Ngo - -N-aw k 2424
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' ' - ' ' X -.,.jjL45'!'-. 5 " 'f in ' ,,,g7f' gin Tk., -, ,.,"..-,.:-,-Q-A-: - - - 'T' '- - - 1'
' , I-,Q r-3- fir '- 4 5 ' 'A ' ' '
l . . .
W BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with Put Ygur hloney T0 Yvork Ngwvl
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid DIVIDENDS FROAI DAY OF DEPOSIT
envelopes. -i l
ALLOTIWENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply ,
N, allot part of your pay to a savings account at The S
F? Scamen'S. Don't take chances on Spending or losing
jf the money, 'Nabil specifv the amount and each month f S N
' . . ' . Y . 07'
the allotment is mailed direct to your Savings aC-
? Collnt here. Chartered 1829
V r D Main Onicez all XY'all Street, New York 5, N. Y.
FOREIGN REAH IQIZANCES- promptly. :md Cnslly Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave.. New Yorlq 56, N. Y.
arranged lay Seamen s depositors who wish to sencl Bowlinl, Green Omce,
money Zilrrfrilcl. Beaver St. at New St.. New York 4, N. Y.
Nowis the time to make your arrangements with us. CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW! YORK
A call, a card or a visit will clo the trick! ,'lir111f1tr'Fttfw.1f'DtfjmyifI11.f1n',11ftv Corfwmffioff
W 1' i' 'k i' 'k 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'k 'A' i' 'A' 'k 'k
'A' 'k ir 'A'
C""'P""'e"'5 of THAMES SHIPYARD
IIARULINA PAINT AND NEW LONDON, CONN.
GREENSBORO, N. C.
, vvvvv vvvv vvv
THE FACILITIES-TO SERVE THE LARGE
fDivision of THE WILL-To SERVE THE SMALL
UNITED WALLPAPER, INCJ
American Flag Trade Routes
..,O , . X' '
u. K. LINE ' I AFRICA LINE
CONTINENT LINE Q I ORIENT LINE
MEDITERRANEAN LINE Q7 CARIBBEAN LINE
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc.
Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK B t B 'II
Ch go, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Gulfport, Kansas City, Lake Ch I M ph M bl
Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D C
OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
"SAVE AT YOUR SAVINGS BANK"
The Original Home for Savings
OUR 'l32nd YEAR
Current Dividend Rate 3M1q3
IHE SAVINGS HANK IIE
63 MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
New London Shopping Center
AMERICAN SIIIIIETY IIE
Suite 403, Continental Bldg.
IOI2 'I4th Street, N.W.
Washington 5, D. C.
Founded in 7888
Its quarterly Technical Journal can not tail
materially to benefit every person interested in
All regular and reserve, U. S. Coast Guard
Officers are eligible tor 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 SI0.00. No initiation fee. No
extra charge for Journal.
THE INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY
THE NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION
WASHINGTON 25, D. C.
Almon A. Johnson Division
NEW YORK CITY
IRON MOUNTAIN MICHIGAN
3 E N N EDU
Fl 5 Iii 2,
IZITQSWW- It I
' Qi 4 E E
X ' R x I f A K
iJ . N1i9
Organized July 28, 7879
ALL CADETS NOW ELIGIBLE
INSURANCE IN FORCE - SI90,000,000
ASSETS - 540,000,000
SERVING THE NEEDS OF
NAVY, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD
OFFICERS AND THEIR DEPENDENTS FOR
THREE-QUARTERS OF A CENTURY
Winches ' Windlasses
Steering Gears Slporters
Capstans ' Towing Machines
, , , 2EQfff5f5fffiff?S5Qffffffffff?f55ffffffEQE2fjfffffifSfffffffffifififff
210 NEEDHAM STREET. NEWTON U PPER FALLS. MASS.
Proudly Serving the U S Coast Guard
Smithway Portable Sub-
mersible Damage Con-
A. O. Smith supplies
these units in bronze
or aluminum construc-
tion for 'Il5,208,220,
or 440 Volts A.C. and
'll5 or 230 Volts D.C.
Complete repair facil-
ities together with
ample stocks of re-
placement parts are
maintained at the An-
aheim, California Fac-
AERONAUTICAL - WESTERN DIVISION
900 East Ball Road, Anaheim California
lass of '59
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation.. . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
ollicers who are served exclusively by
0 Founded by former servicemen
9 Serving ollicers of the U. S.
Armed Forces Wherever sta-
0 Pioneers in world-wide automo-
0 Signature loans by airmail
around the world
balm' FINANCE CORPORATION
839 'I7th Sf., N.W., Washington 6, D. C.
RED MILL LUIVIBER C0.
"Everything fo Build Wifh"
TRAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN
In ihe Hearf of Nafure's Playground
SPRAGUE STEAMSHIP CO.
OWNERS - OPERATORS
Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
General Steamship Agents
10 POST OFFICE SQUARE
BOSTON 9, MASSACHUSETTS
GIBBS 81 COX, INC.
Albert Ullmomn Marine Ufficq INC
102 MAIDEN LANE NEW YORK 5,N. Y
" -:1-gif? e
"W zorfC -
MARINE REPAIRS IIIC
ARRELL I E InclusIrialCanal
New Orleans, La
Telephone EXport 5 0240
UNT MOSS OMPANY
Coasf Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 8K ACCESSORIES
REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS
236 BOSTON AVENUE
MEDFORD 55 MASS
The Standard Machinery Division
8. Davis-Standard Division
Franklin Research Corporation
Extruding Machines and Their accessories
for The plastic and rubber industries
XNZIIIUIDII' for Corlllln-n'izxI or IIiIilury Viiork
I,urgv Nocks hurplus If. 5. ILUYPFIIIIIPIII,
iw 81 E MARINE SUPPLY CU.
I'.0. Box IJUIH, IIUIIHIFII 1, N. J.
Sffxvffffff I, ll., lll'lT'l'S
.Q I, x xv OF HARTFQRD, INC.
ff Indusfrial Fuel Oils
50 COLFAX AVENUE
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS :
Aristo Slide Rules
Unitec Drawing Instruments
Kuhlmann Drafting Machines
Complete Drafting Kits
Fennel Surveying Instruments
for one pounder fo 6" guns
Please Write for Illustrated Catalogs and Prices mm amen ncton mmm, cumcnun
EVA PORATO R
HARTFORD I, CONN.
i Oflicicl U s, come Guard Photo
F. Q. ,,. ,
W.. s., ...
I ,W wg--
- spfucf ENGINEERING IIUMPANY, mn.
Your Authorized 6 INEQAL lwm Diesel Disfribufor '
- -. T
I H x I Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.,
' DIESEL Founded by Capt. John Ericsson 1842
F Powuz , -
l I Pressure and Temperature Regulators
l Co' I Desuperheaters - Strainers
4980 WEST l50TH STREET, CLEVELAND 35, OHIO I I
Winton 1-3600 I WALDEN, NEW YORK
Youngstown - Toledo I , WAI.-Jen 2-4501 Cable Address
G S . 81 N. Y. C. R.R. DELA ATER, N Y
Marine - Industrial - Generator Sets I I mm L M ew Drk
Symbol of Service
The Black Horse insignia of Merritt-Chapman
81 Scott has long been recognized as a symbol of
proficiency in the fields of marine salvage, floating
derrick operations, and construction of every
type. Today, as for 99 years, Myour confidence
is justified where this flag flies.
, ,V "'. yf
261 MADISON AVENUE, NEW Yank .
Y! Q fouNoEo1N 7860
NEW YORK, N. Y. 0 CLEVELAND. OHIO 0 CHICAGO, ILL. 0 PHILADELPHIA
KEY WEST, FLA. O KINGSTON, W. I. 0 TORONTO ONTARIO
ii - - - I- - ' - - l I
I AMERICAS FINEST
N E G u - - uc 5,
I ' Y JU
1 Sextants - Compasses - Clocks I S mulmcm co'
Agents for Charts ' :at 1 0, , ' ' ' , '
l Compass Adjusting I '
1 i I I
69 PEARL STREET
NEW YORK 4. N. Y.
MADISON, NEW JERSEY
SERVING THE U.S. COAST GUARD
ACADEMY AND ALL U.S. ARMED FORCES
.I DAREN S SONS Inc
Besf Wishes fo fhe Class of 1959
FRUIT PRODUCE and GROCERIES
314 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON CONN.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
STEINNIAN Bli0S., Inc.
o Q 0
famous for fine foods
for over 125 years
S. S. PIERCE CO.
0 SEA STORE CIGARETTES
0 EXCHANGE MERCHANDISE
0 MESS DRY STORES
s I e
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
ll A BBUCKNEB
The Hub of Famous Brands
160 MAIN STREET
Finesf Fashions Af Lowest Prices
THE RIIURKE-ENO PAPER CIIMPANY, Inc.
XNG 8' 'NDUS
f 124141655 'A
Bridgeport, Conn. Springiield, Mass.
New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I.
261 WESTON STREET, HARTFORD 1, CONNECTICUT
A A 1
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and
Shower, Continental Breakfast,
Heated Swim Pool
NEW LONDON MOTEL
u.s. Rout: 1,
NEw LoNnoN, coNN.
TELEPHONE Gibson 2-9573
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago 18, Illinois
Producers of "MOLLOY-MADE" Covers
Designing and planning of the 1959
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York OfTice
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
New York 17, New York
WHAIING CITY MUTURS, INC.
Your Friendly FORD Dealer
404 MAIN STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN
Sales and Service
Genuine FORD Parts Tel. 3-8401
NOTHING HOLDS LIKE
For your personal safety afloat and ashore
Ny. -A 1. f
:gy '..,. ,, ,A -
idly? , .lunlors
L ig T .95
, rf , S E
Y 'ag '-, ' ,iff-ii
,. . nifr -Fi,-1 V
X rr,J mit
X Lx ,J rJliQ'??i?i'
0 for non-slip safety White or Navy
0 highest flexibility Men's 8. Women's
o greatest comfort Juniors' lk-ith
ON ANY DECK OR COURT
At Shoe, Sports, Marine Dept. Stores. Write for
dealer name, style folder
mp' LSIQEQ oo RubnerAvenue
'mf Naugatuck, Conn.
7 7 1 1 1
CIGAR 81 TOBACCO INC.
Cigars - Cigarettes
Pipes and Smokers Art- Sundries
Candies -- Fountain Syrups -A Drugs
447 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
UNION-LYCEUM TAXI CO., INC.
S 0009 FURNITURE SINCE Il
MFG. co. - at
N L - E f - -- H 414 9 '
Heating - Piping - Air Conditioning
Ventilation - Oil Burners
VT ,lil - , 2. -3 'Y
T if ff t z, ii fzessxilli'
- ' ff q L nr- a t f -zezez sg.,
New LoNDoN, coNNEcTncut c J E265
64 HUNTINGTON STREET NEW LONDON CONN
f' ,X fj-,V xx -N I l
'A aff 'J E-a-sg2z.. X ' 4
I 11 E
lg JJ Ill 5,72 if if. -.-lr U fi
L I I ai ' J
f fm E-
1 I '
Since T885 the Standard for
PAJAMAS - SPORTSWEAR
ROBERT REIS G. CO.
EMPIRE STATE BLDG.
NEW YORK 1, N. Y.
Full hotel services with all
the advantages of a motel
GRDTUN 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, M mile east ot the New London-
Groton Bridge. Near Routes l and 'l2. 5 minute
from New London.
RTE. 95 lP.O. Box 2071 Groton, Conn.
Telephone - Hilltop 5-9784
Teletype - NLN - 378
For Service CA
w n. 0 sl. f
0 - vel' 0 s R'
0 famous I a
0 forthe friends
0 they make Coke
0 and keep gg
Ot Dbl7VK . 1
sNow's soot sl-lop flu 516
237 State Street, New London, Conn. 'fG-l'-S-M'-0"-
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc.
I in 5 9 I
sq. JW sc -
DOCTOR OF SHIPS
Rick Bruhn specializes in prexentive "medicine"
Rick is the Mobil marine engineer in Hong
Kong. His counterparts work in every major
Free VVorld port-more than 400,
As you trust the skill, training and experience
ofyour doctor, so do the men who know marine
machinery trust the Rick Bruhns to diagnose
their ships' needs and prescribe the right fuels
Mobil know-how created the first and most
and Affiliates: Magnolia Petroleum o. General Petroleu
comprehensive service of this kind. It helps
make sure that goods you send or receive move
without delay-that as a passenger you arrive
and depart on schedule-that every voyage is a
This is the master's touch in oil-servicing the
world's mightiest warship, the world's fastest
boat, every flagship of every leading ship line,
two-hfths of all the world's freighters as well as
the first atomic-powered submarine.
socomv Moen. on. CQMPANY, INC. -
by e f
.wx 'f .
Q it ccyi ii,cls it
K Ze, A ,:,:55:'14-my
rl. 4 . y
x Q Q x
'19 2- V: niiglifal 54 L
,l c.:n1,.f- :ill v,:4 I
I PHI Loo IS PEOPLE
I ' fi A" I'l1'OIl1 :ulvum-orl i'vsv:11'f'l1 :lull flI'Vf'lUIJIl10l1lQ to mass fH'fJflllf'l,lfnll. irlet:ill:itiflri zmfl -f-:','if'inQ of
p f ' c-uiliitlc-ss 0l0l'tI'OIllf' IJI'Ullllf'lQS :mil Hystmiis, l'llilr:o is pf-flplf-. llffm is LL fflU:f'l.'.' lim-grzilf-fi
m'g:1i1iz:1tiu11 ul' sviviitists, Priggiiirfms, lIlSt2lll2lllfJl1 :iml sPr'i.'if'fl epf:ffi:ilistS, rf-:ifljf to nlf-fft any
1' 1 'T A
. Q 3-
vlmlleiigvl'm'l'l't':ltioi1 ul'Ii1ilit:1I'X', lllflllFlI'l2ll :mil r-flmllim-1'1-lf-f-trfmif-s Pyetfliiis.
PHILCO IS FACILITIES
To assist this outstzuifling oigziiiizzitioii of skillccl and rloclic-:itefl pfroplrf, llliilr-0 luis
aniassecl millions of dollars woitli ol' iiitrivaite equipiiivint iii plants zmfl lz1boi':1tfli'if1s
from coast to const. Plnilc-0 fuvilitics l1ll'lllClCItl1C wm'lfl's niflst 21flV2lll1'0ll 1'cfsc:ii'cl1 lullsg
eriviimiiiie-ntaxl test lair-iliticsg spcic-ixxlly Qquippccl clcsign :mil Piigiiwr-iiiigg lzilw, plus
prototype and model sllopsg :uid the most 1lLlV21Ili'0fl mass pmfliir-tioii lnvilities.
PHILCO IS CAPACITY
M Pliilr-0 tho wurlfl of tonirn'1'mv is NOW! Ill-rv :mi liumrin i'vsu11i'l-vs, plus
ull r'zn-iimrllrm faiwilil il-s, plus ll'0IllC'lItlllllS zu-l'i1im1l:1tcwl vxpm-i'ic-ill-ll in 1'vsv:11'l'l1 :xml P H I L C Q if -
llfVl'lHIJlllf'lll. llvrc- lun, :ml lllllllllllllll l'2ll'l'l'l' lllllllll'llllllll1'S in llw livllls ul' Q
ssilvs :mil ggllimlzllwv, XVPZIIMIIIH HXSIUIIIH, All-'lll'ilIlHlSl1ll' i'lllllllllll'l'S, lllllil-l'l'll, I
p ulvzllnvrwl Vflllill' lUl'llIlllIll1'H :mil l'llllIllllllllt'Illl4llIS syxlm-ins. .Xl l'lliIl-ll, vi-1's:1lilily 8'
l lwllif-lillyInll'vl11vll1l4lllsl':l lIll'll.Y ilu :lllx':l1ll'c'll li-1-lllllllllgy. Xlillxl' l'llil-'ll ylmlll' 4700 Wissahickon Avenue
I , . , .
Illlllllf Hfllll'l'l' lin' plum- wmnll':u'ls ll'lllll llvxwlllpillvlll lu ill-llxl-ry. Philadelphia 4-4,Penn5vIvanic1
.. :M H-Av-qruiuqn-f""ll'r1lml311lr' 4
' . v
DUTY TAKES YOU..
A lifetime of hunting opportunities awaits you.
Wherever you're stationed youlll find game-corn
fed pheasants one year, perhaps Bengal tigers the
next. Make the most of your chances and youill
collect thrills and trophies few millionaires can
And whatever youire after, be sure to use a
genuine Winchester. Thereis a Winchester rifle or
Winchester shotgun that will make it easier for
you to take anything from Scottish grouse to a
charging lion. A Winchester is the choice of sports-
men wherever there is game to be taken and a
man to take it. Make a Winchester your choice, too.
. -i ......,..,,, ' -mmm
LIN MATHIESON CHEMICAL CORPORATION - NEW HAVEN 4. CONN.
Especially For You...
COAST GUARD EN!
if A life insurance service exclusively for officers,
future ofhcers and their familiesg I 5f0fY on OH- FILTRATION and wafer
r jr A Personal Affairs Service in Washington to remova' from fue' and lube ods ' ' '
assist you or your beneficiaryg A 4 complete MUHUCIIS df no Obligdflun
f Premiums payable by allotment at one-twelfth 5 . I
annual rate, also available later in civilian lifeg KNOWING EXACTLY the part played by QGCIQIII all
filtration and filter-separation in such well-known
if Policy loans available immediately without note y ingfqllqfigngi Q5 "u55 Glacier" "USS Fo,-resfqr' qnd
or policy endorsementg the 95' Coast Guard Cutters is contained in work-
vk UP to 551,500 available by wire in event of :pg manualsavallable to you on 'l'he.vl'l'oI sublect of
death on active duty. contamination free lube and fuel oils. Just use the
' Y "TIDE RIPS COUPON."
f Aviation coverage to fit your individual ftying
needs with extra premium refunded if grounded '
90 days of mms OIL F ILTE RS
f The best policies available to you anywhere
including the popular FAMILY PROTECTOR F I LT E R X S E PA R AT 0 R S
Riderg I- - gggf - gq
-Af More than S5350,000,000 of Life Insurance in I THE BRIGGS FILTRATION co' A
Force. I nerr. 291 WASHINGTON 16. D. c. I
'covert Send me the four working I
I manuals on "0iI Filters" and
SUN' I yelrater removal from lube and fuel oils. lg
o cos to me.
Cf n I g
,ff flllfllfltlllle' I T
1625 EYE sT1uam,N.w - WASHINGTON s,D.c. I Name " " I
IAddress . . ....i
L , I - - -, ...I
What makes Ll fbqa .tml
A ship has a sall cmd an anchor and she needs both Our
group of Insurance companies IS kown for its progressive
Ideas But these Ideas are anchored In experience as we
are one of Americas oldest Insurance organizations I
this way the past and the present loin forces to shape the
future There for graduates IS a lesson In seamanshlp
INSURANCE BY NORTH AMERICA
Insurance Company of North America
I600 ARCH STREET Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
PHILADELPHIA I Life Insurance Company of North America
. , 5
. , . . . ' n
. , , . Q
A ,i aith
h Compliments of
ll MR. and MRS. STEPHEN J. MASSE
" FLUSHING, NEW YORK
m GAMLEN CHEMICAL COMPANY
N Chemicals for Marine and
T Industrial Use
T Fuel Oil and Deeptanks ' Evaporators
J: Oil and Air Coolers ' Heat Exchangers
D R and chemicals for all other ships' equipment
24 STATE STREET 153 MILK STREET
New York, N. Y. Boston, Mass.
CUSHMANBURKE, Inc. ug Z1 f
Chrysler - Plymouth - Imperial
' A MEN'S SHUES
425 BROAD STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN. . 0
L , Nearly 100 company owned and operated
stores and departments in major cities from
BAILEY S STAUB, INC. C0GSf-f0-fOf'S'-
' REGAL sua: coMPANY
E NEW LONDON, CONN.
A Established 1857
ALLIS-CHALMERS BUDA and LISTER DIESELS
Complete Parts 0 Sales 0 Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities tor Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing
Equipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
RUDOX ENGINE 61 EQUIPMENT CO.
N. J. UNion 6-6833 ROUTE 3, SECAUCUS, NEW JERSEY N. Y. Clrcle 5-5344
Ship the Dependable
"Aliso 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 smooth 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.
3g0KVVL,t ggi ATLANTIC, PACIFIC
m,,,f,'iZ diegelf and GULF PORTS
CONTINENTAL EU ROPE
FAR EAST MOBILE, ALABAMA
PUERTO RICO NEW YORKg
I9 Rector Street
Branches in Principal Cities
Best Wishes to the Academy Class of I959
TO THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ON THEIR NEW MANHATTAN BASE
FRED S. DUBIN ASSOCIATES FREDERICK G. FROST, JR. 8rASSO. SIGMUND ROOS
Mechanical 81 Electrical Engineers Architects Structural Engineer
E..-. N l
V W 1
THE TIME INDICATOR UNIT
to 1 second I ver
in 12 days ,
TIMES MODEL TS-3 CHRONOMETER
Program timer, pulse generator and clock. Timing
assemblies, driven by the clock motor, provide
momentary Contact closings at rate of
of the worldfs total suppbf
, of genuine FUR SEALSKINS -
0 ONCE A SECOND
I ALASKA, CAPE-HOPE and otlwrs,
o ONCE A MINUTE I
v ONCE AN HOUR avec?-Q
also optional frequency or pulse outputs as I
specified in range between l0 and 1000 cps. f
F-QB. Fccfgry. l St Louis .Missour
9 - Q L
Optional frequency Output, eqch. I Agents of 1110 U. S. Corft, llze CGllfldI'UI1C0LI,f the Cool! 0
I 1' 'stxexz'
I the Union of So. Africa, and of other Shippers throughout Fdifkf
I the world, for the Processing and Salco FurSealsk1'rIs t m
A DIVISION or LITTON INDUSTRIES ,
540 Wes? 58th Street, New York l9, N. Y. I
,, ,., : fwfr- .-
Why he all
- lgwfgfi":2f"f"i11""'-!SS'.'," 3:1-wa ,X
, a A w a o o
513211 tvr V 1
O In li
1 ' ' on shore?
,A N Q?
ff I' N 1 3
AMERICAN FLAG are W ,V
3, 8 I
. - r "'
Qfz'-we 4' 4.
I h ,,., . , A
From Atlantic, A. Wherever the Coast Guard
and Pacyic Ports to
PACIFIC COAST- HAVANA SERVICE
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET e NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
sends you. . .drop anchor E
at American Express. Discover
new Engl new plagon world-
famous sightseeing tours last-
ing from a few hours to several
days. Around the world -from
New London to all ports of call
-tours feature exciting itiner-
-friendly, expertly trained,
T ILL gummy
ANI ERICAN EXPRESS
in your next liberty port
PROTECT YOUR TRAVEL FUNDS WITH AMERICAN EXPRESS
TRAVELERS CHEOUES-SPENDABLE EVERYWHERE
-rr f-y+..,-,..t,.--w- .mv
lET'S CDUNT BACK FROM THE COUNTDOWN
This is the "moment of trntlzf' This
is the countdown. A satellite will
soar into the stratospliere. A rocket
will hit or encircle the moon.
But let's count back from the count-
Lets count the grueling tests, the
check-outs. Letls count the months of
manufacturing, the skill. precision and
care that went into each of the thou-
sands of parts.
Letis count the brain-power. the en-
gineering talents of the brilliant men
at work . . . the modifications and re-
finements in design... the "break-
throughsi' that had to be made.
Letis count all the way back to the
iirst gleam of concept in a scientistls
probing, inventive mind.
And let's not forget to count the ad-
ministrative control, the guidance, the
coordination and planning that go
into these complex projects.
There's a new name for it
Such involved systems of engineering
and automation demand an entirely
INTERNATIONAL TELEPHONE AND T
new concept of planning, research,
specialized administration and techni-
cal coordination. It is called "system
management." It places complete re-
sponsibility for every phase of a giant
project in the hands of one company
or group of companies.
It takes tremendous resources. In
manpower. In administrative capacity.
In facilities. And that is why ITT has
been selected for projects of the high-
est importance. The ITT System oper-
ates and maintains the DEVV Line,
and is managing the production of a
new world-wide electronic control sys-
tem ingeniously conceived by the Stra-
tegic Air Command for its operations.
And ITT is deep in many other vi-
In industry, too, there are "countdowns"
Large industrial projects, too, need
system management. Vast communi-
cation networks, for instance . . .link-
ing continents through "over-the-
horizon" microwave. . . world-wide air-
navigation systems...the development
of automation in industrial processes.
System management has great po-
tential. And ITT is equipped to put it
to work . . . to assume full responsi-
bility for complete system manage-
ment projects anywhere in the free
world. This includes not only basic
concept, engineering and manufacture
. . . but also installation, testing, oper-
ation and maintenance.
You can count on ITT . . . from con-
cept to countdown.
'-:J,"2 'MBIS' l" 'il 43
W vlsvv ,
. . , the largest American-oruned zvorlrl-n'ide
electronic and tcleconznznnicrztion enterprise,
'with 80 research and nmnnfucturing nnits,14
telephone and telegraph operating conzpanies
and 128,000 employees.
ELEGRAPH CORPORATION 67 Broaastreet Ne Y k4
. w or ,N.Y.
FEDEPAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION o ITT COMPONENTS DIVISION - ITT FEDERAL DIVISION - ITT INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS DIVISION - ITT LABORATORIES
'NTPI Fl SVSTEMS INCOPPOPA TED - KELLOGG SWITCHBOARD AND SUPPLY COMPANY - ROYAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION - AIRMATIC SYSTEMS CORPORATION
AMEPICAN CABLE at RADIO CORPORATION - INTERNATIONAL STANDARD E,
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Forget your clandruft problems!
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With oil for dry hair I
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STEPHIIN IJISTRIBUTING IJIIRPURIIIIUN I
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
A' 'lr 'A' 'A' 'lr ir ir if A' i' if
250 Rooms with Bath
Your guide to GRACIOUS DINING
Newly decorated - Air Conditioned
COCKTAIL LOUNGE with TELEVISION
For WEDDINGS, REUNIONS a. BANQUETS
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS from I5 to soo people
Parking Facilities in rear of Hotel
Tel. GI 3-4341 New London, Conn.
P E N N E L L A, S
Refmumnt - Balewy - Dairy Bar
BROAD STREET, NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
K .-, X - s sm, W.. MW , f , , , f
FROM FF I T0
Sum total: 29 years of Grumman experlencel With
many firsts along the way The first milltary plane
with retractable landmg gear The first carrier-
based alrcraft with folding wings First swept-
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squadrons First 1n the air with area-rule Ccoke
bottleb fuselage for fighters The first aircraft ca-
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 25 O00 planes Ready in
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the World. Small Wonder Grumman products have
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year since 1930.
GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION
BETHPAGE - LONG ISLAND - NEW YORK
Arr Superrorily Fighters - Antz'-submarine Aircraft
J et Trainers - Air Transports - Nuclear Research
A B C Film Company . .
Alurnni Association . . . . .
American Export Lines . .
American Express Company
American President Lines .
American Society of Naval
Engineers . ...... . ..
Archer Inc William S .. ..
Babcock 81 Wilcox Company
Bailey 87 Staub ........ . . .
Ballard O11 Co of Hartford
Bath Iron Works ........ .
Bearin s Specialty Co. ..... .
Bennett Bros Inc. . . . . . .
Blue Cabs .... ..... .
Boston-Old Colony Insurance
Companies ...... . . . . .
Briggs Filtration Co . . . . .
Bruckners H A .. .
Cadet Tailor Shop . . . . . . . .
Campus Pizza House . . . . . .
Canal Marine Repairs Inc . .
C and W Transfer Sz Storage
Carolina Paint 81 Varnish
Works .... ....
Champion Knitwear Co Inc.
Charvos-Roos Company . . ..
Chelsea Ship Repair Corp ..
Chevrolet Div of
General Motors Corporatlon
Chubb and Son
Coca-Cola Bottling Works of
New London Inc. ....... .
The Coca-Cola Company . .
Colt s Pat. Fire Arms Mfg, C .
Connell Company W ,l ..
Crocker House . . . . . .
Crown Sheet Metal and
Roofing. .. -
Cross Inc J B .... ..
Cushman-Burke Inc . . .. .
Daren 8. Sons Inc. .l . . . .
Darrow 87 Comstock Company
Decker Corporation . . . . . .
Deleco Inc . . .... ..
Delma Studios .. .. . .
Detrolter Mobile Homes .
Dicero-Sllvestri Inc. .... .
Diesel Injection Sales 81
Service .. ....... . .
Douglas Aircraft Co Inc ..
Dubin Associates Fred S. ..
Esso Standard Oil Company
Fairbanks Morse 87 Co . . . . .
Farrell Lines Inc. .. .. .
Federal Services Finance
Corp. ..... ...... .... .
Ferris Instrument Company . .
First iNH'I10fI1i-II Bank in
Highland Falls ..... .
Fisher Florist .. ..
Fouke Fur Company .. ..
Frost Jr. F. G 81 Associates .
Fuller Brush Company . . 1
G. 87 K. Diesel Service . . . . .
Camlen Chemical C . . . . . . .
Gardner Storage Company ..
General Dynamics Corp. .. . 1
Gibbons Engineerin K
Machine Co. ............ .
Cibbs Sz Cox Inc ..
Goodmans.. . ..
Gramercy Construction Corp
Granite State Machlne
Great Lakes Diesel Company
Grumman Aircraft Eng Corp
Groton Motor Inn . . .
Hanna Company The M A
Hartford National Bank .
Henry Company Inc J. J . .
Herff-Jones Company .. ..
Hopson 87 Chapin Mfg
Company ........ . . . . .
Howling Gale ..... . . . .
Ioeal Linen Service .
Insurance Co of N A
Companies . ........ . . .
Company Inc. .2
International T St T Corp. .
Intcrlake Steamship Company
Isthmian Lines . . . . . . . . .
Jahn 81 Ollier EHUIHVID C .
Katzs ....... ....
Kln sbury Machine VVorks ..
Kohler Company . . .
Like Shore Inc. . ..
Lee-Yvilson Inc ....
Levis Company L
Lighthouse Inn . . . . .
Lunt Moss L omp my .......
Lykes Bro' 5t9'lIllSlllI F
Nil K F Nl-xrine Supply .......
.Mail K Fxpress I rintiu li . .
. .. . 293 . ..... . 282 7 .. . .... . . 292
' . . 266 ' .
. bu.. 292 ... .... . . . 290 . -
. ., . . . .- . 298 .. .. . .. 296
261,318 , . . . 315 '307
' .. 278 - - 321
' 1 , , - -- - 303 .... ... 310
U . .. .. . 301 282
., . . 287 ' , U 265 Q - - - 294
, .. . . . 296 --' 293
' . 273 Q '22 ... 292 , .. 296
.. 315 - 2 ... 226 . .. 263
' . . 305 . .
2 2 298 2 ' ' " 293 . .. 310
g 289 . . ..... 320 ' 287
, 283 U ., .. 260 , 2 2 282
. . . . 309 ' , . 316 , 2 2 U
. . . . 284 -
fm ' . . 314 276 , .. . . 289
', . . .. ... 308 Y . . 319
. . 296 . 201
, . 292 , . .. .. 304 . H 2 2-6
' ' 292 . 303
, . 304 ' 9 ' g o. . 270
C6. . .Q .. .. 291 ' ' t 2 279 2, . , , 230
.. . . . . 300 - - 232 g ig
' ., 290 - 317 ' '
. 306 , , . 316 2 30.
. 287 . 305 ' 2 9' 0 ' 28g
i ' ' 275 . . . 294 ' 2 - ' - 293
. .. 278 1 6 . 315 U A 283
7 U 282 .I l z . 304
, 310 , 2 254 . 2 S . 5 C6 300
. . 267 U U ,
2 2 .6 299 ' ' 294 1 ' .. . S 307
1 , . . .. 302 1 . , . . 303 . . .. 1 2 26 262
.-u Q... afmwa.-'was . .is ..LA:.1....L'ntu.L......,.,...... . , - H .. .. . . ' ' "
Malloyes . . .......... . .
Marine Contractors Co., Inc
Maxim Silencer Company .
Masse, Mr. 81 Mrs. Stephen
McAllister Brothers, Inc. . .
Meirritt-Chapman Sz Scott
Corp. ................. .
Miner 81 Alexander
Lumber Co. ........ .
Mobile Ship Repair, Inc. .
Moffit, Inc., Lucian ..... .
Mohican Hotel .............
Monitor Electronics Co. .... .
Moran Towing K
Transportation Co. ...... .
Mystic Shipyard, Inc. . . . . . .
Navy Mutual Aid Assoc. . ..
Negus ........... .... .
New England Cigar 81
Tobacco Co. ........... .
New Haven 81 Shore Line
Railway Co., Inc. ....... .
New London Federal Savings
81 Loan Assn. .......... .
New London 81 Mohegan
New London Motel ........
Newport News Shipbuilding
Sz Drydock Co. .......... .
Nat'1 Bank 81 Tnist Co.
Officers' Equipment Co. .
Olin Mathieson Chemical
Corp. .................. .
Pacific American Fisheries
Inc. ................ ...
Pennellafs ....... ...
Perry S. Stone . ..
Philco ............... ....
Pierce Company, S. S. ...... .
Planters Nut 81 Chocolate Co.
Plymouth Cordage Company.
Pontiac Motor Division ....
Puerto Rico Drydock Sz
Marine Terminals Inc. . . . .
Radio Corporation of America
Randolph Shoe Company ..
Red Line Press ...........
Red Mill Lumber Co. ..... .
Regal Shoes ...............
Reis 81 Company, Robert ....
Reversible Collar Co. ..... .
Richmond Storage W'arehouse
81 Van Co. ...........,.. .
Roos, Sigmond .............
Rourke-Eno Paper Co., Inc. .
Rudox Engine 81 Equipment
Co. .................... .
Savings Bank of New London
Seamenis Bank for Savin
Sears Roebuck 81 Co. ...... .
Second Bank-State Street
Trust Co. ............... .
Shafner's ........... .....
Shook Transfer 8: Storage Co.
Shalett Cleaning 81 Dyeing Co.
Skriganis Restaurant, Sam ..
Smith Company, S. K. .... .
Smith Corporation, A. 0.
Socony Mobil Oil Co., Inc. . . .
Sonoco Products Company ..
Spalding S1 Bros., Inc., A. G...
Spence Engineering Company,
Inc. .... ............ .
- - - -
Sperry Gyroscope Company..
Sperry Top-Sider ...........
Sprague Steamship Company.
Standard Machinery Div. S1
Davis Standard Div.
Franklin Research Corp.. . .
States Marine Lines ........
Steinman Bros. ........... .
Stephan Distributing Corp. .
Taylor Corporation, E. E. . . .
Thames Moving 81 Storage Co.
Thames Shipyard, Inc. ..... .
Times Facsimile Corp. ..... .
Travelers Life Ins. Co. ..... .
Troy Laundry ......... . . .
Ullman Marine Office, Inc. . . .
Union Bank 85 Trust Company
United Electric Supply
Co., Inc. ................ .
United Fruit Company .....
United Services Automobile
Ass'n. .................. .
United Services Life Insurance
United States Lines .... . . .
U. S. Naval Institute . . . . . .
Vanguard Military Equipment
Co. .................... .
Wvalk-Over Shoes ...........
Vivaterman Steamship Corp. .
Wvelin Davit and Boat ......
Wvhaling City Motors, Inc. . . .
Zippo ........... . . .
Zodiac Wlatcli Agency . . . .
Academic Board ....
Adams, CGUN. . . .
Adams, LT. .... .
Allison, A. J. .................. .
Anderson, R. A. ............... .
.V .... 57
Anderson, R. B. I Secretary Treasuryj ..... .......
Andrews, R. L. .... .
Atkins, C. C. ...... .
"B" Co. ..... . .
Babcock, LT. . .
Barnes, R. G.. . . .
Baseball team . . .
Basketball team . . .
Beardsley, A. C.. . . .
Beiter, R. H.. . . .
Beilski, S. E. ...... .
Berntsen, LTJ G.. . .
Bowan, J. M. .... .
Brown, LTJ G. . . .
Brown, R. D. .... .
Bunch, P. A. .... .
Buron, Prof. . .
Bush, G. T.. . .
MCU Co. ..... . .
Campbell, J. D. .... .
Campbell, W. J.. . . .
Carter, LCDR. . . .
Case, E. G. ....... .
Chambers, LCDR. . .
19, 35, 36, 37, 61,
.....38, 45, 72,
Chapel Committee, Catholic .....
Chapel Committee, Protestant .....
Chappell, J. A. ......... .
Choir, Catholic . . .
Choir, Protestant .
Coste, J. W. ...... .
Costello, LT. . . . .
Costello, LTJG. .. .
Cross Country . . .
Cueroni, LT. . . . .
Cummings, J. E.. ..
Cunningham, T. J. . .
MD" Co. ....... .
Deck, J. ......... .
Dinner Dance .....
Dibello, LTJG. ..
Dolliver, LT. ..
. . . 6 .
6 . - 6
. . 6 6 6
...34, 56, 61, 72,
....42, 43, 112,
Drill platoon ........
Drum and Bugle Corps
Dupeza, LT. ... , .
ME7 Co. .... . .
Edwards, J. R.. . . .
Eley, LT. ..... .
Eunson, ENS. .... .
uF', Co. ...... . ..... , . .
First Battalion Staff. .
Flues, G. A. fflsst. Sec.
Foels, J. E. ......... .
Folker, R. W.. . . .
Fontaine, LT. . . .
Forney, CAPT. . .
Foster, G. R. ...... .
Foye, CDR. ........ .
F rankenhauser, D. A.. .
F rick, CDR. ....... .
Fourth Class ....
Garner, D. R.. . .
Garrett, LTJ G. . . . .
Gerrometta, J. W.. . .
Goetz, ENS. ........... . .
Goldthorpe, J. C. ......... ..... 2 8, 58, 61, 76, 78
Guill, F. C. ........... .
Harper, LTJG. . . . .
Helbig, LTJ G. ..... .
Henderson, CAPT. . . .
Hewitt, W. B. ....... .
Heydenreich, J. E.. . . .
Heyward, CDR. . . . .
Hilditch, LCDR. . . . .
Hoag, CAPT. . . .
Holfer, D. L.. . . .
Howell, J. T. ..... .
Howland, W. B.. . .
Howling Gale . . .
lmbrie, R. J.. . ..
Iarossi, F. J.. ..
Irwin, J. E.. . .
lrwin, LT. .... .
Jenkins, CDR. ..
Jiskra, J. L.. ..
June Week .....
Klotz, J. XV. ..... .
Kossman, O. R.. . .
... .....63, 165
...... ..13, 167
248 through 257
.f...eini1l'w6asm.ff-amine' :i 1'.rTQ.1A.-. '11-Lina-1.1..4-7 nk-nam.,-.N -. I 'Q-'L W -' f' - 8 - " ' """"' 4, , N '
Krivlenieyer. ll. lf..
liuehnl. l.'1',IG. . . .
Lacroix. lf. NY .. . . .
l..uu-idsou. 1'. C.. . . .
Laxsrence. CART. . ..
1rJhj.WzlL ...... .
Leamy, F. A. RADNI.
Lenczyli. LCDR. . . .
Llilllllilllll, LT. . . . .
Loosmore, C. S.. . . .
llarsh, LT. ...... .
llarucci, T. F.. . .
Marvin. Prof. ..
Klasse, S. J. T
McDonald, J. L.. . .
McGrath, Chaplain ....
6, 24, 29, 38, 63, 64, 69, 74,
...12, 53, 63, 184
.....32, 37, 185
7 '7 49, 186
, , 78
....6, 22, 187
. ........... 103
McGowan, CAPT. . . . . . . . . .
llcllanus, C. H. .... .
llelsheimer, R. F.. . .
Meyer, L. E.. . . .
Miller, J. YV...
llillroy, D. L.. . .
llineks, C. S. ..... .
Miscavich, R. F.. . . .
llontonye, J. T.. . . .
Morrow, T. N. .... .
Xewton, WJ. 1.. . . .
Xielson, LTJG. . . .
Xitchman, N. VV.. . ..
Nolan, LT. ...... .
Xorton, H. F... . .
Olson, F. YV.. . ..
Pakos, 13. E. ........ .
Parents' Vfeekend . . .
Patterson, B. A.. . . .
Patty, R. E. ..... .
Peak, LCDR. . . .
Pep Band .....
Pepple, D. L. ...... .
Perry, CDR. ....... .
Phillips, LT. ...... .
Pistol Team .....
Plummer, G. ll.. . ..
Polant, R. 11.. . . .
Potter, G. T. ....... .
Publicity Committee ..
Radio Club ........
Randolph, B. ..... .
Rec. Hall Committee.
Reed-Hill, HDR. . . ..
Tifijllfflffflliil Stall . . .
Reinhart, FNS. .
....6, 38, 39, 45,
.5, 25, 37,
Rc-ynard, R. . ..
Rich, W. ..
Rinehart, LT. . .
Rivard, CDR. ..
Ring Dance .....
Ropiak, F. J.. . ..
Ross, J. B. ..... .
Running Light . .
Russell, LT. . . . .
Sailing Team .. .
Sanford, R. D. ....... .
Schohert, VV. N..
Seelman, G. YV...
Seiler, BOSN ....
Sherhurne, LT. . . .
Shenkle, R. G...
Sims, A. H. .... .
Sipes, J. D. ..... .
Skinner, B. C.. . . .
Smith, CAPT. ..
Smith, CDR. . . . .
Soccer team ....
Spaclafora, LT. ..
Suzich, LT. .... .
Tennis team . . .
Third class ......
Tide Rips ........
Tilton, LTJG. ..
Track team .....
Xlilllgllll, LT. . . . .
Vorhach, J. E.. . . .
Vlfagner, LT. .... .
Wlalker, YV. G.. . . .
1312111169 CDR. .. .
Wlelling, 13. A.. . . .
Wlells, LTJG. . ..
Wlells, R. R. .... .
Yvetmore, LT. . . .
White, F. W.. ..
White, LT. .... .
Wlilliams, Dr. ..... .
W50I'kI112lll, R. B...
wlorld Fair ....
Yachts . . .
Yost, LT. . . ..
....2, 5, 60, 63, 210
.....7, 24, 214
.. ................ 230-237
20, 39, 45, 56, 72, 216
.61, 140, 218
..........56, 71, 107, 219
. . .20, 30, 39, 52, 59, 63, 220
....90, 91, 230
. .... 110
....238 thru 247
....70, 71, 108, 109
.....25, 29, 61, 222
........ ......43, 118
....40, 44, 226
.. .120 121
fficacgnmeata few Me 66444 af f?57
Barataria, WAVP ..
Cook Inlet, WAVP .
Coos Bay, WAVP . .
Bibb, WPG ....... . .
Duane, WPG . .
Casco, WAVP .....
Humboldt, WAVP .
McCulloch, WAVP .
Castle Rock, WAVP ....
New Bedford, Massachusetts
. . .McManus, Skinner
. . .McDonald, Garner
. . . .Brown, Bowen
. . . . . . . .Foels, Beiter
. . .Campbell, Morrow
. . . . . . .Hoffer, Leahy
. . .Bunch, Allison
Yakutat, WAVP ............ Lauridsen, Pepple
Escanaba, WPG . . . .... Randolph, Mincks
New London, Connecticut
Owasco, WPG ......... .... B ush, Shenkle
New York, New York
Campbell, WPG . . . .... Marucci, Krietemeyer
Spencer, W1-'G .... ........ M illroy, Norton
Mackinac, WAVP .... . . .Reynard, Ropiak
Rockaway, WAVP ............ Polant, Kossman
Half Moon, WAVP ...... Heydenreich, Thornton
Wilmington, North Carolina
Mendota, WPG . . .
. . . .Atkins, Barnes
Chincoteague, WAVP ........... Meyer, Miller
Absecon, WAVP ......... Gerometta, Workman
Ingham, WPG . . . ..... Goldthorpe, Pakos
Miami Beach, Florida
Androscoggin, WPG . . .
Mobile, Alabama f '
Sebago, WPG . . . . . .
Long Beach, California
Minnetonka, WPG . .
Ponchartrain, WPG ....
Taney, WPG ....
Gresham, WAVP . .
Klamath, WPG ....
Wachusett, WPG ....
Port Angeles, Washington
Winona, WPG ...........
Chautauqua, WPG . . .
Winnebago, WPG . . .
Matagorda, WAVP . . .
Bering Strait, WAVP. . .
. . .Wells, Rich
. .Montonye, Folker
. . .Lacroix, Edwards
. . . .I-Iowell, Irwin
. . . .Foster, Imbrie
. Chappell, Howland
. . . .Deck, Miscavich
. . . .Wl1ite, Seelman
. . . . .Iarossi, Olson
. . . .Klotz, Walker
Eastwind-Boston, Mass. .Coste, Sipes, Hewitt
Westwind-New York, N. Y.. .Masse, Vorbach,
Northwind-Seattle, Wasli. .... Beardsley, Sims,
Mackinaw - Cheboygan, Mich. ...... Patterson,
' u. . AH'
uf'-, ' -
V V -J 1 ixalz 'f
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