United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 338
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1960 volume:
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BUSINESS 'IM-'f . IAM HAUGEN
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was formally introduced to Commander Stanley L. Smith by the Com- y
mandant of Cadets during llff c summer preceeding a lecture on Ethics. l
After his talk we immediately knew he was the man to guide and advise
the clss of l960.
The Choice has indeed proved to be a correct one. His on the scene
and behind the scene advice and encouragement has been instrumental
in molding the largest class ever to graduate from the Coast Guard
Academy. We owe much of our success as a class and individuals to you
Commander Smith, and as a small token we dedicate this book to you.
TIIBIDUGII THESE PEOPLES'
Pmzkfenf of Ike Umfea' SMZEI
Wbe-Prefzkieni of the Unzim' Staley
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A. GILMORE F LUES
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ADMIRAL ALFRED C. RICHMOND
Assistant Commandam of the Admlral R1ChHlOHd mspectmg C. G. ya
VICE ADMIRAL JAMES A.
Admiral and Hrs. Leamy and family.
REAR ADMIRAL FRANK A. LEAMY
REAR ADMIRAL S. HADLEH
Capt. VV. J. Smith, Commandant of Cadets
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The office of the Commandant of Cadets is the
place where all cadet matters eventually flow. Here
the problems that arise daily in the handling of the
large student body are solved, and a good check is
kept on the cadet officers to see that the regiment
is running as it should. Urgent requests and week-
end papers both are handled here with the aid of
the tactics department, to keep the corps running.
Cdr. W. A. Jenkins, Assistant Commandant of Cadets
There is a tactics officer assigned to each com-
pany to see that the cadets of the first class are not
only supervising the underclassmen properly, hut to
aid anyone in special problems that might arise as
they go through their four years here. These officers
help the individual cadets with problems of adjust-
ment and studies, while maintaining the highest
standards throughout the corps.
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lst Row: Hoag, Chambers, Morse
2nd Row: Judd, Keetch, Helbig, Costello
3rd Row: Beck, Chairenzelli, Dihello
Science is an all inclusive term which might
cover one of Captain Hoag's Hhlagic Shows" dur-
ing a third class physics lecture or a fourth class
chemistry homework problem. It is one of the
more fascinating basics which future engineers will
use in applying methods.
Captain Hoag, also correctly addressed as Doc-
tor Hoag, has Worked in the department, steadily
improving it, during his last 20 years. This was his
last year here and a Word of thanks for all of his
hard Work is long due.
He has helped organize and improve not only
the various courses from nuclear physics down to
chemistry here, but has also personally aided many
cadets in achieving a successful career. As the head
of the Nuclear Physics Club he taught its members
reactor fundamentals and took them on tours olf
the nuclear subs and Brookhaven National Labs.
The high standing of his department in academ-
ics and esteem is left behind him as remembrance
of his hard work.
Doctor Hoag, Department Head
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Capt. Columbus, Department Head
The engineering department, headed by Capt.
Columlius, has given us the technical knowledge
needed for the various engineering duties in thc
service. At the beginning of second year class we
liecame acquainted with this department through
electrical engineering, mechanics, thermodynamics,
fluid mechanics, and properties of materials. After
learning the fundamentals, we applied them in our
first-class courses, ship construction and stability,
power engineering, and electronics.
Few ol us will forget the time spent with Cdr.
Reed-Hill taking photos of the microstructure ol'
metals, or trouble shooting the super-heterodyne
receivers in electronics lah. The design problems in
ship C815 and power gave us the opportunity to
demonstrate our working knowledge.
This department has given us a toolbox full ol
tools which we will he using throughout our careers.
Seated: Rinehart, Reed-Hill, Columbus, Rogers
Standing: Jordan, Suzich, Baumgartner, Russell, Conti, Frazier, Eunson, Babcock, Eley, Recio, Yvhite, Bacon
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Uachinist Frazier slmws Bovce how to no Jeri ' run a lathe.
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Data taken during a power experiment.
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CDR. Hill-Reed Covers inetalhirg-
Electrical Engineering experiments on Hyeteresis. LCDR Rogers Deinonstrates E. E. Technique.
Equations and formulae. from geometrv
to calculus, is this departnienfs specialty. Cdr.
S. L. Smith, department head, also class ad-
visor to 1960, sees that rnemhers of the third
and fourth Class are Well grounded in analyti-
cal geometry, advanced algebra, and calculus
so that when problems arise in engineering
these can be solved.
Ably assisted hy Cdr. Rivard. lit. .-Xdarns.
and a staff of many others they see that 1-adets
are taught how to analyze prohlenrs quivlsly
lznglxsh. hoth prose and eolnposilion. is an es-
sential element to exery Coast Guard ol'l'im'en"s exist-
ente. XX ithont heing almle to read 1-onnnnnitlnes and
pntvlish direetixes and orders properly nnlrh time
would he wasted. lo aehiex e these goals in exrery
cadet is lint one goal of this department.
Captain liaxsrenee, department head. tarlales
the first-t-lass in eeononiirs. while Lls. Wlells and
llernstein handle the adxaneed composition and
literature eonrses with Mr. Klarxin. Cdr. Foye. lie-
sides ahly assisting in yearlmoolx finances, heads the
second-elass governnientg and Prof. Buron, the his-
tory part. while Beverly assists everyone with the
ottige work. Besides all of these studies the fourth
class courses in English and speech whit-h are also
given hy this department.
Seated: Buron. Lawrence, lfoye, Marvin
Standing: Bader, Berntsen, Beverly, Wells, Day, Clary
Capt. Lawrence, Department Head
The Mark 13 Computer is manned.
!l"0 e66LOI'lLl! gazed
Little Toot at a distance.
The Professional Studies Department headed
hy Captain Snienton Covers those subjects necessary
to the professional Coast Guard officer such as
gunnery, navigation, law. and anti-sulnnarine war-
It is not unusual to see a group of second class-
nien busy learning fire Control intricacies and prola-
lems on the gunnery equipment installed in the
armory, While the Qlirst class hold a mock court-
martial in one of the classrooms nearby. Nor is it
unusual to find a lc navigational team guiding
their ship off rocky shores or trying to gain con-
fidence in their almost newfound alwility' to keep
her off the rocks.
Seamausliipwise. Capt. lflllis sees that cadets
know fundamentals which are mainly learned on
the long cruise during the summer.
lil. Xiilubll 1-xplullnx zz gun fin' vmllml rXSltxlIl
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Left to right: Selin, Kapral, Forney, Newton, Graham, Tant Brower Nitchman Bean Julie
The Physical Education Department has been respon-
sible for the fitness of the corps. Under the leadership of
Capt. Forney and Cdr. Graham, they have built strong
bodies and instilled in us a spirit of leadership in sports-
manship and every day life.
The Academy athletic teams are a product of this
department. Whether itfs on the football field, in the
swimming pool, or in the wrestling gym, the instructors
and coaches have given the Academy a name in inter-
collegiate competition in New England land.
lt's all in your form.
Two departments which are taken for granted all too
frequently around the Academy are the Psychology of-
fice and the lihrary staff.
CAPT. Vflilliams, the Academy psy chologist evaluates
the usefulness of the course of study and analyzes new
methods of instruction. His joh also includes the instruc-
tion of the upperclasses in leadership tactics.
The Lihrary staff maintains our large library, and
keeps it in a high state of efficiency, besides reviewing
many periodicals and hooks for the corps.
Chaplain Kleckner, Protestant Chaplain
Rahhi Goldstein, Jewish Chaplain
Chaplain Matiello, Catholic Chaplain
Cdr. Moreau, Chief, plant and personnel division
Capt. Kniskern, Academy Comptroller
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How We Thought and Fought
for Four Years
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We eu WM
The Class of 196075 swearing in ceremony
A few hopeful. aspirants from New York
-fvlllill if ,LUV lXlj!l'
givctvtl its iii thv torm ol L1 lwtmivv. souivoiic vlst-s lfnsign
stiipvs. quill gi sqtiurc uoriivr as wv vitlit-r ixtpitlly iltl-ll1SlK'il
to this tivw hlv oi' lvll thv sanity w ay w 1' ciitviml. through tht
lihosc first tluys passvtl quiclxly. Wliut with viy iliam
ttlothiiig to tw stowml lliot pull away. I'lll0S to ht- tlruwii.
aiitl lvssoiis ou Coast Uiiaul tifv uml history to ht' lvzi1'rm'cl.
how could it clo othc'1'wisc? Xvevlwiicls hrought SLllllI'llZ1y
night moyics. whivh whit' always looliecl lUl'Wi1I'll to with
eutliusiasm. sinve w 9 haul no lihcyrty auitl free timc.
Dining out' lice time we somvtimcs womlercffl what the
itpperclass. now away on tht- long vruise. would he like.
ililiere was also some time lot' vlowning arouml. as sections
one and twelyse clemoustratecl with il movk hatllc one soapy'
night. Nlanys were the ones who stayed to clean the thircl
deck of Chase Hall off from the shaving creani.
yifhyi, these areiiit so heavy'
X lmliflay at Ur-f-all llvzircli hroughl out the szilt in us. WTP got our rillcls Prem hcllorfi we fhificl hfyliiml lhcs ears
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Academics were a major portion of our work
jAe Qefurn o flue Jong Guide
Pudis D-3 boys on the lO0th day
gave us our first brief look at some true cadets - and
what could lay in store for us. But the upperclassnien
quickly departed on leave and left us behind with our
classes at the dock in sailing, painting, cleaning. etc. and
at Satterlee Hall for Math.
Regulations were relaxed somewhat on Coast Guard
Day when we took a days excursion to Ocean Beach. This
brought out the real salt in some of us.
It had to come, weld waited for it. and all of a sud-
den, it did - the upperclass were back and they let us
know quickly that we had had an easy suxnnier. It didn't
take them long to teach us their routine and with the
regular class year starting. time flew so fast that it left
us running faround square cornersi to catch up.
Our first introduction into New Londonis society was
the Tea Dance where we had our first real chance to
meet New Londonis best. Some ol the friendships eforrncd
here were to last a long tirne.
The ordinary flaws routine ran: up at 0550 to row
across the river and liackg 0023 hack in our rooms lor
rifle indoc. and so on until we had it clown pat and only
measured a change by thi- leaxcs w e rcceixcd.
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Cary' learns the proper procedure
c :un it c
Class formations, or some plain fooling around
ln January, after months of perfection marching, we
left for Washington, D. C. to show others how we could
march as a military unit before our president. And show
them we did.
Hundredth Day was done up in a royal way as we
ended year long feuds, and renewed them, and ended
them, and renewed them, etc.
Anyone, who at this time could have stepped aside
and taken a look around would have seen a marked im-
provement in us as the great cruise and that first stripe
lndoc. never our most interesting subject, left many
of us hanging as we tried to learn the Eagles intricacies.
C01 I I X01
A peaceful night at sea, with a normal watch lieing stood
brought that long awaited stripe, carry on, and a year well
done, not to mention the Cruise.
The ocean had some of us seasiek helore we had a chance
to admit it. hut a little work took Care of that.
Welcl left New London with the SS. Christian liadieh. a
Norwegian training ship, which left us lor Boston as we
journeyed to Bergen. our first foreign port. We passed the
Nlayflower ll. assisted in a reseue from a stricken freighter and
carried out the daily routine. Vifatelres topside. watelies lielow.
whether on the Eagle or on one ol the arfeornpanying 1-utters
each had its own peculiarity. its own erall lo he worked al
Bill, Touts. and Will loading gear b
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Hola samples some ualive wines
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deeply nestled in fjords, dawned out of a hazy grey morning
with the pilot hoat alongside and mountains ahead. Here
was our first port, with friendly, wholesome people eager
to greet us and show us their marvelous land, with it's
majesty of mountains and rocks. lndeedl the very trees seem-
ed to grow from rock.
The rain that fell during our all too brief stay there
didn7t dampen any of our spirits. And what did we, the
newcomers to Europe do during it? You might ask the cadets
sightseeing, or those on top of the mountain enjoying a
dinner and the splendid view, or those shopping in that little
shopg perhaps those talking to that young lady, or group of
lads eager to show you their newly learned-in-school Eng-
lish. Who knows?, certainly everyone was enjoying himself
too much to look!
Many of us formed lasting friendships, soon to he re-
newed as we came hack to this clean land full of fresh air.
But all good things must come to an end, and our four short
days after weid arrived found us on our way back down the
fjord. Now there were fond farewells, and no little craft
coming out to meet us with a megaphone saying ':Velcorne
to Norvay, boys, Take it easy on the vimmen, pleasefi
The trip down to London was marked with many tales
of our first port as we re-adjusted to the ways of the sea.
The historic English landscapes slipped by dotted every now
and then by bright red lightships, or perhaps a few escort
vessels, and even a wreck or two from a bygone age.
Majestic mountains, storm covered, as the Eagle pulls in
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Even while touring We were constantly reminded of home
nfofing ala fAe jAame5
and watching villages appear out of an English fog was
an inspiring sight to those along for the sightseeing
tour, but he wasn't among the several OD,s found
on the bridge of the Yakutak.
Picadilly Circus, Trafalgar Square, Westminster
Abbey, The Palladium - now we could say that we
had spent our money there, visiting and enjoying the
sights that our English cousins offered. Here, again,
rain didnit dampen spirits and cadets were found
everywhere from Soho to the U. S. Embassy - driv-
ing in rented autos, riding the trams, or just walking.
Before anyone could really argue the merits of warmed
heverages or cooled ones we found ourselves standing
a Saturday inspection, with the cliffs of Dover moving
slowly hy in the background, as the climate grew
warmer and our Spanish Dictionaries were unpacked.
An admiral's inspection at sea
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A peaceful atmosphere prevaded thiough the entne countiv-side.
Z ,Ala L01 of olbl goruna
boasts that it is guarded by the worldfs oldest working
lighthouse, built by the Romans in 200 A.D. It has worked
for centuries to keep mariners, including us, off the
We were greeted by a peaceful atmosphere and some
long awaited warmer weather, to say nothing of the Span-
ish hospitality, senoritas and chaperones. Many of us
rented bikes and toured the countryside in the native
fashion. Their Spanish foods were a little more exotic
than most of us were used to. but a little Spanish wine
lessened that effect. Some were disappointed in not seeing
a real bullfight. but those few managed to find other
We took many fond memories and experiences back
from our ventures. and everyone admitted that he was a
bit wiser than when he had started our cruise.
to our natixe land encouraged most to try just a hit
harder. 'lihere were some moments when a few of us
managed to get in a game of xolleylmall or two on the
lfagles decks. or a rigging or sail drill contest. The two
accompanying cutters left the Eagle behind and put in
a day or two at Bermuda while the salts prayed for more
wind. :Xll of the ships put into Gardiners Bay, I.. I. for
a day or two to freshen up before finally going in. Here,
after 21 days out to sea we replenished our supplies and
got some fresh milk! By the time that the last line was
secured at the Academy dock and we had all seen the
new 4 ic waiting to help us unload, we knew that our
times of trial had passed. At least we thought so then.
Leave was our only thought now.
An interclass pulling lioat raee in Gardiner's Bay, L. I.
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Admiral Leamy inspects to insure that high standard
Butt's, up for a sure point
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This time We were teaching
3X6 year, One gone! .girilorg
An authentic German touch added to our dinner dance
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And Dick Haas had a wonderful time too
and now we were a part of that fabulous clique of upper-
classlnen. We even had our own rec rooni now. l guess that
someone added some studies along with the new rank for
some of the calculus and physics inajors liegan to worlx
again. Every one looked forward to our llinner-llanee and
its genuine Cernian atmosphere. ive also inanaged to see
the other side ol' llltlth Day. and with a little udxance prepa-
ration we made ourselves lsnoxs n around.
llut with lilierty at least every other weelwnd. many of us
sought alter some ol the other aspects of lite. 'llliese showed
up well ixlien the t'liiitit-i'-claiicv and liing llance vaine around.
MN . WM- X,
Hnlldredth day had nf ups and l1OWl1S
That root be-61' was a German import, special for our dinner dance
Bob Finanl baritone and Freden
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Butts shows off a steady shooters form at the 300 yd. point
QA .sjununer unc!
to say nothing of reveille at 4 a. ni. Here we were guests of
the U. S. Marine Corps, while for two weeks we learned
the correct ways to fire an M-1 rifle and .45 pistol.
On our first land venture, we men of the sea fared pretty
well. We lived together in three large Quonset huts in Camp
Upshur fjust down the road aimightj. When we werenjt
out practicing during the day at the range the time was
pretty rnuch our own. We were pretty far from civilization
so no one bothered to watch over us too closely.
The range was a one half hours ride, by the cattle car,
from our camp, and we crowded in pretty well with shoot-
ing jackets, ammo clips, hoondockers, hats, rifles, dope
books, ponchos, and a few cameras, and some what have you.
'lhe other halt shot while me
The butts. where more than targets were pulled
For the first few days we learned the basic positions
for firing a rifle and practiced these over and over again,
until we cramped some new muscles in the old Marine Corps
fashion which was tried and true. Yve were out early on the
range. at 0600 before the wind started, for shooting at
distances of up to 500 yards this would have added a large
correction factor on our sights.
ln the afternoons, after a full meal from a field kitchen.
we turned our thoughts to pistol. The distances shot were
a lot closer but something seemed to move those targets
The two weeks there passed pretty fast. Sleeping. except
to find the time wasn't much of a problem. Then for those
ambitious enough to brave the pinochle and bridge games
going there was the canteen, or outdoor movies at night, or
maybe a game of basketball or two. As qualification day ap-
proached. our shooting eyes sharpened enough to make a
good 20 of us sharpshooters in rifle and about eight more
expert in pistol. Everyone else at least qualified. and all in
all we made the best group showing ever at the range. Coast
Guard Cadets or othersl
Relaxation and some cooling off
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,lust as long as you but tht- largtt
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The first group arrives at E. City and unloads their gear
afezazeft af, va c
Lessons learned now might save your life later
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Big daddy shows Luke the way
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fi-Cc-upied the next three weeks for l 3 of the Class. as we
split up for the first time and each third went offg one to
New Jort. R, l.. and one on leave.
The three weeks ineluclefl Classroom lectures. flemon-
strations. tours. and several hours of flying time. The free
time was mainly our own. Some wonrlerlul chow startefl
the flaf-' off. lollowerl hy a few hours in vlasses. anrl then
an afterrnoon fly ing. those with the afternoon classes now
long ox er. woulfl have gatherwl arounfl the hase's swim-
ming pool with many of the local lielles. Un weekenfls.
for those who rlifln't have the rluty. excursions to Nags
Heafl anfl Virginia heach were common. After an enjoy-
ahle stag flown south we left for .....
Vlloocly in a ieopter lift
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unc! .gil'cff4gAfl'f1g uSiAouf
in iN'ewpni'l, H. i. The utrnnaphfcre nf' the trainer was quite
riifi'ei'ent frnrn the enekpit of ai hi"-Zfi. .Wany times fiaiijf
hngies and skunks were plotted with skill, are CIC rifiiifgers
tackled many lH'UiJiliIflS in navigating at ship hy radar. Swrne
of us learned the proper techniques for firefighting under
some real conditions, while others attempted to stop the
sinking HUSS Huttercupw, a full size Sectirm of a darnaged
Boys battle battered Buttercup
Here We learned damage control techniques, and radar
Rest break after fighting a ships fire
was our vruise destination as llie training phase of Zi Q
summer Canis to a Close and the class regatliered once
again at llie Xcafleiny to take the new Ll' C on the shori
Cruise. Falling liac-ls into a strict routine was a pretty dif-
lirfull task for us 'gseasmierl' veterans to do after being
lclt prolly mucli alone for the past two months. But liere
we we-i'0. as Ilie upperclassmen on a Cruise that would lie
a prclurle lo what our l C lung CI'lllSPWfll1lCl lie like. Ani-
mw ilorgel their l'l3YNl0li6l'S?
Our new cluties incluflffcl Caclel OOD, iiavigatimi.
INC'lf?f'JI'0lUglf. vhief signalmen, eligineeriiig ixaicli officer.
illllilllklliflllfill, anrl quite a few inure. Wie fllflllil flu mum-li
fluring our lrev linw liesicles sleep: soinelimes 3 or 4 of
ns winlfl gang up anfl tri lu 5191 vnougli slevp lm' unch
pr-rsun. 'lllw lllllfl al sva, limwwr. was slmrl. anrl ixlivn
ilu- iizixiglzltrws linalli luunrl ....
This colorful town ....
Held mam' Surprises ---- After a short time at sea
W1th the Canadwn Navy's best
Janff., . L,
most of us were just lieginning to re-arljusl lo the lile at sea.
Shopping for British xsoolens and hearing an lfnglish ac-
cent brought liaeli some not loo long forgotten memories.
Canadian Naval llay liroughl many ceremonies in which we
participated. showing our neighbors that we loo coulcl go on
parade. A few of us ex en managed to become permanent
During our trip home the excitement diecl clown and gun-
nery lessons were taken earnestly as the climax of firing the
40 nun. guns at balloon targets approached. A few Quantico
ileacleyes even managed to hit the balloons.
s i 1'
Canadian Navy Day and we put on our part of the
gnu-nursing' in I wwlvwf
Dave Hyer shows his form as the 2 C takes over their new rec room
EMA Oil .!4l'6l6!9H'lg
we greased our sliderules for a trial run on some Thermo
and EE problems. This was the year when with some respon-
sibility and complete charge of 4!,f'e indoctrination thrown in
we truly started our careers. Engineering subjects came
pretty rough to a lot of us, as our attendance at trees con-
firmed this very well.
Yve started to lake some positions in the regiment, now
newly formed as more and more changes in our way of life
appeared. Around the rec room Sohowengerdyts Hi-Fi pro-
vided much enjoyment to the many whose interest was
around the pool table at the other end of the rec room.
Some summer relics of a few green tie-ties and a spent 40
mm shell or two served to remind us of a happy past.
Someone even stuck a Stollen DC-1 sign in.
Think he'll pass Bill?
Marching to an exam, no doubt
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we K Xp .JRE
Too happy happy hour for the fihailie one boys
Boo shows the boys how in
Monk and Squirrel in a material discussion
100th day was when we showed them howl
Vllith studies occupying a good portion of our time
not too much else was even considered. besides Dave
Smitlfs Ring Dance, and simply everyone was willing to
help out with decoration there.
A few of us started to admire those big rings as the
miniatures began to disappear. A lot of work and plan-
ning. to say nothing of sweat, was put into the Dance
preparations. for it was to be the social highlight of our
four years. besides graduation.
.AX magnificent spectacle it was. "Arabian Nights" a-la-
C. C.. Dave, and Harry. Vllhen we had finished with this,
and with only a short time as 2 ic left, we began preparing
for our l c long cruise to the Caribbean.
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Olllll IAc gi yglefllll f0LUCll'6!5 .S1lI'l yuan .
were the orders carried out after leaving New London. The
Eagle set a leisurely course for hlue skies and tropical sun
while the two accompanying cutters, the 'USCCC Casco and
USCGC Rockaway, separated from her to carry out off-shore
The thirdclassmen, on their first venture to sea slowly learn-
ed the rudiments of seamanship as they stood helmsman, look-
out, and quartermaster type watches on deck, and oiler watches
in the engineroom. The firstclass, already veterans on their
second long cruise, quickly settled into the more serious duties
of learning the problems of an OOD, the Captainis representa-
tive officer who runs the ship, or how to navigate quickly and
accurately in a moving vessel out of sight of land. Duties were
stood in four hour periods called watches. Off duty times were
spent in classes brushing up on those classroom theories which
were learned not so long ago. Nights and darkness did not
stop the learning, as many who arose to stand midwatches from
0000-0400 can testify.
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Somehoclyf yell chow?
Dryfing sails in a calm
On the cutters and Eagle hoth, each lirstclassman daily
computed the ships position hy' the sun and stars. lncieeci, it
was not an uncommon sight to see seven or eight men at a
time running, sextants in hancl, yelling, urFll61'C,S Venusln as
if they hafl seen the goflfless herself.
Wlatches in CIC clemanclecl fast yyorlc and accurate inter-
pretation to see if any approaching ship woulcl collifle with
our oyyn vessel. The approaching targets course ancl speecl
were also quickly cleterminecl.
The Cadet OOD guiflefl the ship through formations ancl
maneuyers unfler his commissionetl supervisors. Nlany times
in heayy logs, louncl him more relying on his ears rather
than his eyes. Trying yyerc the times yyhen an approacliing
yessel could he hearrl zinfl not seen.
Shaw and llflunliasey' on a quick CIC solution
The Eagle moored at the C.G. Base, San Juan.
were anticipated as the days and nights at sea passed
quickly. The latitude grew lower and the sun rose higher
in the sky. The gentle trade winds kept the ship cool under
the hot tropical sun.
Picked up long beforehand on radar one dark early
morning, the coast of Puerto Rico loomed soon there-
after above the horizon into view. The navigators quickly
prepared their harbor charts, while OD7s communicated
and positioned ships before entering the harbor.
The swaying palm trees, the tropical red and yellow
flowers, the graying walls of El Morro castle and curious
fishermen greeted us as we slid into San Juan harbor. The
Coast Guard base where we docked was surely a sailorls
Liberty found cadets driving around both the old city
and modern Santurce in rented cars, or perhaps driving
up to the rain forest, El Yunque, or shopping in the many
stores. Spanish customs and influences prevailed every-
where, even in the Caribe l'lillon's swimming pool. lVlany
parties were gone to where the steel hands were heard for
the first time hy many. The l,in1ho. lVleringue, and Cha-
Cha-Cha soon replaced rock and roll. Time passed too
quickly however and wo were soon . . . .
San yuan 5 .SIKJCLFLQSA CACl.l'Il1,5
Dear Ma, it was one of those days ....
The Commodme OlJSC1V61S db the 113Vig3tOl' takes a
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Lomer, Smith, and Brothers, always in on a bargain
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Dear Ma, I Went sightseeing today
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Eating in the wardrooni, or being entertained by native song, only one thought Wax there
With all sail set ....
El Presidente's Reception for all cadets in Ciudad
our second Caribbean port. Here in the oldest city in the
Vvestern Hemisphere the atmosphere was quite different
from hustling San Juan. Quiet beauty prevailed over the
landscape, even to the towering palm trees at the oceans edge.
The swimming pools of the Jaragua and El Ambajador
were filled daily as were their casinos at night by those am-
bitious individuals who risked their savings.
There was a dance given by El Presidente, Rafael
Trujillo himself, for all the first night, but many were disap-
pointed when the female population showed itself bashful.
There was much fun to be had by those who did have local
citizens around to show them the sights of the island. They
might have seen Columbus? tomb, or the modern downtown
section, but they didnit have the many trying hours spent
deciding on taxi fares that others did have.
A new experience for many of us was learning the art of
buying from street vendors. Perhaps the most obvious lesson
was that they had more experience than we did.
Native entertainment and sightseeing were still tops,
along with rides to the airport, but putting to sea for our
third port ....
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Touring the Island gave many surprises
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and returning to drills and watches made us forget this
temporarily. There were positions to learn prior to the firing
ol the 5 inch gun and high-line and towing drills. Also hoat
drills were always scheduled for those off hours when sleep
and relaxation would have felt hetter.
Willemstad, with its large oil refinery and many fine low
priced stores, was situated on the tiny' island of Curacao just
off the coast of Venezuela. The city' was prosperous, modern,
and cleansand shopping hargains were at their tops. The
open river hoat traders provided a good contrast to the cityis
stores. Those who toured the island found it quite harren,
hut with a beautiful seacoast. There was swimming, golfing,
and sailing for those interested. The setting of sail and leav-
ing that island behind for .....
Don never could take a Loran line Making peanut hutter sandwiches
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Willemstad's famed Tloating Market,
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Captain, this is the OOD
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Dunn and Eeker give a farewell salute to the Royal Dutch Governor.
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once again turned our thoughts to gunnery practice because
firing day would soon be upon us. All night simulated war-
time cruising, scouting problems, and general drills taxed us
to our limits. The days passed quickly and soon lound the
OOD taking us through morning mists and Kingston
Harbors tricky approach. Before we were in to dock all
sorts of bum boats andlvisitors had been out to greet the
This much heard about and much sung about island had
many surprises in store. The straw market, the Myrtle Beach
Hotel, and the many places hidden back in on Duke Street
The island was mountainous and driving was almost
disastrous, even for those well acquainted with the left-hand
side of the road. The famous resorts on the other side of the
island, Ocho Rios and Montigo Bay being outstanding, held
swimming and boating pleasures for all. Kingston with its
many flourishing nightspots was a place of amusement for
all. Working your way through the taxi traffic and haggling
with the street peddlers, the sounds of the steel band, and
some excellent food and rum will long be remembered.
The rudiments of seamanship are not easily learned
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The seafront of Kingstonis Harbour
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Changing ships in Cardiners Bay
olhaving fAe Kariggean
was a difficult task. The warmth and friendliness found
there will long be remembered. Firing Day for the five inch
gun crews dawned with sleepy loading crews carrying ammo.
Firing only proved that the safest place on a gunnery range
is on the target itself, although a couple of deadeyes did
come close to proving this Wrong. The coastline of the U. S.
was a welcome sight to everyone except our cadet navigators
who were a bit busy with charts at this time. To gain ex-
perience on both the cutters and Eagle, ships were changed
in Gardiners Bay, Long Island.
The Admiralis rece tion for dignitaries
Bill Campbell commanding the gunneiy run
Taylor and company in Casco skit
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A. ,IQ Taylor commands an honor platoon for visiting The Royal Canadian Government Visitors are piped
901,011 fAe SL O!QlUfl'el'I.CC' - .
The Chateau Frontinac outlines Quebec's skyline as We approach
. ' 1 J is win.,-M .wi ,NA
X x A Rx News
Harbor furling the jibs as the Eagle proceeds down
the St. Lawrence
The engines won't go into reverse! l
. . . to Quebec after our blood had thinned in the Caribbean
found some of us shivering in August. The city opened its
doors wide for us as the Royal Canadian Navy held a dance
in our honor the first night, refreshments provided.
The customs and styles seen were French, even to the
words in the Rock 'n' Roll songs heard on the radios, but the
language and customs barrier was not much of a problem.
From the bustling and modern downtown to the boardwalks
by the Chateau and the Plains of Abraham were found the
cadets, the curious cadets, the sightseeing cadets and the
fun-seeking cadets. There were even some tired cadets: those
who walked the 350 odd stairs up from the ships to the
plains of Abraham. There were even some reflectful cadets
as they passed their last night in a foreign cruise port, or
boarded ship, the last time as a cadet, on that long cruise
Local French and American customs mingled ....
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A quick tour of Thames View on Little Toot
me Cube glwfecl
and leave over we took over our jobs as the class who ran
the show at CGA quickly. Someone told us that academics
were supposed to be easy, but We quickly . . .
A mess -- Parr football rally
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Kidd. Scliwartz. Cheney. and the
lmoys lillilllg it out oil the min
Viet people, hut no wet spirits.
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found out that this wasn't so. New regulations extended
some privileges and liberty too. and with weekends to lie
spent in New York, Boston, or home, time to fool around
was pretty scarce. Nevertheless the spirits of the Black
Hand went undaunted on dark nights. as did many mid-
night maneuvers. -
Cars were a hig topic of discussion all year long as were
hillits, girls, studies. pool, and liberty. The class hi-fi lmoom-
ed steel hands in the rec room as limlio contests under pool
cues. and daring juggling feats were practiced.
The class had studied together. and worked together
throuffh four xears. onlv waitinff to Graduate tofrether.
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Boli Cheney at Wesleyfaii, after
Dave Parr with the proper spirit
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The advent of spring, and drill in New London
Bill learned the cha-cha in San Juan
.JJJ .g,9I'l.l1g Came
Academy wives tea for prospective husbands and wive
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Cadets and guests pose at Admiralls Garden Party. '
Burt and Peiiiugtou, Parents too
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lms linzilly a1'rix'wl. 'liliis me-ek is filled with partir
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uml i'ec-vplioiis as mill as llic cwi'-pivseiil militaiw drills.
l'i1'sl c-lass vm-lxlaiil party. Ning Duiivv. Mliiiiimilis lim-epiim.
REAR ADMIRAL AND MRS. EVANS PLAY HOST
to first class Cadets and their guests at a garden party
at Quarters One. -
DAVE FREESE, DAVE PARK, TOM SULLIX AlN
TAKE A BREAK in the formality of the Superin
tendentis Garden Party to spend a few moments ruth
their lovely young ladies.
"XlL'SlCAlQ HEVIEXV l960', gave cadets
and their guests another chance to see and
hear the lrllers, here lefl hy Doh Finan.
THE AWARDS for which the six companies compete.
Cwnloa n 9 Cowrlaefifion
'Persons to receive awards, center, rnarchu. As June
Week l96U drew to a close, awards were made to companies,
platoons, and individuals lor proficiency in drill for the
past year. The lirst l,att11lion completed a clean sweep win
Alfa Company taking company and platoon competition and
Charlie taking the individaul and overall competition for
The hiannual competition for a coveted overnight li-
berty was taken by Charlie Company hy a very narrow
margin and Alfa Company won the ,lune Yifeek coin-
petition hy a similar margin.
Those of us who saluted the winning company in their
review nevertheless felt a sense of accomplishment for the
work we had put in during the past year. Each has done
his share, individually and as a part of the whole, to make
his Company the best in the corps.
THE WINNERS are presented to Rear Admiral
Evans by John Sproat, Cadet Regimental Commander.
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INDIVIDUAL STANDOUT Cadet, fourth cIass, Ed-
ward I-IeIIenbrecht receives a trophy denoting his
proficiency in manual of arms. Cadet, first ciass, Ian
Cruickshank, most proficient miIitary driIIer in the
cIass of I96O, presents the trophy.
THE WINNING PLATOON, the first platoon of A
Company is led into the competition by Rupert
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THE WINNING COMPANY, A Company, is pre
sented to the judges hy its commander Ken Rappolt
SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY Robert B. An-
derson, graduation speaker, takes the Commencement at V,'.. f V '- -'
review flanked by Assistant Secretary Harrold Rob-
bins and Admirals Hirshfield and Evans.
dawns and the whole corps looks forward to the commence-
ment eerernonies. The cadets form for the last review of the
year to be taken by Secretary of the Treasury Robert B.
Anderson. Company commanders give parting words to at ,, W ' A' Q 1 as E X
their companies and then the final review commences. The , g l
last eyes right and the last order arms brings thoughts to w,y,gi1yg1 .tv Y EQE5 as 2 X N
all of us remembering the reviews of the past and the re- ' Q. Y Qtoy tstrt: of
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EYES RIGHT echoes lor the last time as John Sproat
and the 1960 Regimental staff salute Secretary Ander-
VICE ADMIRAL l-HRSHFIELD,
Assistant Commandaut of the Coast
Guard, czongratulates the Regiment-
al Commander, the Class of 1960.
and the Cadet Corps on a fine re-
view as the Slll3t'l'iIllt'INlCIll beams
QI'l'llAltlliUl1 Cl'l'0lHl1I1 IUUJ
. . . xsliich are held on the footlmall field hefore packed stands. L
One hundred thirty-seven first classinen march onto the
platform before the ceremony and one hundred thirty-seven A
new ensigns leave the platform following the presentation
of degrees and coinrnissions by Rear Admiral Evans and -
Secretary Anderson. Each will go his separate way to carry
X 5 'shi 4 x g h
Yiee Admiral Hirshfield and the commencement address by t ,- - fag gl" "
W. 1 at r r a . y
. . . tit W 'itv
out his new dutx as an officer in the US. Coast Guard. ' . ' . '
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FOUR YEARS OF HARD WORK, hacked by the
inspiration of loved ones, are culminated as these
same loved ones pin on the symbol of success - the
gold stripe of an Ensign in the US. Coast Guard.
THE OATH TO serve country and humanity.
QAINSETQ With new rank comes new insignia.
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Keen competition and
hard work, marked with success
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Top: Varsity Criclclers from left to right are D.S. Smith, Lucas, Duke fCaptainD, Hay, Peel, Brothers, Witherspoon, Sproat,
Parent. Bow 2: Bates, Warren, Crosby, Powers, Long, Hartman, Dimmock, Sanclell, Schroll. Bow 3: Trainor, Thurman,
Peck, DelVIuzzio, Clancy, Mullins, Kelley, Zwick. Row 4: Lightner, Dallaire, Whipple, T.D. Smith, Studley, Auger, Ratey,
Hiller, McCann. Bow 5: Coach Carl Selin, Coach Frank Kapral, Wisneskey, Willis, Head Coach Otto Graham ancl team
manager Moose Boyle.
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ers Carl Brothers
Carl Brothers toes extra point to down Amherst 14-12
Spirit was at its highest on the 1959 football team, always bouncing
back ready to defeat the next opponent. A big thrill was enjoyed by both
team and Corps when the Bears knocked off a highly favored Amherst
before a tremendous crowd during Parents Weekend. Wesleyan and
R.P.1. also felt the claws of Objee. Wide open football was introduced
by Coach Otto Graham in his first season with an array of plays not
often seen in New England. The Haerial circusv was engineered by one
Larry Dallaire with his strong and accurate passing arm. Frank Kapraljs
linemen had classes in uhow to effectively use your FOREARM7, almost
every day. Coach Carl Selinis training of Carl HGolden Toew Brothers
made possible the defeat of both Wesleyan and Amherst. The new and
different type of football learned by the team made the season a success
for both the team and the coaches.
Head Coach Otto Graham Team Captain Mike Duke
Coast Guard 0 Geneva
Coast Guard 6 Vermont
Coast Guard 7 Norwich
Coast Guard 17 Wesleyan
Coast Guard 14 Amherst
Coast Guard 13 Vlforcester Tech
Coast Guard 6 Trinity
Coast Guard 19 Rensselaer
Terry HThe Horsew Lucas free for en
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i The starting eleven
I Dallaire gets another away
ccPeanuts" on the run
Bear defense in action
The graduating Bears
Leach Olto gets acquamt-
ed with lhe New England
Ways of 0 ffivia ting
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Soccer Squad kneeling fr
Davis, Versaw, Spellman,
om left to right are Tuiman Faiole Blank CoCapta1ns jim Sayers and llanm Jo eph
Pickup. Standing aie Manaoeis Piout and Woitli Coach Buion McGovern Patter on Lo
mer, Gauthier, Hastings, Katz, Poclnnan, Mahan, Walsli Morgan Goodman Don 111110 Nlerlino W alker Gemmell Trix
ers, Head Manager Joe Marotta and Managei Unibei gel
Team lfleacl lvlilllilglllf C
Spelman using his head D
.742 SOCL'6l' Seadon
Vlfith some apprehension, the '59 season started in torrid
weather at Amherst. Everybody on the squad played and the
score was 4-1 in favor of Rudy Lenczykis bequest to new
head coach, G.N. Buron. The biggest game of the year took
place with the Bantams in Hartford. A crusty and resiliant
cadet eleven held Trinity to a 2-1 victory. The next two
games, still on the road, Were split. The cadets beating
Wesleyan 2-1 and losing to the Engineers in Worcester
2-3 in overtime.
After four Weeks of absence from home, Clark did not
prove difficult. However, a heavier Middlebury got the
better of the Cadets in near hurricane wind and flood, 1-2.
The last three games the cadets turned down, first the Uni-
versity of Conn. 2-1 and lost to a determined MIT 1-2.
Faigle on a penalty kick
The last game was against the strongest team in the
League, the Intercollegiate Soccer Finalist, The University
of Bridgeport heat the cadet NBoosters'7 1-4, a wonderful
game with a GREAT team.
Fall Soccer Results
Coast Guard 4 U-Mass. 1
Coast Guard 1 Trinity 2
Coast Guard 2 Wesleyan 1
Coast Guard 2 Worcester 3
Coast Guard 8 Clark 0
Coast Guard 0 Midiillfdlbury' 2
Coast Guard 1 M.I.T. 2
Coast Guard 1 U-Conn. O
Coast Guard 1 Bridgeport 4
,lim Turman passes the ball
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n 9557 13114, 1 oof,6T 50400
Cross Country team from left to right are Head Coach Bacon, Porricelli. Candle, Wfhitten, McKean, Coach Judd. Row 2
Coale, Valenti, Burchell, Horan, Watts, Applebaum, Brady. Row 3: Pierce, Frasier, Hellenbrecht. Vence, Myers, ietl-ze
Row 4: lVfcCann, Laberge, Stepps, Spence, and Dibella.
With Dennis Brady leading the Cadets to the finish
in every meet, the Cross Country team ran to a record
of three wins against four losses and one tie. This brings
Co-Captain Tom lVlcKean,s three year total to a very im-
pressive twenty wins against seven defeats and one tie.
Unusually stiff competition and several injuries
hampered the Bear season this year. Unable to run in a
single meet, Co-Captain Ted Leland was a loss to the
team. However, Mr. Bacon, in his first year as head
coach, offered the Cadet fans many close and exciting
meets. This yearis standouts were Brady and Whitten
as they finished one-two for the Cadets in each meet.
Brady established a new record on the Amherst course
and Whitten maintained his own mark on the Academy
3.9 mile course.
Captain-elect Ron Caudle will return with all but one
member of this year's squad. The lone loss is Tom lVlc-
Kean, co-captain for the past two years. Among the
leaders will be Whitten, Brady, Horan, Watts, Vence,
Dibella, Burchell, Valenti, Yetke, McCann, Pierce and
Steps. Head Manager jack Hewes will he succeeded by
The outlook for next year is bright. With another
season behind the young squad. coac-lies Bacon and Judd
should present a much tougliur course to the New liing-
iss Country l,vaders tl-ri Coavli ludd. Co-Captains Nh'
van. and lmland and llead Cont-li liavon.
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The start of another frve mrle trek through New Fuglaud
Hewes and HldH3.0fC118l staft Top two runners Denms Bradw and Daxe Whltterl
Varsity Netmen, Row 1: Blackburn, McCann, Team Captain Jim Parent, Anderson and Ferguson. Row 2: Head Man
ager Lloyd Burger, Wisneskey, Thompson, Maurice, Leane, Hastings and Peck.
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Dave Hastlngs Cpm-QC Pt-Ck
Mike Maurice and Bill Anderson on defense
The Coast Cuard Academy varsity basketball team ended
their 36th season with a fl-lil' record. The team displayed great
depth and potential but were never able to completely recover
from the poor start which saw them drop all of their first six
contests. ln five of these the Bears out-scored their opponents
from the floor, only to lose at the foul line.
The first victory of the season came when senior George
Peck scored l5 points in leading the Cadets to an 84-65 win
over MIT. After downing Norwich 87-65 in their next game,
the Cadets dropped seven straight, including two in overtime,
to some of the best schools on their schedule. The team then
beat Merchant Marine and Northeastern, but lost to Trinity in
the final game of the year.
Sophomore Dave Hastings paced the squad with 219 points
and a l2.2 average and was closely followed by junior Bruce
Thompson with 2l2. Bruce was the rebounding star with lO
per game average.
After the season had ended the team elected guard Bob
Ferguson to replace graduating senior Jim Parent as the Bearis
captain. Bob made the team his freshman year and has been
one of the squadis top performers ever since.
Although three men are being lost to graduation, the
Academy can look forward to a great improvement during the
next few years. This yearfs junior varsity squad rolled up a
7-5 record and look very impressive. One of their losses was
by three points and another by only two. Several of these
men are expected to move up to the varsity next season.
The varsity was coached by Comdr. Paul Foye and assistant
coach Frank Carter this year and Lt. Tom Wletmore led the
junior varsity. This was Foyeis last season as head basketball
coach. Much to the disappointment of his players he has quit
in order to devote more time to his new position as head of the
Department of Humanities.
' 1 ' 'fe 1-onnccting with a pimp shot
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Czukery and Collins on the Coast Guard boards
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Netmen coaching staff included Coaches Carter,
Foye, Head Coach, Al Utara, Cadet Coach and Wret-
more, J.V. Team Coach
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Pregame warmup llot action on the lmoards Pareril drives for two more points
Junior Varsity netmen lil-rl are manager Coale, Moncrief, Walsh, Pochman, Leggett, Collins, Smith, Fraiser. Hou 2 Studley
Bluett, Goodman, lVleNay, Ratey, Burdian and Webster.
J.V. defensive play
Poehman good for two on the fast break
1959-1960 Coast Guard Academy Swimming Team
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The Academy Swimming Team finished up another winning sea- Coast Cuard
son this year by roinping over Tufts University for the final meet of Coast Cuard
the season. The Bears had a final showing of seven won with only two Coast Cuard
lost this year. tying last yeans record and shows that the Bears oanie Coast, Guard
up with one of the finest squads that the .fleadeniy has ever put in the Coast Cuard
water. Those lost were two very close and hard fought meets against Coast, Cuard
Brown University and the University of Connecticut. The Aeadeniv was Coast Cuard
. . rf. . rw
victorious over lrinity, Will., Vffesleyan, University of Nlassaehusetts.
Kings Point. VVoreester. and Tufts.
Because of snow. the Aeademy could not send representatires to
the New England meet finals held at Aniherst. Hut. had they gone. it is
likely that a few frharnpionsliips :night have vonie liavk to the slezrcleriiy
in the hutterfly lay ,lolin Stzlnnidt. the flirt- lay llale Crt'iner. and the
medley' relay with ,lohn llandell. team 1-aptain Paul llussell. ,lolni
Selnnidt and Nt-ls l,infors. 'lille flvaflt-:tix van look forward to gl wood
season next year as most of tht- squad will lie- in the returning lt-tternic-n.
N l.l. l.
John Sehmidtg New Eng1and,s best
Swimming strategy forms with Head Coach New-
ton, Captain Pud Russell and Head Manage1
Watchful eyes in the form of Coach Friek
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Varsity matmen are Leigh, McCann, Pearson, Lightner, Dibella. Row 2: Head Manager Dave Smith Zins Bal
lentyne, Thurman, Peel, Bates, and Coach Kapral.
This year the Academy grapplers bettered all pre-season
predictions and earned the title of the best team in Academy
history. Their 8-l record can largely be credited to head
coach Frank Kapral and his improved program.
However, the credit must go to the team members them-
selves. From November through March they turned each
day to be led through the paces by Captain Ed Peel. Praises
are especially due to the number of unsung heroes who
didnlt get to wrestle in a meet. Vllithout their constant com-
petition there would never have been a team. Many of these
men were on Coach Sheedy7s freshman team.
Four of the varsity regulars had exceptionally good rec-
ords. Ted Leigh H23 lbs.l 7-2. Joe Dihella H37 lbsfl 9-O.
Kid Lightner U75 lbs.l 8-0. Bob Pearson U67 lbs.l 8-l..
The New England lntercollegiate Championships also
brought honors to the team which finished second overall.
Dibella won the l3O pound class and was voted the lnost
outstanding wrestler in the conference. Captain Peel and
lightner took second places while Leigh and Zins each
tr-uk a fourth.
Head Coach Frank Kapral
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Aff? . '
H 1 191,12 H HS Li L15
Chiasl fjuard f1pIninent
1393 Boslon Coiifige
1409 Linv.11hode 1dand
1405 Norwich Liniversity
1421 Bierchant Blarine
1403 NH1Hary Acadenn
1405 Univ. of Va.
1416 New Hampshire
1411 Boston Univ.
New' rn Group
Cornuck and headinana S1 Dou 1housek 11eady'0r1the fhing 1h1e1
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1960 Cadet Pistol Team Marksmen
Pistol Team staff inc1uded manager Ed Kent, Chief Veler.
coaches Mason and Lohman. and team captain Tim
Coast Guard Opponents
1330 Univ. of Va. 1293 1406
1373 Univ. Wisconsiii 1336 1341
1379 Univ. Arizona 1363 1313
1336 Stanford 1276 1364-
1356 MIT 1293 1335
1350 Army 1417 1379
1401 Texas A8z1VI 1396 1359
1373 San Jose State 1339 1399
1365 Merchant Marine 1259
Ho1d and Squeeze them Iike this Lawrence.
Winners ol' individual competition are presented
awards by Nels Nitchman at Winter' lnter Com-
pany Sports hanquet
A real fl ht for p0SS6SS1011
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Spike it Spoon! Spike ill
1. V. BASKETBALL
Field House layup
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5 Baseball team members fl-rj Hillger, Munson, Haldeman, Hastings, T.D. Smith, Potchinan, Captain Jim Parent and
Buttrick. Row 2: Head Coach Selin, White, Virzi, Bates, Ratey, Burdian, Clancy, lVlcNay and Head Manager Nygren.
gg Row 3: Coach Kothe, Leggett, Shepard, McCann, Glenn Smith, Hiller, O'Donovan and Captain Lloyd Lomer.
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The Academy baseball tt-ani. led by co-captains jim
Parent and Lloyd Lomer. finished the 1900 season with
a record of fiye wins and eleven losses. The victories
were posted against Vfesleyan, Vermont. Trinity, Clark,
and MIT. llefeats were at the hands of Bowdoin, the
University of Massachusetts, Norwicli. Navy, Vvesleyan,
YVPL Brandeis, MIT, L. Conn. and Trinity. Dick But-
trick. along with Parent and Lomer, ended his baseball
career at the Academy this year.
The past season proved to be a season of many firsts
in Coast Guard Academy baseball. This was the first
season at the helm for Coach Carl Selin, who was ably
assisted by Herb Kothe. The Bears knocked off a power-
ful Vermont team for the first time in Academy history.
Trinity, an arch rival, was defeated by the Academy nine
for the first time since 1954. Bob Leggett, a fourth class-
man, pitched the first no-hitter in CGA history against
MIT. The Bear nine journed to Annapolis, Maryland,
to engage the Navy' Nine for the first time since the in-
troduction of baseball as a major sport at both Academies.
Coach Selin believes that this is only the beginning of
the new upsurge in Kaydet baseball.
Coast Guard Bowdoin 10
Coast Guard Univ. of Massachusetts 9
Coast Guard Wesleyan 2
Coast Guard Norwich 3
Coast Guard Norwich 9
Coast Guard Navy 8
Coast Guard Vermont 3
Coast Guard Trinity 111
Coast Guard Wesleyan 8
Coast Guard Worcester Tech 9
Coast Guard Clark Univ. O
Coast Guard Brandeis 9
Coast Guard lVI.I.T. 7
Coast Guard TVLLT. 1
Coast Guard Univ. of Connecticut 3
Coast Guard Trinity 3
The staff included Coach Kothe, Co-Captains ,lim
Parent and Lloyd Lomer, head coach Carl Selin
and manager Ny Nygren
Coach Newton with Co-Captains John Faigle and
George Ireland and head manager Ron Pickup
University of Connecticut
Pete Thurman nears Academy mark with mighty put
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lfoavli Xexstoifs V300 l'rat-lx and Field 'llcani turned
111 the best record 111 many years as they split with a 3-.3
season. :X sloxs start sau the Cadets tall in cold drixing rain
to the tt'11t'l1ers of Xen Britain. Next the Bears .lllLll'tli'.,i'.l
to take on an always poucrltil Xxiesleyan squad and gave
the Cardinal traclxnteii a rough ti111e before bowing. Trinity
offered little resistance to the iiiiproving Coast Cuard
Squad as the Bears won by a lxseiity point margin. A long
ride to Vforcester, Nlassachusetts did not hother the team
as they roniped to victory over the engineers of XVPI. The
final meet of the season, a triangular with UConn and
Northeastern, found the Bears i11 top shape. A strong track
showing, backed up by the field team, scored fifty points
to place second to UConn. Northeastern, with a 25 point
total, placed third.
Highlights of the seaso11 saw freshman Dennis Brady
better the mile record in two consecutive meets. Tom Trout-
man, for the fifth time in four years, lowered his 440 yard
dash mark to round out the track records. Un the field
Bruce Thompson outdistanced the javelin mark for a new
record a11d Bog Henry tied the pole vault mark. Other near
records were recorded by Pete Thurman in the shot, Hickey
in the discus, Wisneskeyf i11 the high jump and Bill Anderson
in the hurdles.
Lost to graduation this year will be co-captains John
Faigle and Ike Ireland. Other graduates will be Tom Trout-
man, Gene Hickey, Mike Duke, Bob Burt and Manager Ron
Pickup. Co-captain elect Bill Anderson and Pete Thurman
will return next Spring with a seasoned squad of performers
and will be shooting to better this year's record.
A fast 100 yard dash finish for Trinity
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Loaat Guard s top sailors
Graduatmff semols surround 53111110 awards
Sf-hell 'I' 1'r1 phy
uslon Uinghy Cup
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1959-60 Yacht S uadr
The Academy Yacht Squadron is organized to provide
recreational sailing and the practical seamanship phase of
the Mission of the Academy. The yachts Manitou, Petrel.
Teregram, Arion and Royona are used every weekend and
weekday of the Spring and Fall sailing seasons. There are
also twenty-six dingies and ten knockaliouts for the use of
A total of six Squadron sponsored lnvitational races
were held this year with all Academy yachts and many civil-
ian yachts participating. The Academy yachts also raced
in the Annapolis-Newport race and the Bermuda Race. Num-
erous rafting parties, overnight sails and a moonlight with
dates were held throughout the year.
A job well done is extended to the seanmnship section
officers and crew and all officers who have given up their
own time to go sailing.
Yacht squadron crew chiefs and cadet officers look over
the situation with Boat Club Commodore Jim Butler
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Coach Wcells and his netnien went through a tough season
helore copping their initial victory in the final match. The
squad laced some mighty rough competition from thc
squads of Trinity, Wesleyan and MH' in the Spring.
Graduation took three top rnemhers: Captain Cliff Spel-
man, Bob Wocucl, and Don Greenman, hut the Academy
team looks forward to a good showing next Spring. The
promise of re-surfaced courts and of some competition
matches next Fall should help a good deal.
Heading the squad next season will he Captain-elect
Chuck Robinson. Returning lettermen Shrum, Leane and
Poteat, along with other hard working memhers of the
squad, have hopes for a successful season.
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1960 Tennis Team ll-rl Shrum. Vlfood. Captain Cliff Spel-
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mane Greenman, and poteat. RCQW 2, HGWES, Hsu? Heming, Tennis leadeis neie Captain Cliff Spelman Coach
Robinson, Miller, Day and Coach Wells. Row 3: Paddock, Tvfillb Ellld hqdllagel ,ldtlx Heixes
Spence, Pichmi, Steps, Benton, Leane and Waff.
Coast Guard 3 Rhode Island 5
Coast Guard 0 UMass 9
Coast Gl.121TCl 0 Yveglgygn
Coast Guard QM! UConn 6M3
Coast Guard U Tufts 0
Coast Guard O Trinity Q
Coast Guard 0 M,I,'l'. 9
Coast Guard 9 Central Conn. 0
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Lax 1111 11111511 'l'i111 l1,a1x1'f111c'1 : Haw Hasli11gS, Erl Peel
Lloyd l,o111e1f, 1111111615 ol ECAC a-
c'l1ieve111e11L awaxul and Terry Lucas,
first 163111 011 Pop xXvE1l'll63I' All-.5X111e1'i-
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New Fllzgldllfl XV1'GSlllllg 1-l1a111pio11 Joe Dil1c-:lla 1'6-
celxex llO1JllX for lwing Selected as the 0utsta11di11g
XN16Nll6'l 111 the NEIWA 1fl1a111pio11ships.
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interests were many and varied
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y Jim i c 1 iam-, om, and lflike Working over a new layout.
Tide Rips is the official yearbook of the Corps of
Cadets at the United States Coast Guard Academy at
New London, Connecticut. It is a large yearly undertak-
ing, the Work of many people who are striving to put
together a representation in pictures and words what
their class has done in their four years at the Academy.
Afternoons usually find 4'Ny', Nygren behind a cloud
of cigar or pipe smoke preparing copy to go out to the
engravers or printers. Wforking next to him you'll see
Tom Sullivan fretting over where that next photo will
come from or why that last one isn't good enough. Co-
ordinating the staffs efforts and doing most of the mis-
cellaneous work to keep the hook moving was done hy
the editor-in-chief. Mike Mnnkasey. Photographs par-
excellenee? Sec lireese and Shartiag who handled all of
the work in that department in inany hours long past
what they should have pnt in. Yet nithont the help of
Wlilly Neal. or linllel and loin. lloyd Riirger. ,left Walsh.
and many nnntnned. the hoolx xsonldnt hai e lveen eoni-
'llhe linaneial end. no snnill nndertrilxine' in itself ss-1'
n T, . . eb
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handhd ln lull llangen. xslnle llarrx Uhedin saw that
Ihe adxerlising seelion was properlx filled.
Nhlxe and qUll1V5Il Ed1'fO11Ell Qtaff Tom and Bill, artistry and VIPS
iff 5 fmgw
6 ' O ' ' Mgt
Harm and P1ll adve1t1Q1u0 and lausmess
Lloyd and Ted, C11CL1l3l1OIl dept
.7110 RID!! 7?y0lI1LUl5
Tom and Bullet, Sports
Cary, Strand, Golove, Caron, and Katcharian-Tide
Rips Staff 4461"
Simultaneously on the second deck of the Rec Hall, not
one, but as many as four yearhooks are in some design or
production stage at one time. Golove, Cary, and Ide can be
found arguing about the most effective way to present an
idea in pictures, while Zinzer and Withers look over a new
contract. The beginning of an undertaking of many hours
can be seen formulating in many minds here. Richardson
and Brown bore the hrunt of the typing duties to carry
the book through.
Brown and Richardson, Tide Rips Typists
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Smith, Zinzer, Stevens, Williams, and Wfithers
all with the start of a hook.
Folsom, Roeher, and Heller, Plzotograplzers
- W1-:v:c1...44:.. .
Wiallace, Hewes, and Lightnerg Running Light staff heads
The change over from civilian to military life that
occurs in every cadet's career is usually a very difficult
task. ln order to make this transformation as easy and
as efficient as possible We make use of our Cadet Hand-
The Running Light is a 200 page book that depicts
the academyis many phases and provides to the members
of the Corps - old and new A much important and use-
ful information concerning them.
The Running Light is a yearly publication, and the
staff, usually consisting of ten men, is constantly revising
it to keep its contents up to date with the ever expanding
scope of our Academy and Service.
606101 CHAN Clfll'
The fastest grossing enterprise at the Aeacleiiiy is the
Calendar Committee. Since its inception six years ago,
the rfirrfulation has reached the 3000 mark.
This year the calendar was placed on its onn financial
feet, and as a result. passed well into tlif- credit side of
the ledger. This along isitli new innoxations for the foitli-
coming editions and a xery capable stall taking over next
year paint a bright picture for its future.
36:2 panning tligdf
Hough, Wfagner, Roland, Caron, and Ferguson -
The HOWLING GALE, published by the Corps of
Cadets is a truly representative newspaper. It feels the
pulse of the entire regiment in each of the year's 'twenty-
eight to thirty issues. Besides news about and for the
Corps. HOWLING GALE includes on-base and general
service news, complete coverage of all Academy sports,
interesting and timely feature articles, places-to-go and
things-to-do articles, the wit and jest of class columns,
cartoons, pictures and assorted humor.
Each week, the staff, headed by Editor-in-chief Jerry
Corcoran, sends an informative and up-to-date issue off
to the printers. On Friday the publication is distributed
to the Corps of Cadets, the officers, instructors of the
Academy staff, and nearly three thousand parents, girl
friends, and high schools. Faculty advisors to HOWLING
GALE are Professor Nathan lr. Marvin and Lieutenant
Ralph W. Judd.
Jerry, Prof. Marvin, and Lt. Judd
Bridegum, Haight, Hough, and Burkhart Mockler, Proctor, and Wfehr read the fruits of labor
Sli1l'lxNSt'iillll'l'. ,,xlltl0l'SUll. Canada, and Nlovlxlcr vom-
prise the circulation stall
Jordan, Burkhart, Naples, and llfic writers
The annual Football Queen contest, post-season all-
star teams and games, and a special graduation issue are
a few of the many outstanding contributions made to
Academy life lay HOWLINC GALE.
To white grain newsprint, add the hlack printers ink
of interesting news articles, humorous or informative
features, cartoons, photographs, and an occasional edi-
torial and the result is fitting evidence of the time and
work of many meinliers of the Corps of Cadets.
At the Coast Guard Academv. evervone reads the
IIOWLING G14 LE.
Golove, Sandell, Blackliurii, Hornstein, Troutman
Mosher, Haight, and Hough make adjustments and Haight, Sports staff
Caclef pudhc lgegcfiond
Margeson, Lt. Meade and
E Naples - the staff that han-
C dles our publicity
Marking the presence of the office staff of the Cadet
Public Relations Club, the hum of l.B.M. machines and the
rattle of typewriters can be heard echoing through th
bilges of Hamilton Hall.
Z9 c e
Academy and Cadet publicity is, in general, the overall
function of the group. Among its many and varied duties
are preparing all hometown press releases, answering any
and all letters requesting any information concerning
CGA, and guiding visiting groups about the reservation.
Other duties include the preparation of publications such
as 4'Guide to Dragsn, and '6Guide to Visitorsf,
Back: Masters. Coale. Eagen, Dio-
rio. Reinhard. McGrath. Ginsburg.
Cary, Colove, Hokanson, Joy. Ap-
plebaum, Keith. Roth. Seated:
Durkee, Huff. Wlhiting. Margeson.
Naples. Bornstein. McBride. Pol-
lack. Traub, Elste. Riley, Bride-
!Z'f,l'lfl'f,llIli'Il COIHIH lfllfl'
'llersoiitil giiiihassatloits ol' good uilli' are those men who
coiiiprisv the Cadet l',l'Ut't1l'0Ill9lll whit-li has clone its share
of spreailiiig the mortal ahout the Coast Cuartl AC3ClClI1y.
lfx ery tall the 111611 o11 the COIlllI1lllCC, aclvisecl hy Lt.
Sheeily. are t1'a11sfo1'111etl into enxoys of good will as they
trax el to high schools in Connecticut and Rhode Island to
advise young men and their school counselors of the oppor-
tunity to gain a career ill the Coast Guard through an
education at the -Xcacleniy. lnto their brown diplomatic
pouches go the movies and literature that utell the storyw
and bring to the fXC3tlEIHf the prospective officer corps of
1 ur serxice.
How 1: Butler, Alcantara, Bornstein, Barbour, Louks, Low.
Row 2: Hallock, Williams, Keith, Cary, Kent, Keissel, Cun-
ningham, Haugen, King
King, Lt. Sheedy, and Roeher planning a talk for
high school students on C. G. life
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Protzman, Cheney, Shartiag, Bates, Applebaum, Discenza, and Freese listen to Lt. Eley as he explains vibra-
The Engineering Mathematics Club is composed of a
group of second and first classmen that desire to further
their advanced mathematics beyond the mathematics which
is taught in the regular curriculum and is completely in-
dependent of the Advanced Mathematics elective. This
course of study on a seminar basis will be of an aid to the
cadet that is interested in preparing for post graduate
courses in engineering. The club meets once each Week
under the direction of their advisor Lt. Ely.
Officers: President, HS. Bates - Vice-President, JK.
The Class of '60 takes great pleasure in presenting a
club whose members reluctantly joined. The M503 Club is
composed of those who got caught doing something some-
one else doesn't think they should do to the tune of 50
spots. The rather odd variety of keep sakes have a special
stigma known to entirely too many. We only hope that
too many more don't join this select group.
'iso M CM
Front: Elliott, Cheney, King, Pennington, Herbert, Witherspoon, Keller, Hayes, Hill J.H., Creighton. Bear: Hickey,
Wood, Hill F.A., Pensom, Bates, Casey, Russell, Burt, Lewis, Foley, Ecker WE., Faigle, Partin, and Goodwin are recognized
for their accomplishment.
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HVVICGA, the voice of the United States Coast Guard
Academyw, is the familiar call heard going out over the
air waves to all corners of the world. Known to many
'aHams7: the operatoris dream, and to the men in Chase
Hall as the chief source of BCI lhroadcast interferencel
the Hflps' spend their lilmerty hours talking to friends
and families at home, as well as making many new
friends throughout the world, some of whom are visited
during the summer cruises. The first hand look at radio
theory in action gives the lioys an inside scoop on lilouhle
and Triple affix. while the operation ofthe station sharp-
ens their communirzations knowledge and f-ode speed.
Standing: Setter, Hough, Leising, Mockler. Sitting: Di-
orio, Joy Greenough, McCahill, Waltein, Protzman, Di-
Pasqua, Hokanson, Ingalls, and Burt. Below: DiPasqua
looking for some sounds.
From deep in the depths of the Cadet Rec Hall mid
sounds of highs and lows and resonance, we hear the cry
of the perplexed and seldom satisfied hi-fi enthusiast as
he hunts for his harmonics. A mob is soon helping him
as he searches through testers, around amplifiers, and
over oscillators. The investigation progresses to the spac-
ious sound rooms on the first deck as both stereo and
monaural are checked with no results. However, the un-
dying exploration continues, the ultimate is craved -
good, loud, clean, undistorted harmonics!
Standing: Borehers, Wagiier, Steinbach. Freese, Sohowen-
gerdt, Young. Seated: Cassis, Protzman, Banner, and
Discensa ham it up.
Row 1: Haver, Barry, Linfors, Chaplain MCC-rath, Irish, DiPasqua, Harrold, Smith, and Myers. Row 2: Ellis, Murtagh, Smith,
Porricelli, Caron, Royston, Meade. Row 3: Nicolai, Denninger, Pichini, Robinette, Walsh J., Haugen, Sunderland
Ca H4066 6Ac:i5 of 60111111 iffee
This past year there has been an increase in activity on
the part of members of the Catholic Chapel Committee. A
new weekly newsletter concerning points of Academy and
religious interest began publication.
A world wide correspondence was carried out throughout
this year in which literature was shipped to a mission in
Kerala, lndia, and contributions were also sent to help
establish a mission near a loran station in the Pacific.
Academy activities that the members participated have
been communion breakfasts, and promoting in the Knights
of Columbus, along with many others under the guidance
of our chaplain, Father Mattiello.
Religion plays an important part in the lives of all the
Coast Guard cadets, and because of existing manifestation
a means has been provided to allow Protestant cadets an
opportunity to participate in the religious services. The
Protestant Chapel Committe functions each Sunday morning
with its members being present to take part in the various
types of services. Men from all classes are members and
each is an integral part of the service
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Rffaff Reinhard, AHClSrS0n, Howarth, Hillger, Meriwether, Kruck. Row 2: Machanier, Beving, Canada. Houttiker. Broughm.
Heming. Row 3: Frazier, Leising, Wallace, Buttrick, Wehr, Bennett, Keeler.
Back: Wallace, Mason, Morgan, Robinson, Keith, Boysen, Thurman, Jordan, Zwick, DeVries. Bow 4: Poteat, Sorrell, Collom
Major, Wqalker, Mockler, Seabrooke. Bow 3: Williams, Gee, Haas, Haines, Arlandsen, Trivers, Baker, Whitten, Wlafl, Twam
bly, Powers. Row 2: Burkhart, Cehring, Wallace, Reichelt, Hartman, Kent, Reitz, Ulmer, Murray, Wlard. Kneeling: Sproat
Zins, Crosby, Morgret, Davis
Back: Corcoran, Young, McAvoy, Hastings, Meclland, Corcoran, Zintl, Joy, O7Donovan, Both, Ponti, Spence. Amaral, Ran
clell, Sanford. Bow 2: Swain, Moynihan, Hallock, Duquette, Healing, Ecker, Brenner, Frischman, Lal7erte, Finan, Landry
Janse. Front: Naples, Bates, Fletcher, Wildes, Flynn, Bull, Masters, Diorio, Gandt, Long, McCahill
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Back: Kent, Wallace, Amaral, Corcoran, Crosby, Smith, Herbert, led by Don Janse. Row 2: Twambly, Naples, Campbell,
Sproat, Finan, Whitten. Front: Masters, Fletcher, Zins, Davis, Hotchkiss, Henning, lvildes.
This sixteen voice singing group has built a record that
few other vocal organizations can claim. They have cut an
album thatis selling like hotcakes. They have another L-P
on the way. They appeared at the White House for a State
Dinner for President and Mrs. Deflaulle of France at the
invitation of the Eisenhowers. They performed before a
Joint Session of Congress. And perhaps best of all, they have
provided musical entertainment of quality and flavor for
innumerable functions here at the Academy and throughout
New England. They have a tremendous talent for singing
with you and for you the songs you want to hear.
A salute by the members of the Squad
The Drill Squad, one of the newer extracurricular ac-
tivities, was formed two years ago to emphasize trick rifle
manual and precision marching in a small unit.
In addition to thrilling football and basketball fans
with rifle and bayonet stunts, and intricate manuevers, the
Squad was televised coast-to-coast during the halftime
activities of professional basketball games in Boston. Com-
peting against thirteen colleges in the Eighth Regiment
Pershing Rifle Drill Meet in New York, they captured third
place in trick drill. A commendable showing, considering
that a silent routine is usedg and practice periods must be
worked in around other activities.
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Cassis, Anderson, and Hunter at a DelVlolay Installa-
,gbg Vnofag .grwfafhng .Sirife
Composed of members of the Order of De.Nlolay frorn
every part of the United States, the Cadet DeNlolaj, ln-
stalling Suite has won a great deal of recognition for its
fine performances throughout the East. Now in its third
year, the Suite has taken its place as a very important
part of Academy public relations and procurement work.
J61 igkb 0 60l!f,LlilLLL5
Only last year the New London HSeaside" council of
the Knights of Columbus was able to offer membership
to cadets of all areas. A number of Catholic cadets have
participated in the orderis religious, social, and charita-
ble functions. This is an organization from which cadets
will draw many benefits, friendships and much satisfac-
tion long after their graduation.
Hinkley, lsherwood, Walsh W., Irish, Kuhn, Wfalsh JJ., Casciano, and
lVlyers comprise the K. of C.
Dioria, Conn Girls, and Otranto add glamor to the court
Whenever a Coast Guard team is playing there are a
group of men who, although they never come off the side-
lines, are instrumental in any victory. These men are the
cheerleaders who with their leather lungs bring out the
ever present hacking of our teams through the continuous
and ear-splitting spirit of the corps. Through their efforts
our teams know that the corps is behind them all the Way.
Casey shows that 'afightingi' spirit at Wesleyan
Standing: Pensom, King, Goodman.
Seated: Hayes, Lewis, Casey, and Foley
double their efforts for this one.
There are many ways that these men have ob-
tained membership in this some what dubious but
select group. lt is through the effort of these in-
dividuals that they are able to reach such a goal.
To those men who have incurred the rath of
some instrument of the system, to the few of 100
demerits, we salute you.
Nick, the Drum and Bugle Corps, and an added attraction
Nick, Bon, and Bob in summit meeting
2l'll.I7'L dill! COIPJ
The Drum 81 Bugle Corps was started by BADM Frank
A. Leamy in September 1957, and since has been made a
separate regimental organization. The regular duties of the
Corps include leading the regiment at reviews and providing
half-time entertainment for basketball and football games.
The activities of the uTappers S Tootersv have not been
limited to functions on the home grounds. however. ln 1959
they appeared on coast to coast television during the half-
times of two professional basketball games in Boston Car-
dens. This past year has been noted as the Corps' finest
Their music is arranged by CHBNDM Donald L. Janse.
Director of Cadet Musical Activities: and marching forma-
tions are planned by the Cadet Officers. The Corps. number-
ing thirty-eight this year was lead by first elassmen Bon
llunter. Nick Selrowengerdt. and Bob Bates. Nick wielded
u mighty baton as llireelor. The horn section was led by
Bill Steinbach 2 0. and the drurniners by Bob Henry 2 C.
Wlorking with their sections they produced the high quality
of music with which the Cadet Corps was provided.
Bates, Verzi, Woolever, Haas, Morgan, Discenza, Pichini, Adams, Robinson, Feldman, Steinbach, Carr. The Nite-Caps are
directed by Nick Showengerdt.
If you like to dance, sing, or just tap your foot,
the Nite-Caps would be sure to please you. Under
the able direction of Nick Schowengerdt '60, the
'Caps have revolutionized Academy lnforrnals.
Formed in January of 1959, an outgrowth of the
Cadet Pep Band, they have acquired the true 'tbig Wife-CaF5
band" sound not often found in college groups.
Their skill and excellent musicianship is attributed
to many hours of practice, unlimited spirit, and a
love of music.
At each lnformal the Cadet Recreation Hall is
re-christened HClub Nite-Capw. Small tables are set Dept, Staff work,
CHBNDM Janie, Banner, Baker, and Nick handle the Music
up in night club style, and lights, music, and en- Ji: V
tertainment to make the atmosphere distinctively
uClub Nite-Capn. lts romantic, relaxed, and most
The staff of Cadet Musical Activities, headed by
CHBNDM Donald L. Janse, forms the hard working
nucleus that makes all nine organizations function
at their musical best. The office pictured at the
right is the scene of purposeful activity seven days
a week. It is the nerve-center of planning and com-
munication, jangling telephones and clacking type-
writers necessary to turn out the professional shows
and sounds that have brought Cadet Musical Ac-
tivities into the public eye. Pictured are Director,
CHBNDM Donald L. Janse, Vlanager L. N. Scho-
wengerdt, Assistant Manager C. E. Banner, and
Executive Secretary A. F. Baker.
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Row 1: Smith, Twambly, Bates, Amaral, Steinbach, Naples, Wallace, Roeber, Kent, Walker. Row 2: Crosby,.Davis, Dlu-
quette, Campbell, Corcoran, Sproat, Finan, Ecker, Baker. Row 3: Wildes, Whitten, Masters, Fletcher, Hotchkiss, Ritchie,
Flynn, Zins, Hennings, Herbert comprise the Coast Guard Academy Singers.
The COAST GUARD ACADEMY SINGERS were formed
a scant siX months ago. Since then they have made a long
playing album for MGM, and signed a three year exclusive
GMM Guam! -,dcaffenlg sggngem contract with the same record firm. Formed by Don ,lanse as
a small but elite group of male voices, the thirty-two men have
shown that they have a very worthwhile talent at their com-
mand. Their arrangements and programs are all ,lanse originals
Di1'6CtO1' of Musical Atltlvitiesi CHBNDM Donald L. Written expressly for their particular size and style. Potentially
Janse the most important group we have for publicity of the amis-
. ff sioni' and Hpurposei' of the Academy. it is impossible to predict
f the eventual effect that this ensemble will have on the Academy
A and the public everywhere.
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CCA is blessed with a very fine choral and musical director.
Donald L. ,lanse has been acclaimed as the best on the East
coast. and very positively the finest in any Eastern school.
A graduate of the New York School of Nlusic at Potsdam.
Don enlisted in the Coast Cuard and made a rapid climb to
Chief Yvarrant Officer in a short seven years. This almost
phenonrinal rise can be attributed to only one thing: llonis
tremendous talent for leading people. and instilling in them
his deep feeling lor music.
Since he assumed the position of Director of Cadet Xlusical
Activities. hlr. .lanse has brought a whole new facet of life
to the Cadet Corps. 'llhrough his ellorts. supported by ox er 2200
cadets. the .Xerulerny 's Clee Club. ldlers. Choirs. and more hate
become ltnoxxn throughout the lfasteru area as the best male
J., . il...
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The United States Coast Guard Academy Band
The US. Coast Guard Academy Band, one of the nationis
finest military bands, this year celebrates its 35th Anni-
First led by Hayden O. Jenks in 1925 and now by his
nephew Chief Warrant Officer George H. Jenks Jr., this
famous musical group has been applauded at many of the
nationis most historical events. The bandis music has been
enjoyed by millions of Americans through many series of
radio network broadcasts during and since WOI'ld War ll,
and has proved invaluable in bolstering high standards and
esprit-de-corps here at the Academy.
Among many of the highlights in the history of the Band
were its performance in the 1956 Presidential Inaugural
Parade in Washingtrmng playing for the launching of the first
nuclear powered submarine, the USS. Nautilus at Groton
in l954-, and an appearance at the New York Wcirld's Fair
in 1941-1. '
The band has surely been a source of pride and inspira-
tion to the Academy and its perfection may be sampled at
any review, football game, band concert, or formal dance.
Mr. Jenks, Band Director
Allen, Adamowicz, Greenough, Anderson, Koenig, Henn, Heming, Archer, DeVries, Ellis, Discenza, Messer,
Meriwether planning the next dance.
,ibance 60mm iffee
Down in the burrows of McAllister Hall, there is the
constant noise of hammers, and the swish of paintbrushes.
Here is Where Cadet Formal dances are born, and Where they
take shape. Backdrops, themes, and programs are all de-
signed and planned weeks ahead. Many hours of Work, pa-
tience, and planning go into each formal, this is the Work
of the Dance Committee.
Things usually start to buzz about four weeks before
the date for the formal. The D. C. boys get together and
decide what the theme will be. Plans are made for the dec-
orations, and the artist starts to design the program. Week
two, the program is sent to the printers, sets are dimension-
ed, built, and papered. Artists begin painting in basic colors
on backdrop, sets, etc. Week three, decorations begin to
take shape. The sets are sketched in and the painting is on
its way. During the fourth week, all the last minute details
are sewn together, programs distributed, and the dance is
ready to roll.
On Saturday night, Dance cornrnittec members along
with the rest ol' the corps arc able to relax and enjoy thc
product of a monthis work: A Cmlcl. Formal llalricc.
s.H ii2.al'iIt-' vhffflfr' M. if td' ' as if wwf! an umm
The work never ceases
Even for the industrious . .
Hunter directs, Anderson supervises, and Cary
Enjoyment - the product of our work
A rare moment of leisure
Ciufrff .!4r'fi1ffff0.6 Glbillflif
The Cadet Activities Council is composed ol a group ol
'lmoney-mincledw cadets who spend many of their Nlonrlay
afternoons in the Law Library pouring over the budget prob-
lems of the cadet organizations which make up the council.
The purpose of the council is to buclget funds which
come from the Corps, Morale Fund, and donations from
outside organizations to the twenty-four caclet organizations
in the council.
The members of the council, one representative and one
alternate from each group, represent almost every member
of the Corps.
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71,141 fffllllil 4
linthusiasrn anrl thc rlcsirc to learn are prerefruisites lor
joining rhjs Club. This rlffsjrff of its rnernhers has coritiraeefl
its sponsors to convert it into not only a club but also an
elective course lor Zac so that they can gain valirl college
credits. Weekly meetings are open to an5 interested persons.
Lectures are given by Capt. JQB. Hoag, a prominent authority
in nuclear physics. The lectures are prerleterrninerl by rnern-
bers interests. ln arlrlition to lectures the club has also
traveled to Brookhaven National Laboratory and toured
the United States nuclear submarine uNautilus.'
Cadet Activities Council: Anderson, Jansen, Cruickshank, Wfallace, Banner, Steinbach. Wvehr. Caron. and
Herbert at meeting in library.
Nucleonics Club: Cassis, Sanok, Beima, Ettle, Dr. Hoag, Brennen, Folsom. and McFarland receiving instruc-
Lvnderclass members who participated in sports and were awarded letters while at the Academy
The Monogram Club, as is indicated by its name, is
composed of men of all classes who have been awarded a
varsity letter in any official sport at the Academy. This is
a fraternal organization in which there is no distinction be-
The club acts as a service in being hosts to visiting
athletics teams and members and as a liason to the Academy
facilities afforded our rivals.
Highlight of the year for the members of the Club is the
annual banquet held in the spring. At this time graduates
receiving four letters in the same sport or three letters in
two sports are presented with the coveted blankets. The
banquet also signifies to the graduating members the termi-
nation of four years of competition in inter-collegiate sports.
1 fc Members: Back Row: Sproat, Davis, Burger, Moynihan, Schmidt, Smith, Parent, Maurice, Lomer. Row 3: Lawrence,
Zins, Hotchkiss, Josephs, Hinkley, Hlousek, Roland, Cheney, Peck, Witlierspooii. Row 2: Troutman, Karres, Ginn, Hall,
Park, Louks, Marotta, Spelman, Crosby. Kneeling: Hickey, Pickup, Duke CPres.l , Hay, Faigle. Boyle, Cutler, Sayers, Williams.
Rudy, Cleto, and Ray giving Angie the trim
The help of many people not attached to the Academy
staff, and not part of the Cadets Corps, was as usual, solicited
every day of the year. Each in his own sphere contributed
his part to setting the high cadet standards. Whether it was
a close shave with the barbers, IBM, or Bean, or some equip-
ment repaired by Tant or Mr. Ben, we could always count
on these things being done, even to the janitors clean sweep,
Paulis handy work, or Ann's smile.
Ann handles our cleaning
After the holoeast comes the cleanup
Bean, HMC, handled the ath- Q
letes sores and pains t C
Mr. Connellybs Cadet Canteen Mr. Bens with his dinghy fleet
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A New London Winter scene
These two pages clepiet tliuse familiar places ami scenes
typical ol every clay eaclel life. Few people stop to realize
the beauty voiitziiiietl williiii tlie wrought iroii gate. To most.
l suppose llie Aeacleniy syniliolizes a striet military mode of
zliseipline: liowex'er. if one reflects tlie years events he will
recall times like tlie Carol Sing. lootlwall rallies ami iiiaiiy
other sovial ments. uliivli slum tlie spirit of tlie Corps.
The Christmas Mangerg a symbol for all
A New London summer scene
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to the membe
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LEONARD FRANCIS ALCANTARA
Brooklyn, New York
Sailing 4,3,2,l - Swimming 4,3,2 - Drill Squad 2
Commander 'I - Speakeasy l.
uWho's the greatest lover in the corps?" Spain might
have been the origin of our Latin loverw, Lenny, but
it was Brooklyn. He stepped aboard the Academy
with his Jazz and Tango records, ready to charm
the women, and charm them he did. A star-packer
nearly every term, Lenny was always in something
- from varsity sailing and swimming to head of
the Drill Squad. The scourge of all bachelors, Lenny
has the makings of a successful officer and will be
a tribute to the Coast Guard wherever he may senfe.
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WILLIAM ROBERT ALLEN
Sailing 4,3 Manager 2,1 - Glee Club 4,3,2 - Pro-
testant Choir 4,3,2 - Tide Rips 3,2 - Howling Gale
4,3,2 - Running Light 3 - Publicity Committee 3 -
Cheerleader 4,3 - Rifle 4,3 - Intercompany Sports
2,1 - Monogram Club 3,2,I.
HBut I think that if you do it this way things will
work out betterf' Yes, Jacksonville presented the class
with a man who has a mind of his own. '4Tiger,s"
courage to speak his mind and his confidence to
stick by what he believes as well as his love for the
sea and respect for authority should give him a
good foothold in his career as an officer. wl'iger"
applied his enthusiastic support to cheer leading and
then to the sailing team, as a manager, which has
given him a few headaches but many enjoyable hours.
By far his most ardent enterprise has been the honeys.
RUDOLPH GEORGE ANDERSON
Oneonta. New York
lntercompany Sports 3,21 - Track 4.
A farmer from Oneonta, New York, Rudy left l1is
20.000 chickens to try for a life at sea. His main
occupation is sleeping which he does many hours a
day. If anyone ever made a recording of him talk-
ing in his sleep, Rudy could be blackmailed for
plenty. A quiet guy, he found on his last cruise, that
a little of riotous living could be fun after all. He
claims to be a confirmed bachelor, but Rudy is
finally finding out what the female is like. When
he is not sleeping, the Swede can be found playing
football or basketball for his favorite company.
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ROBERT STANLEY BATES
Catholic Choir 4,3,2,l - Engineering Math Club 3,2,1
- Clee Club 4f,3,2,l - Publicity Committee 2 - Drum
Sz Bugle Corps 3,2,l - Race Committee 2 - Nucleonics
Club 3,2,l - Radio Club 2,l. O
Bob should be right back here teaching Calculus
about as soon as the proper wheels of progress can
turn, for this shining light of the math department
has a remarkable aptitude for teaching as well as
learning. But brilliance in academics is not Bob's only
claim to fame. He plays a wicked saxaphone and has
contributed to the Nite-Caps-of Informal fame, for
these past two years. Bob has yet to succumb to the
wiles of the fairer sex, but we doubt he can last much
longer. Who could resist this madcap charmer who
woos and wows them in seven languages and ten
LEON ELWOOD BEAUDIN
' Wrestling 4,3 - lntercompany Sports 4,2,l. - 'Yachts
3,2,l - Sailing 3 - Speakeasy l - Cheerleader l.
From the vast farmlands of Willson County, came
a l40 pound weakling, who quickly blossomed into
a mountain of muscle under Coach Nitchman's able
y tutelage. Known to everyone in New England as
HBuns," he earned the admiration of many with his
shining smile. HBuns', has always made a hig hit in
foreign ports too, from the star-studded receptions
of Jamaica to the quiet living room ofthe Halifax
YWCA, '4Buns,' gave his all for the cause of interna-
tional friendship. His sparkling personality and great
capacity for almost anything will make uBuns,, a
roaring success wherever he will go in the service.
X . Q41
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ROBERT JAMES BERMINGHAM
Elmont, Long Island, New York
lntercompany Sports 3,2 - Catholic Choir 4.3.2.
Bob came to the Coast Guard Academy with a smile
on his face and his harmonica under his arm. He
could always be counted on to entertain us for hours
with his spontaneous and magical renditions on his
mouth organ. Bob liked many things. including bas-
ketball, pipes, and classical records. He had much
difficulty with his subjects and was just starting to
pass everything when he came before the Executive
Board. As many of those. who went before graduation.
he will be loudly remembered by all of his class-
mates who are sure that he will do well because he
has had a line background. Good luck. Nlonkl
JOSEPH SNOWBALL BLACKETT
.llill lizlley, California
lntereompany Sports 32,1 - Yachts 4-,3,2,l - Speak-
After a fruitful year at Drews Prep School, 'flodyw
left the west coast and his baby blue jaguar to enter
CGA. He brought with him his ready wit, easy laugh,
and well tanned fabulous self. His first love was
Teragram, where he soo11 became the work horse 011
the foredeck. Spinnakers and Snowball were a great
help to Terry's outstanding record during his four
years of sailing. However, all of his love life was not
at the docks as four Pats can tell you. Looking back
to cadet years he will see swelling sail and swing-
ing hips as he eagerly goes to meet his future.
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DANIEL FRANCIS BOBECK
Howling Gale 4,3,2,l - Race Committee 4.
July 1956 and from out of the coal mines of eastern
Pennsylvania came the uliig Bad Boov. Steel guitar
under arm and blonde hair flying, the big poloek set
out to conquer the Academy and the world. Starting
out as Charlie one's number one straight arrow fthe
only man to go the whole year without a bull gangj,
he turned out to be an A-l advocate of wine, women
and parties. As the guiding light of Howling Gale!
business and circulation staff, he kept that fine publi-
cation out of the red for three long years.
GARY JOE BOYLE
Football Manager 4,3,2,l - Howling Gale Photo-
graphy 4,3,2,l - Tide Rips Photography 4,3 - Pub-
licity Photography 4-,3,2 - Christmas Card Committee
A little woodsman from the land of the big Douglas
Fir trees came to the Academy bursting with energy,
most of which was divided among his many interests.
After a hard day of activities with a few classes in
between, he found much to his chagrin that the call
of the paper bound novel was stronger than the in-
centive to find his way out of CGA,s own special
type forest. A lover of the wide open spaces and a
fun loving gentleman, he led an extremely active
social life until that certain someone tamed him
second class year. By first class year, Gary was spend-
ing four evenings a week just around the corner.
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CARL MELVIN BROTHERS
Football 4,3,l - Rifle 4,3,2,1 - Track 4,3 - Inter-
company Sports 2,1 - llflonogram Club 4,3,2,l.
Up from below the Mason-Dixon line came this lover
of milk-maids. ulVIatey" traded his plow for a sextant
and joined the ranks of those at CCA. Fall found
him on the football field putting his 200 lbs. to good
use. Many a ball carrier will attest to his prowness
as a tackle. Quiet and unassuming. Carl remained
true to his 0.A.U. back in hlaryland. Future plans
include the sound of wedding bells and a California
billet. lint whatever the plans. some ship will be
able to boast of a fine ol'l'it'e1' and gentleman.
f . ,. ,,..
LLOYD CORNELL BURGER
1,f'III!Il't'Sf. iwtfll' felxwht'
Basketball Manager 4l.3.2.l - Tide Hips 3.2.1 - ln-
tercompany Sports 3.2.l.
Lloyd came to the Academy from New Jersey and
for a year believed a better state just couldn't exist,
until he hit England. A lassie who is from England
quickly changed his mind and now he is anxiously
looking forward to retirement and a dream home
on the outskirts of London. During the autumn and
spring after classes, Lloyd could be seen on the
parade ground leading his company softball team
to victory and usually sending opposing pitchers to
an early shower. Wlien winter approached he was a
valuable aid to the basketball team as a manager.
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ROBERT ALLEN BURT
Santa Cruz, California
Football 4,3 - Yachts 4,2,l - Track 3,2,1 - Pistol
2,l - Hi-Fi Club 3,2,l - Dance Committee 4,3.
ln 1956, Bob packed his bag with praise for Cali-
fornia and came aback Eastw. Soon deciding that
weekdays existed solely for the making of weekend
plans, the Nparty boyn set out on a career of fun.
Somewhere in the Monday to Friday dry spell Bob
found time to earn a star, build vast quantities of
Hi-Fi equipment and become a solid defender of the
joys of sports cars. Never has uliialf' been known
to he without a date. On graduation day the world
will gain a sports car-enthusiast and playboy, the
service a fine officer and gentleman. Our best to you.
JAMES FRANKLIN BUTLER
Drill Platoon 4l+,3,2,l - Publicity and Procurement
Committee 4,3,2,l Vice President 2 - Yachts 4+,3,2,
Commodore I - Intercompany Sports 3,2.
Jim, hailing from upper peninsular Michigan via
various Coast Guard Stations, Where he finally re-
linquished command of a forty footer to become a
Coast Guard Cadet, Was thought by most as being
a radical and outspoken fourth classman. Most of
his time is spent at the Waterfront supervising and
observing the yacht squadron in his capacity as com-
modore as Well being a member of the Drill Platoon
and the cadet procurement committee. Despite all
these extra activities ,lim still finds time to round
out his education in the local bistro, listening to good
music and discussing the many aspects of life.
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RICHARD OLIVER BUTTRICK
Football 4 - Basketball 4 - Baseball 4,3,2.l - Tide
Hips 4,3 - Intercompany Sports 32.1 - Protestant
Chapel Committee 41',3,2.l - Speakeasy l.
New London, with its nautical atmosphere hasn't in-
fluenced Dick's life to any great extent. "Butts" was
brought up on a pair of water skies and soon develop-
ed a method of scanning the scenery on the beaches of
his second home. Cape Cod. by balancing on a spin-
ning disc atop a chair at forty knots behind the
lamily inboard. On campus he has kept his best foot
on lirsl base during the spring and has carried the
ball in lnlercompany football during the fall. Greet-
ing you in his lriendly manner with that big smile
on Sunday morning as head of the Protestant Chapel
Committee has rounded out Dickis stay at CC-X.
, ,,,,, Q, A ix
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FREDERICK MICHAEL CASCIANO
Liiizlcli, Ncw ,lcrscy
Silllillgi Teillll fl'.f'i,2 - Swimming lVlanager 4,3 - Track
fl - lnterconipany Sports 2,l.
When Fred came to the Academy, there was no
question of where he had come from. That distinctive
accent has remained with him through all four years.
He soon found that sailing dinghys was as much fun
as cruising around in outlioards. The little man made
his presence felt on the intercompany teams whether
it was softball, tennis, or howling. ln the summer, he
headed hack to Jersey to spend his time on the
beaches watching the girls. Fred's ready sense of
humor has won him many friends and the service
will have another welcome addition from the Caseiano
family when he joins his brother in the field.
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DONALD ROBERT CASEY
Wiestliiig 4,3,2,l - Track 4,3 - lntercompany Sports
4,3 - Cheerleader 3,2,l - lVlonogram Cluli 2,l.
Successfully realizing a long standing desire, 'Don
came up the hill from New l.ondon High, to hecome
one of the first memliers of 960. Always an ace on
the mats, HC1'U5ll6I'77 decided to take wrestling serious-
ly as a secondclassman and won CCA's only varsity
medal in the N.E.l.W.A. tournament that year. Vifhen
cxer lilicrty was granted, hc could he counted upon
to hc first out of thc gate, usually with several laud-
dics in tow who after enjoying a hard day of water
sports at Mflascfs Nlaririaw, always found lVlrs.
flascyl talilc ovcr flowing with good home cooliini.
'lihie hardcncd carccr man will lic a lioon to that ship
which is lucky enough to get him.
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ROBERT .I AMES CHEN EY
Balboa lslfmd, California
Swimming fl,f5,2 - ',l'rack 4,3 - Monogram Cluh 4,3,2,l
- lntercompany Sports f5,2,l - Speakeasy lc.
A heatnik at heart, the Ml,eaner" had a hard time
adjusting to Academy life. This transition from surf-
hoarder to shiphoarder was made douhly hard hy the
fact that he spent Swah year in uCharlie-one", the
most feared platoon in the Corps. HRedeye" as he
was known to the men in the uChlorine Cauldron
Crewn, hrought with him a dictionary hursting at the
seams with wise cracks for which he will always he
famous to classmates, land othersl. As you can tell
hy the many nicknames, he's loved hy all and will
leave laughter and friendship on any ship he serves.
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DAVID EMIL CIANCAGLINI
Woodbine, New jersey
Catholic Choir 4,3 - Yachts 1L,3,2,l.
After a year at St. Francis Prep School, preparing
for no one knows What, Chang reported aboard, al-
ready a competent yachtsman. Wlio wiil forget Dave,s
version of Wfhe African Queenn, pulling a knock-
ahout off the rocks in the Thames River, his pro-
found psychology, which unnerved the Psych. ln-
structor, puzzled the Law instructor, and impressed
the ladies. Although never quite understood, Dave
hrought ahout some lIlCHl0l'illlll'3 laughs alter a hard
day. Dave's photo collection, which is displayed
proudly on his hookcase, places him among the loop
ten lovers in the class, averaging one in every port.
, -N, A A- - . .
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GERALD FRANCIS CORCORAN
U0l'lll'IIg', New York
Catholic Choir -'1-,3,2.l - Clee Club 4+,3,2,l. - ldlers
l - Howling Gale staff 3,2, Editor, l - lntercompany
Cork's flashy smile, zeal to better, and neverending
energy are more than his trademark. From Corning's
portals to Newport's bay or Washington's suburbs
this restless traveller has roamed often. Whether sing-
ing in the choir, with the ldlers, or in the shower,
Corkyis Irish tenor a11d Irish humor dominated every-
one-'s well being. Some memories are included with
thermometers, mail orderlies, CGA's hill, and the
black editors pencil. Jerry never was one to over-
look a good argument, if you could in some way ex-
tract yourself from the last, or keep a secret longj.
S SEQ 7
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CHARLES 'WILLIAM CRAYCROFT
F ramingham, Massachusetts
lntercompany Sports ll-,3,2,l - Procurement and
Publicity 3,2,l - Speakeasy 1.
Bill Craycroft, known to his friends as Willie, man-
aged to find his way to the Academy from the depths
of the South. He soon switched to a Bostonian accent
mingled with French. Big book man from the East,
Bill has had very little trouble staying in the upper
echelon academically. Besides being a hard hitting
guard on the intercompany football squad, Bill is one
of the officers of the afternoon radiator club. He is
famous for being the most tired Cadet on the Cadet
cruises. Wheii in a wide awake state Bill enjoys
himself to the fullest. Always ready to join a party
if there is wine, women, or song for entertainment.
Bill's future includes icebreaking, a Corvette and a
Playboy bachelor apartment. Watcli out girls!
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ROBERT AUSTIN CREIGHTON
Foothall, Varsity fL,f5,2, fflaptain elect l hut ineligi-
hlej - lntercompany sports 4,3,2,l.
A true son ol the sunny south, uliolf, decided to
travel northward to see what Yankee shores had to
offer. Rifle in one hand and football in the other
HBoard" soon made his presence known to sports
writers and the fairest of the fairer sex. Much the
wiser after his first encounter with the Academic
Board, c4The Relnelw quickly joined ranks with the
star packers and managed to maintain this distinction
most of the ensuing four years. An easy going na-
ture, and an inhorn nack for winning followers and
instilling confidence made Florida's gift to CGA a
logical man to take command on the gridiron.
GARY FRED CROSBY
Football 4,3,2,l. - Glee Club 43.2, President 1 - Pro-
testant Choir 41',3,2,l - ldlers 2.1 - IIITEITOIIIPEIIIY
Gary engaged as a uyoung en" from the rows of tall
corn has spent many of his younger years in various
states ol our glorius Union. Usually appearing as the
strong-silent type, he is there to keep the party
rolling in its later hours with his jokes and songs -
the latter. hut not the only reason. gaining him the
nickname "Bing". Four years of foothall has done
little for Bing's putty nose hut this apprehension has
not e lleeted his knaek ol' snowing "les jeune llt'IllllltxSu.
Sunday night will usually find Gary ahsorhed in
sounds hy "Two Macs and a Miss". Alter graduation
it's. "Look out Copenhagen. here l come."
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IAN STUART CRUICKSHANK
Xortlz llllelaoro. llf1s.w1c'l111.wII.s
llrotestant Chapel Committee fly - 'l'raek fl - Drill
Platoon 3.2.1 - Wrestling 'l'eam 3.2.l - Sailing 44,3,2,l
- Speakeasy l.
Une of the younger memliers of '00, lan soon proved
his excellence -- in the classroom, on the drill field,
or on the water. The sound of stirring drums and the
flash of flying rifles inspired him on to become com-
mander of the drill platoon. Witli his Casual Compet-
ence he lieeame an expert pistol shot, a top raven
skipper. and a tough match for any Wrestler. Yet as
the week ended and work was forgotten, he lieeame
a charter member of the famed HDanny Boys", al-
though we hear he still managed to charm his share
of hearts along the Thames. Surely the Academy
won't he quite the same when Ian departs, but some
ship will Consider itself lucky to have him aboard.
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Haddonfield, New fersey
Sailing 3,2,l - Drill Platoon 3,2,l - Howling Gale
l - Honor Platoon 3,2,l - lntereompany sports 1L,3.
Ifp from the swamps of Jersey frame 4'Spider'7 to join
the ranks of '60, Interested in seamanship from the
first, Dave set out to sink all the dinghys at the
Hroekii. After finding that he didn't have two left
feet, he joined the drill platoon and spent many
hours working out the tricky manuevers. San Juan
found him traveling the country side with his head
sticking out the top ol' a V.W. Sinve signing up for
the rn'iirifff'rnent 1-lass Dave wishes he r-ould start the
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lour tears owl- just to re-organize his love Irie .
KENNETH CHARLES CUTLER
fl bington, Mas.sachu.seLt.s
Pistol 4-,3,2, Captain l. - lVlonogra1n Club 3,2,l.
Ken, with the combined traits of Seven Dwarf fame
Sleepy and Dopey, sauntered into C.G.A. from Ab-
ington looking for a pistol. One shot, a ball, and an-
other dwarl, Happy, came to front. Feeling that
books were better when sold for a quarter, he attain-
ed academic fame byvbarging through on Shell Scott's
engineering feats. By a boatsln mate brother, who
now Wears gold, Kenn was sprinkled with salt, but
desired to do it the Heasy Wayn, so he came to our
halls of ivy. Wheii the report is in and the books
are closed, he will gladly put to sea - if he can
find sea gulls or sharks for target practice.
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WESLEY GWYNNE DAVIS, JR.
Malverne, New York
Glee Club 4,3,2,l - Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Mono-
gram Club 3,2,l - Idlers l - Soccer 4,3,2,1 - Inter-
company Sports 2,l.
In the past four years YV es has been well known
for his spirited play on the soccer field. participation
in musical activities and his Hollywood style hair cut.
lflis exploits ol amour on the cruises have left a string
ol broken hearts from London to Jamaica. not to
mention those in the New England area. lVinters find
Wes leading the "F" Company ,l.V. basketball team
and playing ice hockey in the arboritum. while in
the spring. his activities include intercompany sports
and golf. Now looking forward to graduation and a
new conxertihle. Wes will be a boon to any wardroom.
RANDOLPH DeKRON EY
Broolf1Vw1, New York
Baseball Manager 44.3.2 - htlonogram Cluh 2,,l - Race
Committee 3.2,l - Speakeasy lc - XVrestling Team 2
- Publicity Committee 3 - lntercompany Sports 2,l.
When you report aboard that 11ew ship, if you happen
to run across a little stocky guy with a quick smile
and a heart of gold you'll know yousve met the
"Colden Greek" from CGA. He came to us as a
city slicker from the wilderness of Brooklyn. His
blackest day was when the Dodgers moved to L. A.
His generosity earned him nicknames during his stay
here. He,d give you the shirt off his back even
though it would fit two normal size people. His sin-
cerity will earn him a good place in the Guard.
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MICHAEL ALAN DUKE
Los Angeles, California
Football 4,3,2,1, Capt. 1 - Track 3,2,l - Monogram
Club 3, Vice President 2, President 1.
From the sunny shores of California to the rocky
shores of Connecticut came easy going, nonchalant,
H,Iughead". Mike soon established himself as origi-
nator, organizer, and pertetuator for live party going.
It could never be said that there was a dull moment
when he was around. His ability as a sticky fingered
end got him elected captain of the football team.
However a serious injury put Mike out for most of
the season, but even toe to torso cast couldift slow
him down. The white ship to which Mike is assigned
will gain a competent and reliable officer.
MICHAEL BERNARD DUNN
Bellows Falls, Vermont
Football 4,3 - Baseball fl,3,2,l - Catholic Choir ll',f5,2,l.
- Glee Club 11',3,2.
A smiling Irishman from Vermont, Dunsie joined us
from '59 at the beginning of third class year. As
typical of the Fighting Irish, he returned from his
first weekend with a shiner, 'compliments of the HBoys
in Boston". From his experience on the gridiron for
two years, Mike took over as statistician for the foot-
ball team. He's always been active in sports and has
helped the baseball team out behind the plate for
four years. His Irish Tenor voice put him in the
Catholic Choir, Clee Club, and ldlers. Mike is one
who'll pitch into work all the way to his elbows.
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VVILLIAM EARL ECKER, JR.
Catholic Choir 4153.1 - Clee Club 4 - Football 4 - Wires-
tling 3 - Sailing I-12,1 - lVlonogram Club 2.1.
One of California's native sons, Bill came to us from
Oakland. This jovial little fellow has the distinction
of being the only player to ever center a field goal
during his short lived football Career. Bill then shift-
ed iis attention to the sailing team where he has been
wild one of the top Raven crews for the past two years.
Subscribing to the theory "all work and no play makes
,y a dull boy", he eould be found at almost any
'ly in the past' lou r yea rs if one looked. Combining
iarming personality. good looks. sense of humor.
his thoughts on anything. "Puppydog" left a
ng ol' broken hearts from California to London.
is so V ,
s a ,
WILLIAM JOSEPH ECKER
Brooklyn, New York
Yachts 1l4,3,2, Crew Chief l - Catholic Choir 3,2,l -
Wi'estli11g 41,3 - lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l - Catholic
Chapel Committee 4.
Not to he confused with that fellow on the other page,
this lad comes straight from the depths of Brooklyn,
New York. Having the dubious distinction of carry-
ing out landing and frogman exercises on a dark Octo-
her night, 44WJ,' has become the head organization
man on the Royono Vll. Not withstanding many D's
and several re-exams, he has managed to struggle
through four years to survive the academic course.
Having a partiallity towards New York nurses, Bill
is trying to remain free of female entanglements.
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RODERICK YERKES EDWARDS
Swimming 4,3 - Track 4 - Catholic Choir 1L,3,i'2 - Glee
Cluh 4 - Sailing 3,2,l - Publicity 3 - lntercompany
Rod sailed in from Jersey with ten suits, Rogetls
Thesaurus, and five volumes of Ogden Nash's poetry.
At the time of this writing, Rod holds the record for
lrlind dates. He isn't sure hut he thinks the numlrer is
somewhere in the hundreds. liod estalilished himself
as Mister Literature in short order and could always
he counted upon to give his opinion of the latest novel.
His sense of humor, and aliility to take a joke have
made him one of the host liked men in the class. The
same qualities will make him an asset to any ship.
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ROGER SHAW ELLIOTT
Protestant Choir fl - Track Team 4 - Pistol Team 4,3,2,
Co-Captain l - Speakeasy l.
Out of the wild and treacherous north woods and
through the South Cate came the hig Maine hear.
Destined to hecome Co-Captain of the pistol team he
found a use for that deadly aim and had us all awed
hy the numerous stories which went, HBack in our
hunting lodge when -." Always keeping an eye on
the account sheet and using his system of logical
deduction 'in arguments, Chuhhy Cheeks gained the
respect of us all. Convinced he was raised in Cod's
country, he has us all wanting to follow him home.
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JOHN NORMAN FAIGLE
Chevy Chase, Maryland
Soccer 4,3,2,l - Swimming 1L,3,2,l - Track Co-Cap-
tain 2,1 - Monogram Club 4,3,2,l.
A polished gentleman, sound student and a versitile
athlete, John has done much for the Academy. A lead-
ing scorer on the soccer team and a swimmer in Newtas
pool, the spring finds him hurling the javelin where
his fine sportsmanship and ability won him the title
of co-captain two consecutive years. His hearty
chuckle and optimistic gayity holster the spirits oi' his
many companions and he is equally at home plnnking
his guitar, penning a line or two, or in an evening
dehate. Whether in Kingston, or Paris, you can he
sure some fair maiden will come to his liidding.
ROBERT JAMES FINAN
Glee Club 1.3.2. President I - ldlers 3,2,l - Catholic
Choir 1.3.2. Yiee-president I - Football 4 - Wrestling
4.3 - Track fl - Nite-Caps Vocalists 2,l.
Bob. to his friends, and "The Voicel, to the masses,
nClllllSU Finan has done more singing in his tour at
CGA than most people do in a lifetime. Always an
eye open for the fairer sex, Bob figures he can attract
them with his well-trained voice, and we heartily
agree. But Bob is not just a musician, hels been a
shining example of a cadet these four years. He7s
ke t himself right u there at the to academicall X
P an P p Yv
and still managed to fire with the Rifle Team, star
with the ldlers, and make the first liberty party on p
Saturdays. Marked with the ease of good living, and
a congenial spirit l'16,S heading towards New York.
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JEROME PATRICK FOLEY
Basketball 4,3 - Track 4 - lntercompany Sports 3,2,l
- Speakeasy l.
A loss to the pool halls of Youngstown, was a gain
to CGA when Jerry came east in the summer of '56,
ln his first two years at the Academy 'tJ.P.', could be
seen on the basketball court in the winter and on
the track during the spring. The coming of second
class year and Wecliiestlay liberty saw him firmly
established as clone of the boysii for the trips down-
town. He has received many proposals, but the ulover
of '60" finds it hard to pick the right one.
DA VID HERMAN FREESE
Queens, New York
Cross Country fl! - Protestant Choir 4 - Amateur Hadio
Club ll1,3,2,l - lntercompany sports 4,3 - Wrestling
3 - Nucelonics Club 3,2 - Tide Hips 2,1 - Engineering
lVlath Club 2,1 - Russian 1.
Out of the asphalt jungles of New York came the
thundering feet of Dave Freese and when the dust
settled, the south gate had closed behind him. Dave
is famous for being quoted by his fellow classmates,
HYARDSN, and being able to carry on a conversation
in English and not being 'understood by anyone but
a fellow New Yorker. This likeable, hard-headed
Dutchman has unlimited enthusiasium in whatever he
undertakes and is never one to be hindered by in-
structors, for his knowledge has snowed many. VV ith
age and falling hair Dave has mellowed from wrest-
ling and sports to the middle aged enjoyments of
photography, nueelonics, math and ham radio.
2 1 z ..
BAILEY MOZ0 GEESLIN
Pistol Manager 4,3,2,1 - Hi-Fi 2,1 - Publicity 4,3 -
Sailing 4,3 - Dance Committee 3,2 - llflonogram Club
uMoze" came up from the South determined to trans-
plant the easy living of the South here in the hustling
atmosphere of the Academy. From the very beginninf
his slow Crawl and drawl became a relaxing indi-
cation of how he was to spend his next four years.
lvhether on cruise or in the barracks. Bailey ran most
of his important programs from his rack. His motto
Mlxlever stand up when you can lie down" has left
an imprint on the minds of all who have had the
pleasure ol his association. His activities on liberty.
in ports. .foreign and domestic. have shown his ability
to move quickly when the oeeasion demanded.
ROIJNEY ALAN GEORGENS
lli'cstI1111'.i'. Nell' York
llasclwall 1.3.2 - liaskcthall il- - lntcrcoinpany Sports
"Rocky" a native ol Westhury, New York, was the
fella that could always he counted on to start a
party and keep it going in fine style. During Second
Class Summer. he was one of Castro's Rebels, and
could he heard on the range frequently yelling,
nvllanna make a het?,'. Rod left us in the middle
of our last cruise for his Virginia girl and married
life. He is a great loss to the Class and the service.
All of us wish them the best that life has to offer.
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RALPH EDWARD GIFFIN
Buffalo, New York Q
Track 3 - Vllrestling 3 - lntercompany Sports 2,1 -
Yachts 3,2,l, - Speakeasy l.
When Ralph came to the academy from Buffalo, he
hrought with him a fine sense of humor, a way with
the fair sex and a desire to investigate the sea. Ralplfs
quick wit has carried him through many a crisis and
made him quite popular with his class mates. Hardly
ever has a lilierty day passed when he has lreen
without a date. Hut women and song go lay the hoard
when Ralph settles down to work, or racing 'l'oregram.
A get-tous hoat, handler and a polished ltIlttl0l'lSl, he
hgh the eituation under control in any assignment.
ROBERT ALAN GINN
Tennis lVlanager 4+ - lnter-company sports I5 - Sailing
3,2,l - Pistol 2,l. - Howling Cale lL,3,2,l.
Bob came to New London from Astoria, Oregon, at
the mouth of the Columbia River, and couldn't find
a reason for calling the Thames a river, hut he soon
adjusted to the change in size, and could he found
every fall and spring afternoon sailing happily about
Jacolfs Rock. During Zfc summer, he discovered
enough of an interest in pistol shooting to later he-
come an active member of CGA's pistol team. Still
true to the one back home, his carefree days are
destined to be over shortly after graduation. Future
ambitions are to earn his wings in the C. G. air arm.
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JOSEPH BRAMBLE GOODWIN, III
Newport News, VtI'gl.I1l.U
Soccer 4 - Wvrestling 4,3 - Drum X Bugle 3 - Sailing
Now tell me, where would you find another guy that
could he as quiet as Joe and yet accomplish so niueh?
J. li. asks favors from no one hut never turns his hack
on anyone who asks lor one. Joe spent two years at
William and hillary hefore taking that fateful step
toward CCA. lle eomes from a lmoating family and
has put his main interest in dinghy sailing with side-
lighls ol' model lioat liuilding and the tromlmone.
l"l0lll'lll Class year he lmeeame well known for his ltllli-
ler ordeal: no. we won'l let you forget that one Joe.
DONALD CHARLES GREEN MAN
,'fl'll-I12Q'I0I1, l 1 "irginin
Protestant Chapel Committee -411,212 - Class Secretary
4 - Cross Country 4 - Tennis 4,3,2,l - Sailing 2 -
Basketball Manager 4.3 - Speakeasy l.
Until his first class year, this fair haired boy from
Virginia was a typical happy go lucky carefree cadet.
He entered our walls number one in the class and
never relinquished his hold on his position. Success
came easy to him, whether in the class room, on the
tennis court, or in the regimental positions. Some-
time in the spring of his second class year, however,
something new came into Donis life, which made all
these accomplishments fall into insignificance, as the
college was rediscovered. Not many people could cut
a sharper right turn at the beginning of liberty or run
back faster at liberty,s end after that day.
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RICHARD EARL HAAS
St. johns, Michigan
Track 4 - Basketball 3 - lnterclass Sports 4 - Inter-
company Sports 3,2,l - Speakeasy 1 - Glee Club 4.
Dick came to us from the rolling plains of the mid-
west. He was probably here for fifteen minutes be-
fore he found his way into the field house and got
into a game of basketball, his favorite pastime. An
occassional wrong decision has been known to arouse
his temper but those who know him will tell you
that a more sincere friend can never be found. Being
able to study, as well as be one of MAN Company,s
uiron menw has given Dick a good record here in
his four years. Third-class year, he almost made the
decision to go to college with his brother but decided
that a career in the service ahead was better.
WILLIAM HENRY HALL, JR.
lVIa1'1lela Spliltgs, Marylrmrl
Yachts ll- - lntercompany Sports 5l.+,3,2,il, - Sailing
3,2,l - Speakeasy 1.
Back in 1956, uHallski" decided to leave the con-
fines of his palatial Southern plantation and the
halls of Salishury State Teacheris College and in-
vade the realms of Yankeedom. Since then he has
heen throwing his weight around with great success.
As a dinghy crew, Bill has been in on almost all of
the Academyis sailing triumphs of the past four
years. lncidentally, Bill used to speak of his fine
physique, but that is all behind him now. Billls drive
and determination will spark any outfit he joins,
and his sense of humor and keen nose for fun will
keep wardrooms laughing for years to come.
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JAMES WILLIADI HAUGEN
Monterey Park, CUIl.f'Ol'l1liU
Tide Hips 4l1,3,2,l - Sailing 2.1 - Yaehts 4,3 - Pro-
curement Committee l.
It is not true that Bill arrived at the Academy with
a shotgun tucked under his arm. hut he ean he seen
leaving that way almost every Saturday during the
hunting season. lile has found plenty oif time for the
young ladies ol' New london. hut they weren't quick
enough, ,lor they lost him to a home town girl. Dur-
ing the week when he isn't writing long letters to
the OAO. he can he found desperately trying to
halanee the hooks lor Tide liips or dunking dinghies
in the 'l'hames. llis congenial smile. loye ol' argue-
ment and hent eue stiex will always he with him.
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JOHN RICHARD HAY
Foothall 4,3,2,1 - Vlfrestling 4,3,2,1.
The cry of John 'gliulletn Hay will not soon he for-
gotten hy the fall Saturday afternoon listeners of
WNLC. Hailing from Norristown, Pennsylvania, Dick
came to the Academy as a small hoat enthusiast of
long standing and while here has improved his horse-
power position from 18 to 80. Known hy such
nefarious nicknames as Mlxlewey Noneckw and HNed
Necklessw, his affahle personality and personal drive
were always welcomed on the wrestling mats or foot-
Q 7' hall field. His added hallast will he a benefit to
whatever ship takes him ahoard after graduation.
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WILLIAM HUGH HAYES
Baldwin, New York
Soccer 4,3 - Vlfrestling 3,2,l - Intercompany Sports
2,1 - Yachts 4,1 - Radio Cluh 4,3.
After our first class long cruise, Will decided that
it would he hack to Europe for him - Paris, this
time. After a very complete ten days, Bill and a few
friends returned to good old CGA, where he hecame
the Barracks Three electronics instructor. What with
Will's frequent visits to sick hay for some sort of
major surgery, he decided to give up soccer and
wrestling for the tamer intercompany sports. So far
as girls and parties are concerned, Hill is synonomous
with hoth. Whether heis organizing it or just attend-
ing, the get together hegins to move when Bill arrives.
A horn leader of men, Hill hopes to make his first
assignment Hawaii. Look out all you hula girls!
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JACK BURAN HEWES
Catholic Chapel Committee 4,3,2 - Cross Country
Manager 4,3,2,l - Tennis Manager 3,2,1 - Ticket 81
Usher Detail 4+,3,2 - Running Light 3, Editor 2 -
Cadet Activities Council 1, Secretary 2 - Monogram
3,2,l - Publicity 81 Procurement 3,2.
'GJBR came to us a victim of the long green table.
Witll him came a deluge of books, magazines, and
publications all carried by one little walking encyclo-
pedia of social studies. Mliittle Napoleon's" fame does
not end between the leaves of a book. 'Between manag-
ing sports and various cadet activities, Jack can
always be found tackling several jobs at once. As a
red mike our little man from llaawston turned out
to be a complete lallurc with the appearance ol a
local kitten. Through his perseverance and integrity
Jack has shown us that short mcn can stand tall.
NEAL FREDERICK HERBERT
West Sprirtgfield, Mas.sachu.setts
Swimming fl1,3,2,l - Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Clee
Club 11-,2,l - ldlers I - Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,l - Tide
liips 44 - Publicity 81 Procurement 3,2,ll.
After a year of pre-med in Springfield, Neal came
to the shores of the Thames to bring '60 a pocket
full of jokes and a salty profile. A natural student,
Neal concentrated on the extra-curriculars. He sailed
the Teragram for four years as ctween decks man
and the-best cook on the waterfront. Always a gay
blade, Neal danced, sang, and drank his way with
the fairer sex from Nags Head to E City and from
Europe to the Carribean. His successes with wine,
women and song made Neal a perfect choice as
chief gourmet and connoisseur of our class.
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EUGENE JOSEPH HICKEY, JR.
jrlclrsolz llcigllls, New .liorfr
Track 11.3 - XX reslling sl - lntcrcompany sports 3,2,l
- Class NMA 2.
Gene arrived at the fkcademy in the sunnner of 1956
destined and determined to do the hest he knew how.
He lmecame a letter winner and high point man on the
track team his first two years of participating in the
field event. He has set records at the Academy which
will prohahly never he equaled, however not all were
set with the track team. He is known to he the only
man in the history of the Academy who has never
had a date, yet who plans to trade his pool cue for
wedding bells soon. Vife all certainly hope he will find
a prospective wife hefore the wedding.
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FREDERICK ANDREW HILL
North Clulrleston, South Carolina
Sailing Manager 4+ - Glee Cluh 41 - lntercompauy
Sports 3,2,1 - Speakeasy 1.
The only man in the class who practices for the
Indianapolis Speedway every time he gets behind
the wheel. Fred is just a lilurr to many of us in the
class of '60, All of us who have had a chance to
hecome acquainted with Fred, while he was moving
at a slow pace, marvel at his interest in Gunnery.
He has never missed a chance to participate in any of
the little extras the Gunnery staff offers. This may
he due to the fact that his family is in the ordnance
lmusiness. His activities stretch from the physical to
a higher plane, the Officers Christian Union and
Cifliristian youth groups. ln the latter field Fred has
In-cn a leader for his entire stay at the Academy.
JOHN HEATON HILL
Soccer 4,3 - Basketball 4 - lnteroompany Sports
HSquirrel" arrived from Bangor, Maine via Bangor
High. A Charlie-one original who outlasted such in-
famous names as 'LSach", uWalta", Wfowerli, and
uCarter,', although he came close to joining the
uchosen ones" during a battle which Hmade historyw.
John is a charter member of H6O,s'7 Fifty Club, be-
cause he was celebrating ulke's" inauguration. If any-
one sees a green Pontiac with Jersey Tags, don't haul
it away, it is TMF7s dowry. Anytime after June ll,
you may find John and his uunelew from New York
uplaying the role" in Portland, Maine.
PAUL KENNETH HINKLEY
Flushing, New York
Cross country 4, - Monogram Club 4-,3,2,l - Yachts
4,3,2,l - Catholic Chapel Committee 4,3,2.l.
When Paul decided to give it another go from the
start, Manhattan College '58 lost, hut CCA '60
gained, a valuable asset. A eross country letter win-
ner in his swab year. Hink retired his spikes for sails
during his second elass year. Since then the "Tere-
grama' has prodneed another salt. Underelassnien
have felt the sting ol' Panlis crackling voiee hut weive
all learned that beneath that rasping exterior lies an
easy going temperament and a warm. engaging per-
sonality. l'anl's first ship will find a eonseientions.
diligent addition to the wardrooln as well a man
happy with his lil'e's eompanion.
DOUGLAS ANTHONY HLOUSEK
I1 fylz land. New Yorlf
Rifle Team iltawm- sl4.3.2.l - Intercom man Y s Jorts
ra f l F l
1.3.2 - Race Committee 4,3.2.l.
Although not scotch, "Doug" came straight to old
CCA from the highlands. Not a penny pincher by
nature. our blonde lover boy was soon saving his
hard earned money for a diamond for a Boston bred
miss. Never o11e to waste any liberty time by stay-
ing aboard he still found time to play a red hot game
of round ball for Delta Co., sit up all night waiting
for the yachts to come home and adding up scores
for the rifle team. A hard worker, Doug will be
a good influence on any station he might choose.
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GERALD FRANCIS HOTCHKISS
Clifton Springs, New York
Swimming 4,3,2,l - Soccer 11+,3,2,l - Monogram Club
- ldlers 3,2,l - Clee Club 2,1 - Catholic Choir 4,3,2,l.
uHotch7, arrived at the Academy in '55, but follow-
ing a battle with NCalc7, joined 760. He is a true
sportsman, being one of Newt's tankmen and a soc-
cer player. Jerry was never one to miss his liberty
or parties as Hone of the gang." His charm and wit
have won him many lasting friendships. Hlaary Lf,
came to the fore in his forays in the Hnativev lands
of the Caribbean. lVlastery of the pool table is his
immediate goal. Jerry hopes to operate from lloston
in a sports ca r. The service is gaining a line officer.
RONALD PAUL HUNTER
East N orwalfv, Cortrtecticut
Rifle Team 4,3 - Drum and Bugle Corps f5,2, Com-
mander fl - Soccer Team 4,3 - Sailing Team lL,f5,2,l
- Dance Committee 41-,3,2,l - Speak Easy l.
From Norwalk, Conn., uldodv brought his trumpet
and a Winning smile with him and started a dance
band that played before movies swab summer. He
kept on playing for four years, having had three dif-
ferent bands, been senior cadet bugler, and was a
charter member and Commander of the Drum and
Bugle Corps. Ron loves cars, his dog, girls, boating,
parties, dancing, and playing that trumpet, and is
always found helping when a party is in the making. he
His immediate plans include baehelorhood for a few
years until they are swept aside by that certain girl.
fer!-rl I ,' 'rig' '
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ROBERT ALLEN INGALLS
Gails Ferry, Connecticut
Protestant Choir 41,32 - Clee Club -1.3.2 - lnter-
eompany Sports 2,l - Sailing 3.2.l - Hi Fi Club 3.21.
Bob, Wllhe Hrainii. has left his mark in a wide field
ol' extraenrrienlars. A spark in the Hi-Fi Club for
three years. he's the only one in the elass who hae
his room wired for stereo while he was a seeontf,
elassman. Typical of many New Englanders. Bob
loves to sail as is evident from his seven seasons of
"dinghy dnnkingu. lle's devoted the remainder of his
spare time to the Protestant Choir, Clee Club, anti,
intereompany volley ball. l,ots of l,ut'k to a swell guy
who's bound to be a line ot',l'it'er and gentleman.
GEORGE FORSYTH IRELAND
lTUt'lI!'SH'l', Iyltll' 1orlf
Track 1.3.2. Co-Captain l - Speakeasy l'rcsident 'lc -
Class Secretary 3 - lfoothall 4 - Yachts 1 - lnter-
company sports 32,1 - lali-Fi Cluh 2,l.
From Auhurn East lligh School in upstate New York
to the world of C. C. cadetship came George Ireland.
"Ike" as he is known to us, has the personality which
made him 0116 of the most popular men of his class.
Conn. College never had a chance with this hand-
some, athletic young gentleman for as a civilian, he
met the hoss, daughter and has heen with her ever
since. With the love of his life studying at Cornell,
Ike showed another love to us - athletics. ln the
spring Ike runs on the track team and during the
rest of the year his time is taken up with intercom-
pany sports and his fondness of sailing.
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THOMAS BONE IRISH, JR.
Wrestling 4 - Dance Committee 4,3 - Bear Trainer
4,3,2 - Speakeasy 1 - Yachts 4 - Race Committee
4,3,2, Chairman 1 - Catholic Chapel Committee 4,3,2,
Chairman 1 - Ticket and Usher Detail 4,3,2 - Rec
Hall Committee 4,3 - Bridge Club 1 - K of C 2,1.
T-Bone from Toledo! Tomas a hard worker who has
had his linger in many a pie at the Academy. He
has lent his flare for organization and arrangement
to many of the thinking and working groups around
the Academy, most notahle of which were the Race
Committee and the Catholic Chapel Committee. How-
ever not all ol' his talents have gone into the work
ahout the Academy, for Tom has proven his social
prowess hoth at Conn College and in town. Tom
has also spent many happy hours at the K ol C in
town. 1Vith his ahility, Tom will go a long way.
ROBERT EDWARD ISHERWOOIJ
Yachts 4tt,3,2,it - Soccer 114 - Rifle 2,l - Speakeasy il -
K of C 2,l.
Leaving a monstrous string of girls in D.C. and the
fertile football fields of Maryland, Bob brought his
variety of talents to CGA. His unending flow of
colored jokes and subtle humor have brightened up
the Academy life. Starting off fourth class year as
the most expert in military drill, he Went on to a
good show in intercompany sports and varsity rifle.
He gained much salt in sailing the Teragram, and on
the cruise, as proof of his seamanship ingenuity in-
vented the Sherwood turn. Ish, or Egbert, will also
leave Connecticut with a long string of girls trailing
behind. He will be greatly responsible for the suc-
cess of any duty station to which he's assigned. t v '
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DONALD FREDERICK JENKINS
Wilnzinigzfon, North Carolina
Vlfrestling Manager 4L,3.2.l - Football 4 - Bridge Club
l - Speakeasy l - Yachts l.
Don hails from the land of cotton and tobacco mag-
nates, slow moving people. and irresistable drawls.
He's a person that continually surprises - a cool
head, a quick mind. a sharp wit. His friends have
affectionately dubbed him "Dimwit" an underesti-
mation only appreciated by those who know him well
or have been his loc at Bridge. Besides the sophisti-
cated game of bridge. his interests have led him to
the yachts as a member o li the Petrel crew. Formerly
ol' WSG", Don has resituated himself well and for
good. a classmate we were glad to accept. proud to
have aboard. and will look forward to serving with.
MICHAEL RICHARD JOHNSON
San. Diego, Cl1IlfOl'lI,ifL
Sailing Team 114,3,2,.l - Swimming Team MOT. 126.96.36.199
- Dance Committee 41,3 - Hi-Fi Cluh 2.
A California small hoat handler, Mike Johnson step-
ped ahoard the academy and into the routine like
an old veteran. His love of sailing drove him down
to the dock, and any time unegatw Wasn't flying,
Mike was there. Some folks say that he's even mar-
ried to a dinghy! ln the winter when Mike couldn't
sail, his longing for the sea took him down to the
pool Where he hecame Coach NeWton's right hand
man as swimming team manager. One thing is for
X sureg this Boy's a confirmed thirty year man.
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MANUEL JOSEPHS, JR.
Bristol, Rhode Island
Soccer 4,3,2,l - Vlfrestling 41 - Track 4 - Athletic Pro-
curement 2,l - Monogram Club 3,2,l
The Old Guard leased HManny', to us for four years.
During this time, the little Portuguese Fisherman
netted in three letters for the soccer team and hy
anchoring his hoat off the coast of Conn. College, he
has hrought in many a line catch. Academics were
no trouhle to him and quite often he has to he quieted
when he starts expounding on his favorite suhject -
l,AW. When not on the soccer field, Manny concen-
trates his talents playing inter-company sports and
trying to find a new way to get more sack time.
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FREDERICK PA UL KARRES
Cayalioga Falls, Uliio
Yachts fl,3,2,l - Swimming 'l'earn 4,3,2,l - Protestant
Chapel Committee 4,322 - Public Relations Club 3 -
Tide Hips 44,3 - Nucleonics Club 3,2 - Speakeasy l.
Every class needs an international playboy, ours is
Paul Hliaby-Face'7 Karres. Who but a playboy sails
yachts to Bermuda, skin dives in the Caribbean or
drives brand new Corvettes? Paul happened to be
able to combine good marks with more fun than any
other starpacker. Very few girls from the college were
able to realize that here was a wolf with an innocent
face. Four years of Academy work has transformed
l . . . . . .
this pote11t1al engineer into a liberal arts major.
uCherub's,' plans 14 HCalifornia here I come".
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CHARLES LEE KELLER
Drill Squad 2,1 - lntereompany Sports 3,2,l. - Pub-
The corps has finally found lhe answer to the question
of whois the greatest lover in the Coast Guard in
Charlie. He hails from that 645003, eity oil Indianapolis
and thinks there is nothing better than Hlrishn loot-
ball and big car racing. Shooting golf in the high
seventies makes Charlie a match lor the best ol' play-
ers around the Academy. lntereoinpany tennis, soft-
ball, and basketball take up most ol' his liine as he
is an ardent nieniber ol' the radiator elub, Mliegula-
tions are lor those who wan! to abide by thenf' is his
molto as can be seen by the condition ol' his room.
EUGENE MARTIN KELLY
lfl'0lDA'I'l'Il, Nczc York
Drill Platoon 3,2.l - Sailing 2 - Yachts 4,3 - Swim-
ming Team Manager 4- - Catholic Chapel Commit-
tee 1- - Speakeasy l.
Gene is known to his classmates as ufiudolph the
Leprechauni' for obvious reasons. His good natured
personality has won him many friends here at the
Academy. To show how well liked he is he was
elected president of the HDanny Boy's". His spirit is
never darkened and his loyalty is always true. This
is evidenced by his continuing faith as a Dodger fan
even after they left Brooklyn. His impersonations of
different actors has given many moments of hilarious
enjoyment. He is always ready to summarize an
arguement with his indefatigueable lrish humor.
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LAWRENCE ALLEN KIDD
Glen, Ellyn, Illinois
Soccer 44,3 - Swimming 4 - lntercompany sports 2,1 -
Track 4,3,l - Ticket and Usher 1.
Despite fact that his family background acquainted
him with the rigors of military life, a sizeable por-
ion of Larry's early cadet career was spent at the
bottom of that proverbial hill. His keen sense of
competition, enforced by a firm reluctance to lose
an argument, has made its mark in the annals of
varsity and intercompany sports. His barracks life
has been characterized by a sincere effort to maintain
a respectable academic standing, shake up the com-
missoned UU., and grow some hair. With the ex-
ception of the latter he is a success.
CHARLES HAROLD KING
li ozem rm, Montana
l'rocurernent Committee 4,3,2, Chairman l - Ticket
and Usher f5,2, Chairman l - Sailing f5,l - Yachts
4,3,2,l - Running Light 3,2 - Protestant Choir 4 -
Clee Cluh 4 - Drill Platoon f5,2,l - Drum 81 Bugle
HChuck" King, the Montana rancher, cantered into
fourth class year full of spirit. As a conscientious
swah in C-l., Hhappiness streetw, he was always in
the first row during workouts, and much to the upper-
class's distress even stepped up the cadence. His
booming, raspy, MKing, sir, Montana, sirw, unnerved
many an upperclassman. During his four year stay
if Chuck was neck and neck with Nick for the activities
L' award. His chairmanships ranged from the procure-
ment committee in Chase Hall, down to the training
L and safety committee at Jacobs Rock. His time con-
' suming activities kept Chuck in the wrong column.
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LEROY GEORGE KRUMM
Spotswoorl, New Jersey
Nucleonics Club 4,3 QV-Pres. 35 - Sailing 188.8.131.52 -
W1'estli11g 4 - lnter-company sports 3.2.1.
A party didn't exist until Lee became 60's party
chairman. Horn with the inherent knowledge that all
work and no play makes Lee a dull hov. he set about
to provide the class with the ultimate in recreation.
Lee arrived at the Academy fresh from the game-fill-
ed woods and streams near Livingston. New Jersey.
Since then. CCA's squirrels have taken to the trees. A
liherty hound of the first degree. his influence has
heen spread from Massaehusetts to California among
the lair lasses of the nation. llut recently. the signs
ol' old age have appeared on Lee's eountenanee. and
his wandering heart has settled in Connecticut.
RICHARD ROBERT KUHN
Hr'fml.'1-rrz. New York
Catholic Chapel Connnittee -4- - Sailing 11- - Yachts
4 - Publicity Committee 3 - lntercompany Sports 455,
2.1 - Speakeasy l - K of C 2,l.
From the tahles down at l,ouie's to the tahles in the
Mess Hall, Dick's prowness is unchallenged. Athletic
in spirit, Ernie has declined varsity competition for
the highly competitive intercompany sports which
affords him the opportunity to rack in on off days.
An incessant reader, he has read everything from
Ml-low to Improve Your Dancingw, to the works of
Dostoevsky. A Chaser of the fair sex, but still un-
caught, Dick seems to be a confirmed bachelor. Has
the habit of writing fitness reports on his dates stopped
yet, we wonder? There's method in his madness.
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CARL EUGENE KUNKEL
Cross Country 4,2 - Hi-Fi Cluh 41-,3,2, President 1
- Dance Committee 4,3.
Carl or hetter known uKunkl' is a product of Balti-
more. The small metropolis of New London did not
hold a'Kunk" hack from the hig city life. His first
class weekends were always spent to full advantage
in New York. An authority on Broadway shows, his
word was respected over the New York Tim,e's re-
views. HKunk's,' academics never interfered with his
work in the Hi-Fi Cluli or social life, and yet he
carried a star during most of the years. Gifted with
a talent for music, HKunk', can play many instru-
ments. Une can find him almost any weekend charm-
ing all the ladies while strumming his guitar.
.....- - - -aa. -.1 - -
X. . . s
THOMAS YOULDEN LAWRENCE
Pistol Team 4i,3,2, Co-Capt. I - lVlonogram Club 2,l
- Olee Club 4,3,2,l -.Protestant Choir ll.+,3,2 - lnter-
company Sports 1L,3,2,l.
'tTY', came to us from a small town in the hunting
country of Pennsylvania. Besides lending his voice to
the Glee Club, he found time to become a crack shot
on the championship pistol team which he co-captain-
ed this past year. Over the last four years he has
shown us the value of a strong silent attitude. Often
forced to burn the midnight oil, and dine on No-Doze
during exams, HTYN has managed to slip through
with a minimum of visits to the forest. If some dark
night, when relieving on Ocean Station, you should
hear a one man band, put down those glasses man,
its only Tim and his uke.
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JAMES THEODORE LEIGH
Sailing 4,21 - Yachts 4,32 - Rifle Mgr. 4 - Wlrest-
ling 3,2,l - Protestant Choir 4,3 - Olee Club 4
- Speakeasy Ql - Drill Platoon 3,2 - Cadet Publicity
3 - lVlonogram Club 2.l.
Hailing from the land of Lincoln. Ted brings with
him a eongenial smile, a plaid vest. a beat up ulxe.
and an old straw hat. lflis enthusiasm for a party and
the ways of merry making are exeelled only by his
great interest in sports. He is an avid sailor and can
be seen stieking elose to his boat even when eapsized
by the mild breezes ol' the Thames. During the winter
when the snows hang lteavy, our little giant is Work-
ing out with the bone t-rushers down at the gym.
WALTER TED LELAND
East Moline, Illinois
Cross country 4,3, Captain 2,1 - Track 4+,3,2,l -
Wrestling 4 - Swimming llflanager 3,2 - Tide Hips
l - Howling Gale 4,3,2,l - Monogram Club 4 3 2 1
rw D 7 7 7
- Protestant Choir Ll - Clee Club 4. e
Ted's change of residence from the plains of Illinois
to the fog bound banks of the Thames Was soon
noticed by all. If he Wasnit leading the cross-country
team on the course, held be found in the noisiest room
in the barracks, leading a song fest or a wise crack ,
session. Tedis leadership was recognized by the cross- A
country team when they elected him co-captain of
the squad for two straight years. Both on and off the
field, he has shown many underclassmen the light. A
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JACK WALTER LEWIS
Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania
Soccer 4 - Rifle 4,3 - Sailing 4,3,2,l.
After trying college for a year, ,lack left the easy life
for a more rigorous job as swab. With an inner drive
that most of us envy, he raised himself to be one
of the top men in our class. Quickly one to feel the
lore of the sea, ,lack distinguished himself at the
rock by being elected Commodore of the Raven fleet.
Although he liked to study, when that libe1'ty list
went up, Jack was usually the first one out on his
way to the college. His frank attitude and helping
hand will be an asset to all men Who serve with him.
PAUL ROBERT LEWIS
Chili, New York
Football l1i,3,2,l - Basketball fl - lntcrconipany Sports
3,2,l - Speakeasy il.
An unabiding desire for the inner workings and hid-
den machinations of the science of navigation brought
HPrince Henryi' to the ranks of the Class of 760.
Often seen taking the A-train to Groton these past
couple of years, Paul has always been sure to have
his special liberty requests forwarded through the
Dog for approval by Jughead. According to Paul
everyone deserves his just deserts, Happle piew pre-
ferably. Whethei' discussing the Law of Long Sticks
or at a party, Paul is always prepared to defend
his beliefs. His leadership on the football field and
off will stand him in good stead as an officer.
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JAN DARRYL LONG
Ossining, New York
Rifle 4,3,2 - Track 4,3 - Cross Country 2 - Howling
Gale 1 - Pistol 1 - Sailing 4,3 - Yacht Squadron 1 -
Protestant Choir 4,3,1 - Clee Club 4,3 - Tide Rips
1 - Speakeasy 1 - Monogram Club 4,3,2,1.
,lan came to the Academy direct from Sing-Sing. After
one year he decided to expand into the five year engi-
neering course. He is particularly noted for his
achievements in academics in view of the fact he has
never studied. Jan is a real artist, as is evidenced by
his frequent cartoons in the Howling Gale. His steady
hand is also responsible for making him one of New
Englands outstanding intercolligate rifle competitors.
Ding Dongls tremendous spirit has carried him
through many a dissappointing day Without dis-
couragement. Here is truly a man who will never
give up the ship. A laugh, a smile, and onward!
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RICHARD WAYNE LONG
Football 4,3,2,1 - Track 4,3 - Basketball 4 - lnter-
company Sports 3,2,1 - Monogram Club 4,3,2,1 -
Class Secretary 1.
From the banks of the Susquehanna came the first
Mgnomen to enter the halls of CGA. His quietness
matched with his personality and good looks have
left many a young lady gasping. Dick's versatility
was often seen on the gridiron, the track, and in the
presence of malts and yeast. Around the Academy
his own magnetic personality would always draw
respect from those above and below. Wlieii the
Mgnomei' is in a crowded room you won't hear him
talking, but you will always know he is there. This
little Pennsylvania Dutchman will never be forgotten.
Cherub 'Mickey 81 fish Emmett
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MERRILL CONRAD LOU KS
lntercompany Sports f5,2,l - Speakeasy l - Procure-
ment Committee l - Wlonogram Cluh 3,2,l. - Tide
liips 3 - Soccer 4,f5,2,l.
Brud was an old hand at military life when he came
to the Academy on that hright July morning, having
spent a year at Norwich University. An avid soccer
player, he lettered in his fourth class year and has
been one of the stronger memhers on the ever improv-
ing soccer team. During the Spring and Wiinter
months he used his athletic energy in Intercornpany
sports. A firm believer in and user of Liberty hours,
Brud made many Week-end trips to his home in
Newington. For his dating he prefers the companion-
ship of a certain Student Nurse in Hartford.
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WILLIAM HENRY LOW, JR.
Bra inlree, Massachusetts
Sailing 4,3,2,I - Drill Platoon 41-,3,2,l. - Rifle 2,1 -
Yachts 11- - Speakeasy 2,I.
The salty sailor from the shores of Boston Bay is
named Bill. Although he prefers the waters off Cape
Cod, where he spends each leave, he has sailed ex-
tensively in the Thames as a memher of the Academy
Sailing Team. His enthusiasm ahove the water is
equaled hy that for the depths. His skin diving gear,
which he is always experimenting with, makes a verit-
ahle lVlcgee,s closet of his locker. His return from the
cruise to the Carihliean revealed articles lroni the
deep and some great stories on how he got theni.
Equal to his passion lor the water Ilill likes trick
rifle drill. A rnernlrcr ol' l,0l'SllllIQ, Rifles in his col-
lege days, he joined thc Drill Platoon upon coming
to the Academy. As for girls, hc clailns that lw is a
Mlicd lVlikc", lets scc what you can do alioul it.
TERRY LUTHER LUUAS
ffm! SI. l,o111'.w. llllilllllo
lfoothall ls.f5.I2. .Xeting Capt. l - Traely L23 - Wrestling
.5.2.l - l'rotestant Lhapel Lomnnttee flsi - lnlereom-
pany Sports 2.l - Monogram Clnh -f1,3,2,l.
After a tpiiek spin aeross the Mississippi, drydoeking
his hoat. and kissing his girl, Terry, known fondly
to us as hl,,lllit'u, charged onward to the Academy
where he spent four years hustling on the gridiron.
His aggressiveness, determination, and love for the
sport has hrought him the nickname, uThe Horsev.
For not heing a lihho-hound, Terry has somehow man-
aged to win the hearts of many local femmes hut his
high school sweetheart finally won out. We will al-
ways rememher Terry, with his wide smile and
thoughtfulness, as a good sport and true friend.
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FRED ERNST MAISER
,'flI1if'l'l7iH6, New York
Wfrestling 4,31 - Soccer 41, - Intercom many S Jorts 2
t l . l
- Speakeasy l - Monogram Cluh 3,2,t.
"Carry on, got anything to read?" "YVell, I can
finish that power writeup tomorrow." Fritz eame to us
from "Lawngiland's', south shore as T31'Z3l1,S protege.
In the ensuing years his center of grayity has lowered
slightly hut he still remains the epitome of physical
development. Une of the easiest going men in our
elass, Fritz lost his eomposure only onee. ln a wrest-
ling meet with Tufts, Third Class year, Fritzis oppon-
ent hit him on the arm and went home well "Tufted",
Quite a novel fan, our hoy was a little prone to
"l,aissiz-faire", hut always eame out well versed in
the end, despite trees. re-exams. and other pit falls.
JAMES EDWIN M ARGESON
Sailing 41,3 - Yachts 4,32 - Public Relations Club 3,2,
Vice President l - Procurement Committee 2,l -
Radio Club ll - Protestant Chapel Committee 4.
'aEd', was born in a small town in New York, but
claims his home to be in the Windy City. His Academy
interests included sailing and spreading propaganda
for the Cadet Public Relations Club. HMargie,' will
always be remembered for being the first one to ever
sail a Coast Guard Cutter around Jones Field chasing
an Army tank. On the cruise when not on watch, Ed
could usually be found in the sack. While he never
displayed a fondness for what New London had to
offer, he never heard of the twenty mile limit. His
devine and can do attitude is always sure to help him.
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East Boston., Massaclzusetts
Class President 4 - Soccer 4,3 - Soccer Mgr. 2,1 -
Baseball 4 - Catholic Choir 4.3.2 - Pistol 4.3 - Pub-
licity 4,3,2,l. - Howling Gale 3.2.
Joe, wllhe Great Organizer". is living proof that the
mission of the Academy is not necessarily to "gradu-
ate young men". The oldest Hkid' in the Corps of
Cadets came to us via Wfest Point and the US.
Army tank troops. lmpressed with his venerable age.
the class elected him as first president of '60. His
term was marked with impassioned class meetings
on the stone wall of Jones Field. Giuseppe was also
president of the l.ee Rail Club during his salty days.
It he couldn't. he found starting a new indoctrination
program. getting men for the soccer team. tor amaz-
ing some llamsell then studying heid he.
PAUL ANTHONY JOSEPH
ltaturiu, .NPIU Yorlf
Wrestling -1.3.21 - Class Vice-Pres. l - Track 414 -
Speakeasy l - lntervompany Sports 3,2,l.
"P-Joei' came to us fresh from the frat houses of the
University of Buffalo to hrighten those dark hours
during the years with his easy manner and ready
smile. Although destined to the sequestered halls of
CGA for his weekdays these past four years, his
liherty time was used to its fullest extent spreading
his charm wide and sometimes not so thin amongst
New England damsels. Though quiet and unpre-
tentious, Paul has a flair for getting things done
whether it he pinning his opponent on the wrestling
mats or carrying out his duties as Class vice-president.
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MICHAEL PAUL MAURICE
Basketball 4,3,2,l - lVlonogram Clulm 4,3,2,ls A lnter-
company Sports 4,3,2,l.
The tallest man in the Corps at 6' 6", Mike wasted
no time in shifting his haskethall talents from the
courts of nearlmy Norwich Free Academy to the hard-
woods at CCA. Gaining a starting position as the
teamfs center when he was a swah, Mike has since
thrilled the Saturday night winter crowds with his
famous hook shot. During the off season, the wllur-
keyw could most often he found digesting pocket
novels, unless he was off and running to his home up
the Thames River. A shrewd planner with a highly
optimistic outlook on lilo, uliig Mikew should easily
get a Hwell drum" on any jolt he attempts.
JOHN EUGENE McCARTY
l5'rookly1L, New York
Yachts 41,3 - Intercompany Sports 2 - Catholic Chapel
Jack came to the Academy with a stack of paper-
backed books under his arms, but since then has been L
able to east them aside to Write poetry l?j for the
Howling Cale and sail the Petrel. In the fall of his
second class year, Jack gave up everything and de-
voted his time to the college and coffee. This is
typical of Jack, combining as many things into one as
he possibly can. Just try to get him to drink Ameri- I
can coffee when there is some Brazilian coffee
around! Having a knack in Electronics, Jack has been
the envy of his classmates in HFoo,, Company.
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JOHN THOMAS DICKEAN
Track 4.31 - Cross Country 4.3. Co-Captain 2.1 -
Wlonograin Club -ll1.3.2.l.
'nn the mid-west came a guy with a winning smile
that snowed us as well as quite a few Connecticut l
girls lle was quite enthusiastic about running
through the woods. got in condition by being a lead- I
ing man on our cross country team. He said he would E
not accept loran unless il was a faniily station. N 5
lneinber ol' one ol' our two fraternities he was always
rt idx lor a party. When he becomes Supt. of the P
5 , W Acadciny. there'll be some changes made W- more b
x. . .K ,.
Q l.lbc ilx. llllilt panties, and more places to go for all. t
y I, ,
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Sailing Mgr. 4,3 - Yachts 'l',3,2,l - Pistol 3,2,l - Nu-
cleonics Club 3.
Before Alaska had a senator in Congress, she had a
representative at CoCar U. From the day he entered
the Academy, "Agony,' has been spinning yarns like
a true "Sourdough,'. Spending half of his time on
the Arion and the other half taking head lights, he has
become proficient in both seamanship and academics.
Yvilling to argue on almost everything, mostly that of
which he knows nothing, his dissertations have be-
come legendary. The college comprises his off campus
life, but to quote Alaska's favorite son, NNO one has
caught me yetf, Could be hels still hoping. However,
with four years of academy behind him, Angus still
canlt see why a sailboat can't sail into the wind.
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ALAN FRANCIS MILLER
Tennis 41,3 - Rifle 41,3,2,l - Speakeasy 2,l.
Home state, or what he calls the Land of the Aristo-
crats, is Vifisconsin. A famed hunter he has made
many trips to the mountains of California, accompan-
ied by his horse, Colt 45, and YVinchester. A1 is known
to the Academy as Tae-Com-Party-Tron. Favorite
sports include tennis, football, and baseball. A mem-
ber of the Academy Rifle team, and a trailblazer
every weekend from the Academy to that little college
across the street, he still claims to be an eligible bache-
lor. He can usually be located wherever therels a
thick cloud of pipe smoke or on the tennis courts.
FRANK CLAY MORGRET
Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Clee Cluh 1L,3,2,I, - Wrestl-
ing 4,3 - Football Manager ll,3.
Known primarily as HlVlouse,7, Frank is one of the
originals in Bravo 3. He started off fast, but his pace
slackened toward the end of 3fc year when a alittle
girln took to his fancy. Letters and work with the
Cadet Athletic Procurement Committee and the Lu-
theran Young People downtown have filled his hours.
For such a little fellow he boasts a deep hass voice
known to the Protestant Choir and Glee Club. Oc-
casionally a wrestler, Frankis long suit is to take hig-
ger lads down a notch or two with his H1,2,3" count.
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GEORGE HENRY DIORITZ
Nyack, New York
Vlfrestling 4.3,l - Sailing 3.2.1 - Soccer Mgr. -
Procurement l - Speakeasy l.
George came at us from the woods tNyaelxl of upstate
New York, t22 whole niilesl. with a dry humor that
leaves any martini lacking and any lmeing laughing.
During the years while wrestling. sailing. or even in
hand to hand conilwat he hasnit 'found too much defense
against the opposite sex. However. his noted liattle
with the record clulms has endeared hint to all irate
mernlmers. Never allowing a dull second. he's sure to
he a real complinient to any ship's complement.
MARTIN JAMES MOYNIHAN
New Hyde Park, New York
Cross Country 4 - Sailing 4 - Yacht Squadron 3,2,1 -
Basketball Manager 4,3,2 - Catholic Choir 4,3,2,I -
Glee Club 3,2,I - Idlers 3,2,I - Howling Gale 3.
6'lVIarty', -- that ever-smiling lad with as Irish a
name and countenance as youill find anywhere -
came to us with a deep ambition to be an Mol, salts,
and true lover of the sea. A HRed Miken at first, MJ
soon found the treasures of home-cooking to his liking
and quickly pursued the uarmoured path" to the
suburbs of New London. Even though Marty is a vet-
eran of the ,SB Bermuda Race, most of ,60 will
remember him best when we think of the many over-
night and invitational yacht races he sailed on the
Arion - CCA,s famous fiberglas canoe.
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MICHAEL PAUL MUNKASEY
Falls Church, Virginia
Cross Country 4,3 - Rifle Team 4,3 - Howling Cale
4,3,2,I - Running Light 3 - Track 4,3, - Tide Rips
3,2, Editor I - Nucleonics Club 2,l, President 3 -
Speakeasy 2 - Drum 81 Bugle Corps 3 - Russian I.
Munk's exploits and energy never ended. Who else
as a swab ever walked out of the messhall and into
the barracks with four dozen doughnuts, or started a
secondclass war? With his large appetite and easy
going way, the class,s best chess and poorest trombone
player edited this yearbook along with his many
other activities. He surprised many by always showing
up with a variety of good looking girls. Vlfhenever
wandering around Iiiuropeas cruise ports, his ability
to speak many foreign languages helped him much.
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JEROME MARVIN MYERS
Drum 84 Bugle Corps 3,2 - lntercompany Sports 4,3,
2,1 - Cheerleader'4,3 - Catholic Chapel Committee
If it's got four wheels and goes places, Jerry will be
on it. Even in his finely developed taste in women, she
must have wheels and be willing to travel. He's an avid
fan of Miss Rheingold possibly because she has long
hair. Power Engineering may keep him up all night
but missing libo or a western movie just never hap-
pened. Academically, Calculus just Vwasn't for him,
Anatomy was more toward his liking. His Hawaiian
dance abilities were displayed once. lt has been said
that he even slept with a sword, one second class night.
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DONALD ANTHONY NAPLES
New Britain, Connecticut
Track Manager 4 - Glee Club 4,3,2,1 - Catholic Choir
4,3,2, President 1 - Hi-Fi Club 3,2,1 - Catholic Chapel
Committee 4,3 - Public Relations Club 3,2, President
1 - ldlers 1 - Howling Cale 2,1.
A short walk across the state in the summer of 1956
brought out later-developed authoriy on Denmark to
CGA. Musical activities found Don's fancy soon after
he arrived. A mainstay of the Catholic Choir and the
Glee Club, he also added his voice to the ldlers. Many
people were surprised to learn that CoCar U.'s big
Public Relations man was the same who was respon-
sible for half of the snide remarks which made the
class column infamous. Don hopes to make use of
ocean stations to make up for the time he never had
to study Danish while living at the Academy.
WILLIAM EDGAR NEAL
Protestant Choir 41.3 - Dance Committee 4,3 - Tide
Une of the first things Willy learned was that port and
starboard are similar to Ugeei, and Whaww. The differ-
ence being that he now rode an Eagle rather tha11 a
horse. Bill used his easy drawl to tell many tales of
harrowing experiences in the field of physical educa-
tion. Although he seldom exhibited his better side to
the underclassmen, Bill's sharp wit and Willingness to
discuss any topic will be remembered along with the
"Dai Company Hculture hourw for a lono' time hence.
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MERLIN GERALD NYGREN
Football 41,3,2 - Wfrestling 4 - Pistol 2 - Baseball Man-
ager - 4,3,2,l - Tide Hips 3,2,l - Nucleonics 3,2 - ln-
tercompany Sports 2,1 .
The large man from Chicago is known to 960 as t'Big
Nyw. Determination? YVho else would still play foot-
ball after breaking two legs in two consecutive years
on Jones Field? There is no reason to doubt Why HBig
Nyi' is always smiling - watch the fire escapes at
the college! Although kept busy by all the tough
engineering subjects, much work on Tide Hips 560 and
lntercompany sports, Ny always has time to lend a
helping hand. A new sailor in the ranks of the K-Boat
men, t'Big Ny" is the most fearless - standby to ram!
Ny's CC interests lie with the west coast iceboats.
HARRY ELIS OBEDIN
Wrestling 4,3,2 - Soccer 4 - Class Treasurer 2,1 - Tide
Rips 4,3,2,1 - Nucleonics Club 13,2 - Yachts 4,3,2 -
Rec Hall Comm. 4,3,2, Chairman 1 - Cadet Activities
Council 2,1 - Speakeasy 1 - Howling Gale 4,3,2,1 -
Public Relations Club 4. '
Hailing from the city of brotherly love, Harry 'GShy-
lock" Obedin was the only man to hold the same class
office for two consecutive years. While fighting with
the Bureau of Internal Revenue, he still managed to
lead a successful cadet career . . . that is until the
two loves of his life met one day at the college. First
class year he took over managing the Rec Hall, and
almost was able to serve rum and cokes at the foun-
tain. With his excessive drive and ability to organize,
we feel that Harry will he a valuable C. G. asset.
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JOHN FRANCIS OTRANTO, JR.
Queens Village, New York
Swimming 4 - Track 4 - Cheerleader 4,3,2,1 - Drill
Platton 3 - lntercompany Sports 2,1 - Tide Rips 1.
HThat cheerleader down there, with the big nose? Oh,
thatis John Ortantofl Johnny or Wllontow is the guy re-
sponsible for a lot of the cheering and enthusiasm at
C. C. sports events and the Corps owes him many
thanks for his effors. Johnny comes from Long Island.
having graduated from St. ,lohn's Prep School. Vllhile
participating in many of the extra curricular activities
around old CoCa r U., he's still found time to get
engaged. He will be married shortly after graduation.
JAMES HAROLD PARENT
Baseball 4.3.2. Captain l - liasketball 4,f5,2,l - Foot-
From the sandy beaches of Norwich to the hills of
Conn. College, "Peanuts,' has left a lasting impress-
ion. When we speak of fighting spirit we have to
think of Jimmy who has fit twelve seasons of varsity
sports into four years at the Academy. One of the
finest athletes to come to the Academy, Jimmy has
lettered each year in football, basketball, and base-
ball. Many of us will not forget his famous trip to
Springfield after one football game. Jimis dream in
life is to fish all day in the great woods of Maine.
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WYILLIAM C. PARK, III
Sailing 4,3,2, Captain 2,l - Rec. Hall Connnittee 4,3 -
lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l - Speakeasy.
Bill traveled from Rowayton, Conn. to the Coast
Guard Academy over land and since then has spent as
much time as possible afloat. Captain of the sailing
team for two years, skipper in the lWelVlillan Cup race
for three years, Will is always out in front. Liberty
time has been split between sailing and a girl, who has
held the lease on Hill for four years now, with an
occasional winter Wednesday for ice hockey in the
Arboritum. llis willingness to learn, ability to apply 'Q
his knowledge and fine sense of humor will make him
a valuable officer and shipmate during his career.
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DAVID i LOREN PARR
Hamburg, New York A
Soccer 4,3 - Choir 4,3 - Cadet Publicity Committee
3,2 - Speakeasy l - Intercompany Sports 2,l.
The big philosopher is a typical New Yorker who has
a reason behind everything he does. Appreciation of
good food, drink, and jazz, combined with his artistic
abilities give him the qualifications of an ideal bache-
lor, however, he has definite plans to the contrary.
Daddy Dave is always ready to cheer you up or give
a helping hand with any problem not involving the
slide rule. An excellent conversationalist, Dave's pic-
turesque speech and sound effects are the primary
elements of many a bull session. With his soft-spoken,
easy-going manner, and good judgment, Dave will
contribute much to those with whom he serves.
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JAMES DAVID PARTIN
Kansas City, Missouri
Yachts 3,1 - Sailing Team 2,1 - lntercompany Sports
Straight from the enlisted ranks came HSid',, laden
with salt and sea stories we'll never forget. Wlrerr he
Wasnit at the uliockw sailing a raven, you could usual-
ly find Dave keeping his girl uPetrel" in shape for the
Weekend races. ln the winter Dave traded his topsiders
for gym shoes and put his 6 foot 2 inch frame to work
dunkiug baskets as center for the Bravo Company
team. Un the long summer cruises when reading ma-
terial rau low, he showed his touch of literary genius
with his varied unforgettable short stories which add-
ed the nitknime ol' Ditkcns to his mam ot iers
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GEORGE HENRY PECK, III
llasketball sl.3.IZ.l - Track -I - lntcrcompany Sports
3.2 - Monogram Club 3.2.l.
George. the blonde. blue-eyed hero type, made it to
the Academy all the way from Norwich. His pleasant.
manner and access to a beach cottage nearby, quickly
made him a popular member of the class. His tall
frame and athletic ability has been an asset to the
hoopsters during his four years on the basketball
team. With his activities, parties, and love of life,
there isn't much time left for academics so the studies
had to suffer. Oh well, there's always re-exams.
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GREGORY ALDEN PENINGTON
Football Manager 4,32 - Rifle Team 4,3,2,I - Mono-
gram 2,l - Intercompany Sports 3,2,I.
It is hard to say who lost 4'Greg', to CGA since he can
claim a number of states and countries as past stomp-
ing grounds with Virginia the last. Here is a traveling
man by birth and most of his liberty hours were spent
bombing around Connecticut in a MGA. Cruises
have never slowed him down and it is a sure bet that
if there is a good looking girl in port he will find her
first. Acaflemics have always been another story and
it was a sure sign that something was wrong if his
name was missing from the tree list at the month's end.
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KEITH PALMER PENSOM
Sailing 4,3 - lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l.
The smiling pride of Mount Lebanon very seldom
made it in from liberty on time, but he never com-
planed. We Wonder Why? A mainstay of the Alfa
softball and basketball teams, Keith also took sailing,
pool playing, cards, and studying in his stride fhated
the latterj. And you talk about smoking, Why he was
never Without a cigarette except in classes! If you ever
needed 'someone to help you pick out civvies with the
best of taste, KP was the man to see. Every place he
goes may be assured that there will never be a dull
moment, for things will be under Keith's control.
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RONALD CHESTER PICKUP
Soccer 4L,3,2,l - Track 4L,3,2,l - lntercompany Sports
11t,3,2,l - Protestant Chapel Committee 4 - Speakeasy
Coming back across the Cold Star Memorial Bridge
after an earlier losing battle with Calculus, Ron.
picked up his books and soccer ball and started life
at CGA with renewed vigor. Witll this replenished
energy, Mystitfs favorite son went out and earned
himself a regular place on the soccer team lettering
lor the last three years. This carried over into inter-
company volleyball and varsity track. where he kept
things running smoothly as a manager. and most im-
portant to Ron. in his studies and other endeavors.
THEODORE HUGH PURCELL
Yachts 4,3,2,l - Sailing Team 3 - Wrestling 4,3,2,l -
Vlfhen Wfedw isn't donning his Msaltyw dungarees to
fulfill his duties as crew chief of the ccTC1'Hgl'Hm,,, he
is putting on his Hpitw dungarees to build his own
dream car. But being a c'SideWinder,7 doesn,t hinder
Tedis enjoyment of big city night life. He fell in love
with old New York on his way to the Academy when
as a member of the '4Fabulous Northern Cal Threen.
He attended Satchmo's birthday party as a guest of
MHungry Frankiew. MROH your shoulders back, Mix!"
HBut, Sir, lim built this Way!" So Ted tried his hand
with the wrestling team and has been a success.
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JOEL GRAYDGN RAINWATER
Swimming 43,2 - Yachts 4.
Viihen Congress decided to start educating the Indian
tribes, no one realized that CGA would eventually
benefit. immediately upon his arrival from Georgia,
Hfihiefw set out to overcome all obstacles fwearing
shoesj and then proceeded to win the everlasting
friendship of all his classmates. Of his many gains
and losses of the four years, Mllrainpipeisw biggest
loss will be that ol' his Georgia aeeent. Somewhere
along the line it just disappeared. lint something that
will remain with liim forever is that friendly smile
and ability to make friends wherever he may be.
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KENNETH MON FORT RAPPOLT
Tenafly, New Jersey
Sailing 4,3,2 - Pistol 2,1 - Radio Club 3,2 - Speak-
easy l - lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l..
When MKen" first came through the south gate, he was
intending to major in Electrical Engineering and try
out the CCROTC program. After being enlightened on
what was really offered here at CCA he settled down
and became one of the outstanding students of the
class. Halfway through his cadet career Ken became
restless just being in the ranks and moved up to the
staff where he remained ever since. Finding his shoot-
ing ability in Quantico he joined ,the ranks of the
pistol team. His frequent trips to Florida show signs
of a future attempt for that desired billet. Upon
graduation the service will gain the Academy's best.
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WAYNE ELMER RENTFRO
Speakeasy 1 - Cross Country 4,3 - Swimming 4 - Track
4,3,2,l - Protestant Chapel Committee 4,3 - Nucleonics
3 - Wrestling 3 - Intercompany Sports 2,l.
Rolling in from the 4'Badlands" of the southwest,
Wayne traded his six-gun for a rifle. Adjusting quick-
ly, Wayne's attention soon turned to sports and the
college, where many a girl was attracted by his friend-
ly manner. Not being one to be tied down, HVaga-
bondv Wayne did much roaring and roaming about
Europe from Norway to Italy, where he left a long
string of broken hea1'ts. During the past four years,
while not charming the lassies, Wayne was engaged
in cross country, and churning up the waves in New-
ton's cauldreng as well as wrestling, putting the shot
and leading 'Ti' Company in lntercompany football.
RUPERT BLUE REYNULDS, JR.
Naehts 184.108.40.206 - liifle 2.1 - xXil'PS1l1llQQ Z3 - Clee Cluh
1 - 1'roteslant Choir 11 - l1uglers1.3 - Speakeasy 2.1.
111111110 011-50. linele liupe east off his moorings, and
leax ing behind a year in Orlando Jr. College, a L'llill'lIl-
ing 111111 lovely young lady. a11d the hahny shores of
t11e sunshine state. he set his course due north for the
eold rock hound coast of New England. Once here he
soon found a second love. whit-h the forest of Saturday
afternoon never llilld61'6Cl. He is a fi11e niusieian, and
with Rupe O11 the hugle, revielle was almost hearahle.
Among his other aeeoniplishinents, he heeanie quite
adept with rifle 1113111131 and niarksmanship.
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EDWIN JOHN ROLAND, JR.
Foothall 4 - Sailing 3,2 - Wrestling 4,3,2 - Monogram
Cluh 4,3,2,l , - Yachts 4,3,2, Crew Chief 1 - Calendar
Staff 2, Editor 1 - Class V-Pres. 3 - Class President 2 -
lntereoinpany Sports 3.2,l - Speakeasy 1.
After a fall season as Ni1Cl1I1l3I1iS inost promising
quarterhaek. Ed gave up the gridiron for his love of
the sea. He has laeen a permanent water front figure
ever since. as he sailed three years in Ravens and four
years o11 the yacht Manitou. So capahle was his knowl-
edge of the sea that he was made Crew Chief of the
lY1aniton for this past year. Varied were his interests
as he fired expert in pistol. served as class president
set-onfl 1-lass year. and headed 11p the 1960 Calendar
Colninittee. Athletit' endeavors ineluded three years
wrestling and many seasons i11 lll1Pl't'OlIlpHlly sports.
PAUL DENNIS RUSSELL
Swimming Team 4,3,2, Captain ls - Class President I -
Cheerleader 2,1 - Yacht Squadron 3,2.
Hailing from Cincinnati, Ohio, MPud'7 swam his way
from Withron High School to become Captain of the
NlVIermen" down in the Mboiling cauldron". Combin-
ing his swimming talent with cheerleading, Intercom-
pany football, and class President, there aren't many
free moments for dPud77. However this did not harm
either his academics or his exploits with the fairer sex,
being a starpacker and a frequent visitor at Conn.
College. Pud has a liking for sport cars and outdoor
sports, so watch out for him when he gets out as he's
likely to be almost anywhere from Maine to Miami.
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JAMES VINCENT SAYERS
Upper Darby, Pennsylvania
Soccer 4+,3,2, Captain I - Wirestling 4 - Track 4 -
Jim came to us from the outskirts of Philadelphia a11d
brought with him his friendly and sincere personality.
Well liked by all, Jim could usually be found trying
to subdue some poor damsel when he was 11ot busy
picking out fashionable Harris Tweed sport coats
with matching ties. Vowing never to lose his collegiate
ways, ,lim entered the fraternity of the 4"lee-railers"
early on his first cruise, however a good man is hard
to keep down and Jinx soon found that the life at
CoGuard U. was lively enough for even the Acadeinyis
official envoy tio Conn. College and New London.
JOHN ALLAN SCHMIIJT
l'.ll'SA'IilIt' lazlrcs. Ncn' fcrscht'
SNSlllttlllllt14l.ii.2,l - Speakeasy l.
When 'diowlegged Johnn entered CGA he swapped a
nice North Jersey lake for Newt's iced over chlorine
cauldron. Wranting to get out of the cold water he
learned to swim fast and proceeded to rewrite the
Academy butterfly and freestyle records, not to men-
tion a New England Intercollegiate Record. Out of
the pool he will be remembered as the fabled pencil
rolling test passer in Electrical Engineering, and for
the marking period when he lost his six sided pencil
and ended up with five trees. Wihen turning to the
fairer sex he looked no farther than the pool balcony
when he found a teamrnate's younger sister.
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San Diego, California
Drum Sz Bugle Corps 3,2,l, - ldlers l - Clee Club 4l,3,
2,1 - Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Howling Cale 1L,3,2 -
Director Cadet Musical Activities ls - Class Band 4,3
- Pep Band Director 2,l.
The man with the most pull on the reservation, the
only Cadet majoring in extra-curricular activities, the
biggest organizer the Academy has ever seeng yes, this
is the man with the brief case, symbol of authority.
Hxicki' has filled more roles at the Academy than any
contemporary could dream up. And in fulfilling his
roles, those qualities upon which the largest demands
hate been made are the musician, oratcr, diplomat,
leader, consultant, agressor, family man, producer,
technician, and most important, administrator. livery-
one knows Nick and cvcryonc knows that they can
expect a most scintillating personality in any situation.
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ROBERT ALLEN SCHWARTZ
New Hyde Park, New York
Speakeasy l - Baseball Manager 4,3 - Public Relations
Club 3,2 f lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l.
Bob was just one of the many coming from Long
Island but did not take long to distinguish himself.
When he was a swab, he acted as a swab. When he be-
came an upperclassman, he was looked up to. The
mainstay of MCharlie Company,s" softball team, he
was captain for two years and was twice an Hall starw
among the corps. Famous as one of the Saturday night
stay crowd, he did not lose his position even when the
boys found out that he had acquired the absolutely
ridiculous nickname of uPoopsie" from his femme.
High on precedence and never treed was Bob.
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JOSEPH KENNETH SHARTIAG
East St. Louis, Illinois
Dance Band 4 - W'restling 4,3 - Track 4 - Nucleonics
Club 3,2 - Engineering Math Club 3,2 QV-Presj 1 -
Tide Rips 3,2,l - lntercompany Sports 4,3,2.
From the muddy banks of the Mississippi, to the foggy
banks of the Thames, non stop on a bus - it's a long
time between stops. Right up there with all the other
egg-heads, Joe concentrated on anything, and every-
thing that would force his scalp through his hair. Cot
a problem in math, EE., Power? 4'Don't ask me. go
see ,loe:" was the familiar answer in C company. Joe
is famous for a number of things, among which are
his notorious graphs. days to go to leave, graduation.
next formal, number of wives bilged to date. amount
of money left at graduation, and photographic ability.
KYLE ARNOLD SHAW
Hi-Fi Club 3.2,l - Dance Committee 4,3 - Intercom-
pany Sports 2.1.
lt has often been said that Kyle adds a lot of shine
wherever he goes -- and rightly so, for like Rudolplfs
red nose helped Santa, Kyle's beaming face and
gleaming top has helped the Academy and our class.
Although he doesn't burn the midnight oil or change
the oil in his slide rule often, Kylels clear headed ap-
proach and practical reasoning to problems has al-
ways kept him heading downtown on weekends to his
"Yankee" girl. His interest in professional sports
has always kept him abreast of most in that field.
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DAVID STEWART SMITH
Football 4,1 - Vlfrestling 4 - Wrestling Mgr. 3,2,1 -
Track 4,2 - Monogram Club 2,1 - Protestant Choir
4,3,2,l - Clee Club 4,3,2,1 - Idlers 1.
Coas Cuard's secret weapon, Smitty, has made him-
self well known in four years here. Among his accom-
plishments are six weeks in sick bay with uthat opera-
tion", a brief fling at the honors list, soloist for the
Clee Club and Choir, and an expert with the .45. He
is leaving with the same girl he entered with, a rare
feat. He is the only Cadet in the Corps that claims that
his girl walks like he doesg some claim for a left tack-
le. Hope our paths cross during our careers Smitty.
Babylon, New York
Soccer 1L,3,2,l - Tennis 41-,3,2,l, Captain l - Protestant
Chapel Committee 11- - Intercompany Sports 4L,3,2,l -
Monogram Club 4-,3,2,l.
Coast Guard Spelman Junior came to us from Baby-
lon, Long Island four years ago. Since then his nick-
names have run the course from '4Spels" to MCliffy",
He played wing on -the soccer team for four years
and is also known for being a Hgood sportsman on
and off the court", a compliment payed him by his
tennis coach. Now he is New York bound with pro-
posed side trips to Maine and Florida. The service
has gained a good thinker and a hard worker.
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JOHN ROBERT SPROAT
Swimming LL - Track 4 - Football 3,2,l - Basketball
3,2,l - Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Clee Club 4-,3,2,I -
Idlers I - Class President 3 - Nucleonics Club 3 - Inter-
company Sports 3.
When aflohnny Bob" forsook the rolling hills of
Penn. for CCA he achieved almost instant fame as
the only cadet whose knees were at parade rest while
his feet were at attention. This certainly didn't affect
JR's singing with the various groups at the Academy,
and although it proved no special boon in the chlorine
cauldron, those odd shaped legs sure confounded the
opposition on the gridiron or basketball court. Benny
has tackled many difficult tasks, all of which he suc-
cessfully completed, not the best of which was carry-
ing on the traditions of another great guy. "Slinger".
THOMA S NORMAN SULLIVAN
Norwiclz , CUlI.Il.Hl,'liClll
Tide Hips 2,l, Assoc. Editor l - Class Treasurer -
lvrestling 3 - Soccer 4 - lntercompany Sports 4,3,2,l.
Tom uSal7' Sullivan came to the Academy a goodie-
goodie prep schooler from Williston Academy, but
soon became one of the best gun runners here. One
thing that has not changed since his first day here is
his liamour for a certain someone. His Parr inspired
cackles were often, but Tom has always been respected
as a student and leader because of his sincere attitude.
Always ambitious and energetic, Sal can be counted
on to do a thoroughly efficient and complete job.
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ALLEN JOHN TAYLOR
Kingston, New York
Swimming 4 - Track 11-,3 - Vlfrestling 3,2,l - Catholic
Chapel Committee 44,3,2,l - Sailing 3 - Nucleonics
3,2,l - Cross Country 3,2,l - Speakeasy l - Intercom-
pany Sports l - Tide Hips lr - Dance Committee l -
Publicity and Procurement Committee 3.2.
'GAJ,' entered the Academy with the subtleness of a
hurricane. Being the master planner that he is HAY,
made certain that there was an ample time set aside
for numerous extra-curricular activities. Wlietliei' it
was grunting and groaning on the wrestling mats or
hiding behind a pile of papers in the Tide Hips office,
you could be sure that he was doing his best for the
class and the corps. Never one to stay in on weekends,
MAJ 5 could usually be found in the middle of the
nearest aggregation ol' the lair sex, and very happy.
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WILLIAM THOMAS TROUTMAN
Track 41',3,2,l - Monogram Cluh 4,3,2,l - Rifle Team
1L,3,2,1 - Howling Gale Staff 3,2,l - Tide Hips l. -
Protestant Choir 4,3 - Glee Club 4 - Speakeasy l -
Intercompany Sports 4,3,2,1.
From the back hills of Tennessee the Academy scouted
one of its finest athletes and personalities. During his
stay at the Academy, Tom put his name at the top of
no less than seven track records, and competed for
four years as one of the high point men on the varsity
rifle team. During off seasons, Tom lends his talents
in the more sophisticated role of Sports Editor for
both the Howling Gale and Tide Rips. With enough
activities to stretch anyone's schedule, he still finds the
time to keep himself in the top fifth of the class.
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JAMES LEA TURMAN
White Plains, New York
Soccer 1L,3,2,1 - Wrestling 4,3,2,l.
Jim, who says he is from Oklahoma, but is claimed
by Louisiana, Texas, and presently New York, is with-
out a doubt the most energetic man in the corps. Tak-
ing part in the athletic program in the afternoons,
keeping order with sound-effects included at class
meetings, unboundahle energy, and being a friend to
anyone and everyone the rest of the time aren't enough
to keep him from drawing chuckles from all sides. On
the social side, Jim can he the quiet type when he
wants to, possesses an inimitable charm and sincerity.
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ALFRED DAVID UTA RA
llaslxetball l.3.2. Captain l - lntercompany Sports
Hailing from llaltimore, "AIN brought with him the
fine mannerism of a southern gentleman. His love for
sports did not end at the Academy gates. During bas-
ketball season Al could be depended upon to lead
Coach Foye's cagers to victory. In his last year this
tall giant took the responsibility of team captain. In
other sports fields he consistently pitched the Echo
Company softball team to victory and was awarded
for his achievement by being an all-star for three
years. AI found his true love in his first year as a
cadet and plans to be married soon after graduation.
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JEFFERSON JAMES WALSH, IV
Football 44,3 - Catholic Chapel Committee 4,3,2,I -
Intercompany Sports 3,2.I - Speakeasy I - K of C 2.1.
Jeff came to us from G'Balmer,i' Maryland and will
expound on same to all who listen. Being a lover of
ladies, and liberty, he could always be found brows-
ing around Conn. College or at the K of C Hall. Dur-
ing his stay here, Jeff has mastered ukelele playing
and is always willing to give a concert. A knee injury
swab year forced this all-state high school center into
retiring from football at the Academy. Jeff has a part
interest in the Post Office Dept. now after writing
many letters during his four year stay in New l,ondon.
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WILLIAM JAMES WALSH
Basketball 11- - Sailing 3 - Nucleonies 3,2 - Intercom-
pany Sports 3,2,l - K of C 2,l.
Although Bill is a life long nutmegger, he takes no
responsibility for the New London weather. Out west
in Stamford the sun shines a lot brighter. After trying
his hand at Hdinghy dunkingn third class year, he
found fall and spring more conducive to softball and
golf. Then when the basketball season rolled around
Bill could always be found in the field house dunking
in points for Bravo Company. His drive and ability
put him on top in the scoring column and on the All
Stars year after year. Although he doesn't have much
trouble in academies, he has been known to spend
tree classes dreaming of being out on the greens.
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HUGH DANIEL WILLIAMS
M t. Lebanon, Pennsylvania
Cross Country 4,2-3,2 - Swimming 4-,3,2,l - Protestant
Chapel Committee 4-,3,2 - Intercompany Sports I -
Hi-Fi Club 2,l.
Skip came to us in July 1956, from Mt. Lebanon,
Pennsylvania to quickly be transformed into the mili-
tary way of life. He spent swab year learning about
the rigors of cadet life, the hard way perhaps. but
learning. Then came June, a stripe and a cruise where
he met Norway,s finest girl, who is to be his bride at
graduation. He has spent his winters here keeping Cool
in Mr. Newton's GCICHIPCIHICM pool as a distance swim-
mer. Skip and his inseparable pipes will be an essen-
tial addition lo the wardroonis of the service.
JAMES GARFIELD WILLIAMS
Nortlizillc. New liorlf
Soccer Al- - Sailing 4.3.2,l - lnterconipany Sports 3.2,
l - Speakeasy l - Drill Platoon 3,2,il - Model Club
2.l - Ticket S1 Usher 4+,l - Protestant Chapel Coni-
Willie as he is known by his many friends around the
Academy came to us from upper N.Y. A sports car
enthusiast he could usually be found behind a copy
of SCI and his pride and joy was a white bug of
Porsche Gernianicania family. Not always in the
books, Car played soccer his life year until he bent
his knee the wrong way. As an important member of
a Raven team he proved his ability as a salt, while
really impressing us with his ability to throw a rifle
around in the Drill Platoon. Always ready for a party
he really shines in the old game of elbow bending.
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ROBERT GRAY WILLIAMS
Mariteo, North Carolina
Yachts 4,3,l. - Nucleonics Club, Sec. 3, Pres. - Pistol
Wlillie-o from Manteo on North Carolina's outer banks
came to us as an ex white hat, a little better versed in
the ways of the Guard than most, as could be seen by
the abundance of the fairer sex which was usually
around him. ln the fall and spring you could find Bob
down at the dock every afternoon working on the big
boats. lint during the cold winter he hides under a
radiator with a book and slide rule or keeps warni in
a phone booth. llis natural leadership ability and
friendly manner will be an asset to the service.
Pistol 2 - Tide Hips 2.
uCross Over the Bridge" was Chuck's theme song as
he trooped across the Thames from Groten to join the
Corps at CGA. Wo1'king conscientiously, he kept him-
self in the upper levels of the class and on first con-
duct. Then one day a afriendi' talked him into accept-
ing a blind date. The date changed her name from
Milner to Willnei' and Chuck became a junior engineer
in the Research Division of Electric Boat. He is now
a proud family man with drive, personality, and the
backing of his Wife - an unbeatable combination.
' iqix'-S7 A wa
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JOHN KNGX WITHERSPOON
Sumter, South Carolina
Football 1L,3,2,l - Yachts 4 - Protestant Choir 4 - Track
Coming from the land of southern gentlemen is our
football minded left guard, Knox. A charter member
of Ml-lappiness Street", Knox will always be remem-
bered for coming forth with appropriate prose to
humor the Lords back then. Spoon is a rigorous elbow
bender in the off season and due to this, Gordon and
he met face-to-face with tragedy at the second class
bulletin hoard, netting him nothing but membership
in the liall'-cei1t1i1'y club. Spoon can often be found
making his way up the street, and has yet to meet
failure with any of the "Conn. College girls".
ROBERT MILTON WOOD
Basketball 41.3 - Tennis 3,2,l - Clem' Club 4t,2,I -
Yachts -1 - Protestant Choir A4f - Speakeasy l - Mono-
gram Club 2, l.
Woody started playing basketball when he came to the
Academy, but when he couldn't get the ball through
the hoop, he switched to hitting one over a net which
proved to be an easier task. When spring rolls around,
on goes his sporting cap, out come the clubs, and off
to the links he goes. Though Bob is never Without a
date and Whoever he is presently dating gets all his
attention, he says he is going to remain a bachelor
for awhile. Who knows? It has taken him an extra
year to get back to his native land fSouth, man Southj.
i' D A X T,
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RICHARD WALTER ZINS
Protestant Choir 4,3,2,l - Glee Club 4,3,2,l - Sailing
4t,3,2,l - Wrestling 4l',3,2,l - Monogram Club 2,l.
Dapper Dick came from the steel driving area of Ohio
and since his arrival has driven his share of spikes
into the walls of CGA. Never one to Write letters it
was three months before his parents finally found
Where he Went to. Once at the Academy, academics
proved less of a challenge than singing, socializing,
and sipping cider in town. A man of no gentle manner
on the Wrestling mats, his opponents soon learned the
nail hard interior behind his smooth veneer. A con-
firmed and art minded bachelor, his smile. Wit, and
desire to aid others will help ns all in future years.
, , A
Tom 81 Chaplain Dither S1 Dad
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Those Who Have Gone Before . .
REIMA, SANOK MIDGETT,
VERSAW, EEIL, POWERS,
BERNSTEIN, MURRAY, WHITE
A father, Working at E.B.
WoI'king at IBM
Avcad, called Big Carl
Loafing in New York
Class of '62 at Annapolis
Wo1'king for Proctor 81 Gamble, Studying golf
Teaching School in Maine
Class of '61 CoGuard U.
Bice University, Houston, Texas
E. City air haSe
Air Force, Germany
US. Naval Academy 762
Montana State College
Navy, last Seen in San Juan PB.
Electric Boat, married, 2 children
Georgia Tech, Civil Engineering
Georgia Tech, Civil Engineer 1U
Virginia Polytechnic lnStitute
Class '61 at University of Connecticut
W'orkS for Book of Knowledge
University Student in W3SllillglOIl, D.C.
2nd l.t. in USAF
ClaSS ,62 CoGuard U.
Merchant Marine, now Army Intelligence
N I ERCUR I O
HINKEL 81 UCELLO
XVorking in New Jersey
Married and in hoat husinessg Texas
Class of 761 CoCuard U., and then to school in Boston
St. Francis College, loafing
University of Maine
Taking up Mechanical Engineeiing
Married, one child, working for law firm
Attending San Diego State for Mech. degree
Attending C.W. Post College
Class 761 University of Connecticut
University of Minnesota
Junior at University of Maine
U. of Maine, Ski Team Captain
Class '62 at St. Louis University
Class of 761 at University of Seattle
Wo1'king in New York docks as longshoieman
Retired, knives and all, to Maryland
One in India, other in Seattle with Boein
Works and inhabits Boston
Engineer for Mi 1111 eapolis-Honeywell
Bank Work in Colorado
University of Florida
St. Johns College in NYC
In a monestary
Working for California Highway Dept. of En IIICPIS
Coast Guard Buoy Tender
""" f " iIYY W' ,S M'
nder C ass
Those Left With The
Academy Tradition To Carry 0n
,.-57 ' 7? 5 e Ai 4+
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HIERARCHY. Treasurer Jay Savel, President Al Trivers, Advisor CDR. Perry, Vice President Cece Cray, Secretary Denny
THE CLASS 0F 1961
With June Week '59 just a memory, the class of 1961
began Second Class Summer. Vile played the parts of
Leathernecks for ten days on the rifle and pistol ranges
at Quantico, Virginia, and the part of flylooys for three
quarters of a month on the airstrip at Elizabeth City,
North Carolina. Then, after running down countless
huoys in the CIC trainer during a three week stay at the
Academy, we departed for twenty-one days of leave. The
summer was climaxed for all of us by a three Week
cruise along the New England coast.
FALL brings responsibilities
Along with this the class acquired a heavy burden:
incredible academics. Most, however, upulled varied meth-
ods out of their tool boxesw, and managed to ride the
curve to that horizontal stripe.
SPRING FEVER - love and stripes
- .-,,.... .
Returning to the Academy, the second class found its
inherent responsibility awaiting. We resumed our duties
as mothers and teachers of the entering fourth class.
whom We had started indoctrinating during our summer
stay at the Academy and on the short cruise.
SNCJW and studies - roll that pencil
And now, the long awaited moment has arrived. We
have assumed the leadership of the Corps of Cadets, and
its attached responsibilities rest on our shoulders. We
will uphold Academy honor and tradition as symbolized
by the rings we now wear.
., ....,..-- . .. js,,,,,,,,LL.AA,,.f
J. C. AMARAL J. S. ANDERSON JR. N. A. ANDERSON W. A. ANDERSON
R. A. APPLEBAUM R. L. ASHWORTH M. J. BARBOUR
M. J. BEGLEY K. D. BEIL J. C. BEIMA D. L. BENNETT
W. F. BARRY
J. S. BILLINGHAM JR. F. M. BLACKBURN T. E. BLANK P. A. BORNSTEIN T. E. BRAITHWAITE
J. P. BRENNAN T. R. BROUCHAM G. R. CAMPBEIJ. J. F. CARRlI-l-l R. R. CARON
K. ll. UXRY JH. R. J. ffM'lll.li S. .l. lIbXX'AI.lAHU lj. P. CLARK
R. G. COALE P. L. COLLOM J. S. DAVIS W. A. DAY
Eg X' X. Wx
J. E. DENNIS JR. E. J. DIMMOCK V. G. DIPASQLTA L. V. DORRIAN
R. A. DOWNING C. G. DUFFY R. S. DUCAN D. J. DUQUETTE R. C. EDDY
K. cg. EDGECOMB C. F. ELLIS H. E. ETTLE D. A. FELDMAN R. A. FERGUSON
H. Ll. l"LlQ'l'CHEH JR. K. .l. FLYNN IJ. ,I,. l"UI,SO1XI VX. Ii. HJICIJ
D. A. GILIO
L. FRANCHETTI F. C. FHEDENBURCH T. F. FHISCHMANN G. E. CALL
F. S. GOLOVE P. C. GRANTZ C. W. GRAY
M. J. CREELEY
, . .W WC.,
W. J. GUINON III J. A. HALLOCK JR. D. D. HANSON N. H. HARROLD JR.
R. J. HAVER
R. I.. HENRY D. C. I III,I,I'XRl'J R. J. IIINKLE R. P. HOK XNSOY
D. ,-X. HUIICH K. P, HSII I. C. IDE W. A. JANSEN
BI. T. JORDAN P. A. JOSEPH L. Z. KATCHARIAN E. W. KEITH III
E. F. KENT I. D. KING IP. R. KIRBISSE D. KOLETTY
H. E. KRAMEK .I. L. KRISH .I. C. LAMII P. E. LANDRY JR. F. E. LANCE
IJ. IL. IAXKLIIOIQK S. P. I,Ii.fXNIC J. NI. I,IfZH'l'NER N. LINFORS IR. T. J. LOCKEN
R. A. MCBRIIJE
M1-IVAIQLANIJ JH. H. M,ARWI'l.'X J. I". N'll'lAIJIi
A. W. MERGNER JR. L. J. MERLINO J. C. MIDCETT JR. B. C. MILLS
J. J. MISIASZEK JR. R. F. MUCHOW F. A. NICOLAI D. C. OTDONOVAN
lf. li. PEEI
A. PASAY JR. J. L. PATTERSON G. P. PATNUDE R. L. PEARSOB
T. S. PHILLIPS .l. T. PONTI J. D. l'ORRllIlCl.l.l S. F. POWERS
XX. l'NU'l'fXl XX JH. .l. X. RXNIJIQLI. II. I'. Hlillfl XRIJS F. IJ. RITCQHIE
li. H. ROBINSON J. F. HOEBEH JH. J3. H. RONIINE D. A. SANDELL
G. J. SANOK J. J. SAVEL C. R. SCHROLL J. BI. SEABROOKE
. ,ff ' 3
1 f ,
J. A. SETTER J. L. SHANUW.lf.H L. SHELDON .-X. J. SHIRVINSKI R. E. SHRUM
J R SI Xl! JI-. XX. li. S'l'IiIXISXfllJ III lf. N. STRAND Jli. R. J. SWAIN B. W. THOMPSON
P. N. THURMAN J. C. TRAINUR A. R. TRIVER5 IS. C. 'TWANIHLY
P. E. VERSAW E. N. VIRZI J. D. VITKAUSKAS K. E. WACNER
J. R. WALLACE W. R. WALLACE R. D. WALTEIN J. T. WARD
R. C. WARREN R. H. WEHR E. F. WHITE R. A. WHITE G. A. WILDES
.I. E. WILLIANIS R. 'I'. Wll.I.Ol!CLI'lI1Y C. 'I'. WISNESKEX D. A. WORTH W. G. ZINTL
. MM- V if
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At work: '6l's rifle and pistol experts receive medals at a review held in
At play: Bird Dog team MN? relaxes in the claw cd-oruer at a formal, while
team GTV, takes to the floor.
Art Shepard, class president, Tom McCann, Sec., CDR Frick, class advisor, Dave Gemmell, Treas.g and Joe Discenza, V.
Pres.g in a high level conference.
Looking back upon the past year, we see the amazing
changes we have undergone. We have been moulded into an
organized unit with a personality of its own, ready to take
on responsibility. We started out afraid, afraid of the sys-
tem, ideals, and stripers, but gradually the system became
our way of life as we recognized ideals and they became
ours. Now we don our second stripe, ready and willing to
accept the position of leadership for which we have been
We have our light side and our serious side. We have
our motto, ulntelligencia non Carborundumf' and our slogan
Wllhe greatest lovers are in ,62,', and above all else we have
the honored traditions of those before us to live up to and
fellow into the service of our country and humanity.
Bill Borchers quartermastering
J W off ii
' ' ,xcw
One of these balmy days when . .
Carrying out the normal routine
ADAMS, A. R.
ANDERSON, R. Nl.
EN, H A.
A NIICO, P. V
ANDERSON, W. A.
ARCHER, G. E., Jr.
ANDREWS, J. K
NFKINSON, J. W.
BAKER, A. F.
BANNER, C. E.
Q BARNUM, L.
BASTEK, R. A.
BENNETT, P. D.
BINNS, J. J.
BLAND, R. D.
BLASCHKE, R. K.
BOERCER, T. W.
BORCHERS, W. A.
BOYLE, D. T.
BRITTAIN, J. W.
BULL, P. J.
BRITTON, A. R.
BURKHART, C. H.
1.XSXl.l-.. I.. Nl
COQXDX. D. R.
C XSIXIIR. C. X.
CnXS'l'lCR. W. X.
COBURN. W. Nl.
CONSICLI, R. V.
CROWE. J. L..
DiBELLA, J. P
COOK, D. J.
DALLAIRJC, L. J., Jr.
DIORIO, J. M.
IQNNIS, J. J.
FINELLI. J. R.
GANDT. A. R.
CR EEN E. J. I".
DUNN, M. B.
EAGAN. L. A.
EVANS. J. S.
FARRELL. R. C.
FLYNN. D. R.
FRASIER, E. J.
GAUTHIER. H. E.
GEMMELL, D. S.
CREENOUGH. R. D., Jr.
GREGSON. R. M.
CIIICINICII, D. .I
IIAICIIT, W. S.
HA IN ES, O. L.
HERBERT, R. C.
HENX, A. E.
HENNINGS, P. C.
HINIQS, S. H.
HOGAN, T. I., III
HORAN, W. W.
HOUTTEKIER, R. J.
HUFF, N. H.
HURST, H. M.
HUTCHINS, NI.. III
JOY, J. J.
KEANE, T. P.
KEENEY, T. J.
KELLEY, F. A.
KOENIG, D. T.
LEIPER, J. E.
KEEHN, D. M.
KIESSEL, R. J.
LIGHTNER, J. H.
LIPSCOMB, C. A.
FLOYD, T. H., .I
MANSON, F. M.
MAIHIKOIVF, II. IJ.
MASON, G. IC.
f . 5,
. v Q
XIASOX. J. T.
Nh-CANN. J. M.
Nh-IJONOUCH. R. F.. Jr
XIvlfl.ROY. J. C.
.Nh-CANN. J. P.
Nh-INTOSH. J. A.
NICKLATN. A. C.
MQNAY, A. C.
MQGRATH. T. F
NTCKTNNA, T. G
MONCRIEF. W. M., Jr.
MORGAN. C. W.
MOONEY, F. W.
MORGAN, S. B.
MOR ITZ, P. W.
MULLANE, T. C.
MURRAY. W. S.
OKEEFE, R. B.
PADDOCK. J. C.
PECK. F. J.
PENROD. F. L.
PICHINI, L. D.
PRTCE. D. W.
PROCTOR. D. H.
SORENSEN, E., Jr.
SORRELL, C. C., Jr.
Iihhll, J. A.
RYAN, J. P.
SCHIRO, M. J.
SMITH, F. D.
SMITH, T. D.
KOLLAN IJ, A. Fl.
SCHiVIIlJ'I'NIAN, J. G.
SMITH, L. A., Jr.
SOLTYS, A. J.
STARKWEATHER, D. W.
TRAVER, H. B.
SPENCE, W. H.
THOMAS, H. L.
UMBERGER. J. A.
VAN INWECEN, B. W., J
VALENTI, J. L.
WAHNQUIST, H. L,
WALKOVIK, C. L.
WALKER. J. L.
WA LLAC lil. N.
WALLACE. W. J.,
WATKINS, T. W. WATTS, D. S.
WHITING, J. W. WHITTEN, D. H.
WUESTNECK, ZINZER, R. C.
WHIPPLE, T. S. WHITE, D. M.
WILLIAMS, R. H. WITHERS, D. H
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Cdr. Foye, Class Advisor. with Mike Burclian, Pres.g Don Nelson, V. Pres.g Bill Baxley, Secg and Jim Haldeman. Treas.
Our your is zilniosl ovvr. Nlany ol' our fricncls liave gone
liul llioso reinaiining liavc lvuriiml in trulli tliut "Ours is not
l lo rczison wliy. ours is lo mlo or . . . N Wwe are all looking
lorwairml lo lliul first slri iv anal llw Criiise. No longer will
5 llic: My "5wnlwo" lnm- any inouning for ns. NYC can look
lim-lr in yours lo voino on ai in-nr ol' liairil isork. lint tlierr'
iwro gooil liincs to lo go along isilli llw lniixl xsork. NYG will
lincl oiirsvlws szii ing "now islivn l was ai sxsulf' unml looking
lun-lx on our i-xlwi'ivin-os uilli ll sniilv. illln' wan' will lw oxor
nnil iw xsill linw news positions ol L1lllllUIillN nnil in tlic
sovin-ly ol lln' Xvnilviiii. lvl ns go on. in'x'n'i' luivk.
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Summer was fun?
Our new life
A Co. Top Bow: NH. Allen. GH. Bowers. W.D. Bechtel, GH. Bulflelnen. Row 2: L.D. Andrews. L.D. Allen. TR. Bridegum
Bow 3: D.L. Andrews, H.'E.C. Buclcl. TE. Brown, M.D. Benton, AB. Adams, W.5fl. Baxley. Row -1: DJ. Bluett. GH. Brown
NLP. Battaglia, l.D. Boyce. BL. Beving. WIT. Blitch, D.C. Brostrom.
Tll FIRST BATT LIO
1 '. V- -. V . , . r- . . x 3 ,
1, fm. lop lluw: VV.l'.. lx:-nl. B.lx. lelalllzllmllwlv. .Xl.I.. llullvy. li.fX.i.1-Q-. llms 2: ll.:X. llmlwl. l. X. ll1llge1'.l,.l'.. lIu.1s.h.l'. lleul-
ling. l'l.l'. l'lf'll1'l!l!I'4'l'lll. IJ.lI. livnmyw. IeI.l1. ll:-lwing. lluw IS: ,l.ll. llulmlc-mum. ,l.lT. llarlman. llnl. lleller. llll. Gomlnm11. ll.
ll. llmms. MJ. ,lan-ulvs. lluw I: ,l.W, flwzlsawrl. V.l'l. Iv-ith. ,l. X. ll1lXSllI'll1. Xl.li. llxwwrm. ll.,l. llt'fll1. X.l'l. lillll. l'l.B. l:t'lN'lIX5l.
,I.H. leluglws. NW. lxusf-lu-ski.
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B Co. Top Row: BNI. Cummings, Dahllmerg, AF. Durkee, JP. Decker. Row 2: P.L, Fashing. ICLI. Cnnnnllv. R..-X. Carr.
P.C. Busick, UE. Cuuk. Il.lf.P. Fenton.
Row 3: JR. Davis, KH. Canada. KT. Clancy. HH. I'iI'3Sit'I'. JJ. Sultys. J.F. Dewey.
1 ...C E!!
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U Co. Top Row: H. Rurclian, lJJ.'l'. NIacHamer. Row 2: D. A. Nauman, HE. Leggett. HL. Kuhule. J.J. Lautry. CB. H05
her, J.E. Lindak. Row 3: BS. Nelson, MT. Masters, HA. Major, RTV. Burehell. JP. Mullins. JM. Leisiug. Row -L: HD
Nelson. K.W. Mirmak, J.E. Lynch, TC. Mullane, JF. Mcfjahill, W.A. NIOHSOII,J.A.B'IUI'1'Hf', PXV. Meriwether.
THE SECUND B TT LIO
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I' Ut. lu, lww: lu.l'. llwmnstm. f,.l'. Vhmla-xc-r. .I.I.. Xxtvlwstt-r. lx.-X. XX nlsh. NI.I . Flmllvy. htm gr Jb. lruutw, Xl.tw. XXg1tl.tl,l
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rivk. 'I'.I.. lJll1lt'I'. UM. Jxruill. ll.lf. fxxivlx. KW. Sl:-ps.
- 3-.G-.-f,-.,. .
Ii Co. Top Row: 1.17. Smith, VV.O. Poteat, RS. Reinhard, SJ. Ratey. Row 2: PR. North. BWV. Hichardscm, LC. Pislorino.
TE. Olson, HK. Peschel, RE. Reitz, KM. Pochman. Row 3: YVD. Snider. UK. Shorey. RF. Pcmers. KL. Heir-hell. H.F.
Qrr. GT. Oldham, P.D. Pierce, HL. Shope.
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Many and varied are those
who have Coast Guard Interests
ix! ..-a"'.? X
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4 , lim,
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. , XXI
The Editors and Staff of ide Rips
lwish to express their sincere appre-
ciation to those who contributed to
this book. S
JIM MCVVILLIAMS and RALPH VANDYKE of the ,Iahn and Ollier en
graving company for their patience and constructive ideas.
TOM WALKER of The Hurley Co. for his assistance in printing.
HARRY GROTE of The S. K. Smith Co. for his cover work.
GEORGE AVAKIAN of Loring Studios for picture and portrait help.
CDR. PAUL EOYE for an endless survey of our budget and copy - and
always with a word of praise.
CDR. SMITH, our class advisor, for proofreading all of the book.
CAPT. SMITH, for his guidance from above.
CHIEF SHERTZER, and the entire PIO staff for photos.
To the many friends of the United
States Coast Guard and United States
Coast Guard Academy whose adver-
tisements made Tide Ilips l960 a re-
ality, we offer a heartfelt Salute. You
truly made it possible for us to report:
HARRY E. OBEDIN
, ffjfg f
'I1 fast cargo ships get boilers with dual
I 6 ' 1 1 - 'i T25
walk ID access to superheaters to out cleaning costs fe
. . . . . . . . . . ell '
Somethrn new in boiler o eratrn econom is bein built into ei ht Amerr- We
. - . . . O I QQ'-
can Export Line shlps-including the new machinery-aft type-and three
new cargo liners for the Mississippi Shipping Company fpelta Lmesj.. rzei yzrffu
These ships will be powered by newly designed B8cW Boilers, each with a " f,M5i,.- 'li p Qi , xp
. . , , , ,.' M ,-My ',".' 1 xx 5 X x' ng misss
double access cavity to the superheater. Each cavity is at least 14" wide. One -X T wk 2 rx T, aee-
i,wNl,i'Z- ' 2 '
l ix ,
is placed within the superheater loops, and the other between the superheater Wlgllv -1 ' 'X
1 . 1 i
and the generating bank. 1 X- yhulh ix it y""Qf
This design innovation solves troublesome maintenance problems when high- My ylly X ' lil, 5 if
- - P lwv 1 ' T
slaggrng oils are burned. Slag accumulations can be removed quickly and llll 1 'i" 'Xl Ay i' T X
cheaply by water washing with every square foot of the superheater-gas sides WB " V ff li 1
,liillil 'l 'V W N'
1 1 a,tt it
readily reached for inspection, cleaning, or other maintenance. ly llgwuul ,fy yr Y, 3 ' 1
. . . ,,,,3i"'lll3x,,'wQ' , gif X' m i
For more about B8cW's new 2-Cavity Marine Boilers . . . and how they can 1 mggllkmlkiul khpl gi ,
work for you, at a practical cost, write The Babcock 8: Wilcox Company, l , if 5
Boiler Division, 161 East 42nd Street, New York 17, N. Y. " " ' K ' 'X ' A 1 '
. :I ira..fa1a,,,al fi
B XXV 2-Cavity Boiler: Note double access
spaces in super-heater area for easy cleaning
: THE BABCOCK 8: WILCOX COMPANY
I . .
.i X ,,.J4s""""A4S'f'
f ---v- ..-.r
BEST FOR BOATS
. . . stay beautiful
lnterlux Finishes have everything...beauty,
lasting protection, ease of application and
extreme durability. Formulated for marine
use, they resist wear and weather and can
be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish.
The yachtsman who finds them so satisfactory
tor his topsides, decks, spars, bright work and
interiors, will also find them outstanding for
kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors an
Inlernalinnal Paint Cum
- ...,.- I
N I erlui Y
use in bathrooms and
ZI West St., New York 6, N, Y. 0 S. Linden Ave., S. San Francisco, Cal.
628 Pleasant St., New Orleans I5, La.
96 Dunlawton Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla.
WORLD'S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS
if i i ix
-nf E ,E-is . " fiq wfafg I S
f'f 'i I ii f' ' 1 E A
5 it I ' ,. S
,..L...,,., .,c... I ' "', Silii-. W. VS
BEST IN I-IOM
GR DU Tl G CLASS
ln the years ahead you will
o Q 'O 0
f t find American President Line,
79 4 . -
' X -ITS vessels and its men-ded:
cated to the same cause as your own:
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.
, AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
To the Orient l2oun1itlIQ world
Proudly Serving tlme U. Sy. Coast Guardl
Smithway Portable Sub-
mersible Damage Con-
A. O. Smith supplies
these units in bronze
or aluminum construc-
tion tor ll5,208,220,
or 440 Volts A.C. and
ll5 or 230 Volts D.C.
Complete repair tacili-
ties together with ample
stocks ot replacement
parts are maintained
at the Anaheim, Cal-
4 o.s -
900 East Ball Road, Anaheim, California
4 7 X 'sk l
, 9 ,nr
4 - f ,", , se' , l
-1 . .1 , , .'f',',' , Q , s
E0 ' ' -, , -Egfr 1' . t- -N? on
'J V '. -' 'ff' nt -MW, L'
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-. W -
. I I t l X ,fl
, I l0r'nrrp,,i 1' 'J-l I
.11 ff f .1 f
" 'il 13 -
In Reed's military uniforms
hidden hand stitching
makes the difference!
And that difference means lasting character in your
clothing. For these hand stitches, though hidden,
are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold
the shape of your uniform into trim lines . . .
and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life.
4162 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
THE INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP COMPANY
gg., " Q25 '
,I ' A A SINCE I949
I . ' I I 1
E' E EQEL , FRESH WATER
I. ,E FOR THE
E A G L E
I PROVIDED BY
M A X I M
HARTFORD I. CONN
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CREW EDUCATION in operational procedure includes
rundown on Navigation Control Console and NAVDAC -
Sperry computer which cross-checks a dozen systems,
compares references, records speeds, integrates all data
for precise positioning of submarine.
POSSIBLE LAUNCH-SITE: UNDER THE ARCTIC ICE-
PACK. Nuclear subs will be able to stay submerged, navi-
gate for months without refueling, launch Polaris under
water. Range places new demands on navigational
resources and capabilities.
- . 1-7,1-wrzwggz-yi .1 pgg "
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.,..- 1 ,. 1 '2 , - l 9' 't c n le' n' v'rz t'on l 1' h' " 'i
I W H I, 112. 5 FULL SCALE SUB SIlVlULATOR t L11 llca es 'O ip a Igi 1 a eqt IPLIICDI t at nilliguit e
gg actual Polaris submarines. To Ht systems in restricted space, everything from cabling to
" - aff ff' '1 62-ton Gyroscopic Stabilizer must be "engineered" into the hull.
"Dry Ru " For The Missile-Launching Subs
Aiming the 1200-mile Polaris missile from a submerged nuclear sub will pose a delicate
navigation problem. Engineers are solving it in a unique "underseas" laboratory.
ONE OF A SERIES:
A rl' ilfi fri '1'I M21 iilw 'I1fflffiiffizisififi-f f'2 'I'i2 the newest class ot Polaris submarines-
.'.VV Q5 IZ ii, 'ii Z -... L: lil 3 gig Ei ,.."' 31552 . I , , , , ,
is assigned the job of assuring highest
The Navy's goal of "Seapower for
Peacen is nearer with each step towards
operational capability of the new missile-
carrying submarines. When armed with
Polaris missiles, these subs will repre-
sent an unprecedented counter-punch
capable ol reaching targets IZOO miles
away, lrom anywhere in the world's
The Polaris concept places critical
demands on the art ol' navigation. A sin-
gle degree ol error can result in a l7-mile
error in a thousand-mile rangeflo Sperry's
Marine Divisionee-appointed bythe Navy
to Navigation Systems lylanagcment ol
possible system accuracy.
Working with the Navyis Polaris
experts, Sperry engineers are installing,
operating and evaluating instruments
and systems for the Polaris at Sperry's
"Navigation lslandl'-a shore-based
replica of the navigation center in the
Polaris submarines. Here installation and
operating problems and techniques,
maneuvers. emergencies, even the stars
for celestial navigation, are 'ishot" under
One system is Sperry's N.txvo,xt' tNavi-
gation Data Assimilation Centerl a
computer which analyzes inlormation
ted to it lrom the navigation equipnient
that will eventually position the Polaris
subs for missile tiring. Basic to a number
of the subs is Sperry sms tShip's inertial
Navigation Systeml equipment. These
and other advanced systems are being
evaluated and refined.
With the Navy's foresight in Hinter-
lockingu all aspects of the Polaris pro-
gram . . . and with the cooperation ot the
many leading industries which are con-
tributing . . . the Polaris subs will soon
be operational. Marine Division. Sperry
Gyroscope Company. Division ot Sperry
Rand Corp.. Sxosset. Nexx Yorls.
p zzz: ff
mel A. .
9 New Mariners
2 Luxury passenger liners
55 United States Lines Ships give you
unrivaled passenger and cargo service
PLYING THE SEA LANES 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
:cited Asyiafes lines
1 Broadway, New York 4-, New York 0 Ojices in principal cities throughout the world
AND DYEING CO.
FOR SPEEDY AND PRECISION MARINE REPAIRS
IN NEW YORK HARBOR
A tully integrated shipyard with complete
facilities to provide reliable and economical
service in the shortest possible time.
4 FLOATING DRY DOCKS TO 4000 TONS CAPACITY
for SERVICE and QUALITY 0 Completely equipped 0 Large cold steel plate rolls
machine shop 0 Balancing equipment
Dry Cleaning 0 Blacksmith, carpentry 0 Metal spraying
Cold Fur Sforage and ioiner shops 0 Design engineering and
o Tinsmith and pipe shops production statt
2-6 Montauk Avenue
MORRIS BASIN DRY DOCKS
DEIaware 2-3300 WOrth 4-288I HEnderson 4-6I60
Foot ot Henderson Street, Jersey City 2, N. J.
I+ is wi+h a feeling of undersfandable pride +ha+ we..
having been seIec'red +o produce 'Ihe Class Ring for
The Class of I960
go abouf 'Ihe job of fulfilling Ihe exac+ing demands
of our pleasan'I Iask.
HERFF-JO ES COIVIPA Y
WORLD'S LARGEST CLASS RING MANUFACTURERS
DIAMOND MINIATURES AND WEDDING BANDS
FOR THE CLASS OF 1960 ALWAYS AVAILABLE
For information and prices, please write
JAMES F. CCDRR
LANDHAM ROAD, SOUTH SUDBURY,
MASSAC H US ETTS
Telephone Hilltop 3-2715
A COIVIIVION GOAL - A COIVIIVION 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 eflicient service its members perform in the achievement
of our common goal and the strengthening of our common bond.
A BOSTON OLD COLONY
lNsuRANcEcowiPANY I INSURANCE COMPANY
87 Kilby Street, Boston 2, Massachusetts
. N01 . .
World W ide Cargo Services
2,4 5 Undia, Pakistan, Ceylon
a Woununi' Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
Hawaiian Islands, lapan, Korea
Malaya, Singapore, Philippines
Undonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos
Vlllexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
Near and Middle East
Y 71 BROADWAY 0 NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
Agents in principal cities and world porfs
PUERTO RICC DRYDCCK
MARINE TERMINALS INC
SAN JUAN PUERTO RICO
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
S H- 403, C 'r' I I Bld .
100.2 .4+hoQ'+flfiZ.W.g GIBBS 3- CQX, INC
Washinglon 5, D. C.
Founded in l888
Hs quarferly Technical Journal can no'I' fail and
rnaierially 'Io benefil every person inI'eres'red Marine Engineers
All regular and reserve, U. S. Coasl Guard
Officers are eligible for Naval Membership.
Firsl Class caclefs of Ihe U. S. Coasi'
Guard Academy are eligible for Junior Mem-
bership Ior Iwo years af one-half regular dues.
Annual dues SI0.00. No inifiafion fee. No
exlra charge for Journal.
B.F. Goodrich A
e a r i n
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
There is a size and Iype of Cu'rless Bearing 'For every powered boal or vessel.
Soir rubber, waler lubricaled, Culless Bearings our-wear all olher bearing malerials.
LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC.
AKRON 8, OHIO
Engineers and Nalional Dislribulors
.gzqamafed . . .
THE U. S. COAST GUARD IN WORLD WAR II
THE COAST GUARDIv1AN'S MANUAL
THE WATCH OFFICER'S GUIDE h
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
are your shipmates. The Institute was founded by a group of officers in 1873
and is the oldest nautical society devoted to furthering professional. scientific,
and literary knowledge in the seas' services--Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard.
Membership in the Institute may be obtained by Written application to the Sec-
retary-Treasurer. Annual dues are 54.00 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 ob-
tain books, for members, from other publishers at a 10 percent discount.
Write for application blank and sample copy of the
UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE
"SAVE AT YOUR SAVINGS BANK"
The Original Home for Savings
OUR I33rd YEAR
curfem Dividend Ra+e ayfyo
THE SAVINGS BANK OF
NEW LONDON I
Home Office: 63 Main S'rree+
Branch: New London Shopping Cenfer
50 COLFAX AVENUE
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS:
Aris+o Slide Rules
Unifech Drawing InsI'rumen'rs
Kuhlmann Draf+ing Machines
Complefe Draffing Kifs
Fennel Surveying InsI'rumen+s
Please Wri+e for Illusfrafed Ca+a'ogs and P
BUILDERS OF GREAT SHIPS TO HELP
KEEP AMERICA STRONG ON THE SEAS
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia
THE IIUBLEY COMPANY, INC.
IS PROUD TO HAVE BE
A PART OF THE PRODUCTION OF
THE 1960 TIDE RIPS
SERVING AS PRINTER A
BINDER FOR THIS OUTSTANDING YEARBOOK.
FINE LETTERPRESS AND OFFSET PRINTING
COAST GUARD MEN!
. . . gel' I'I1e full and complele s'rory on OIL
FILTRATION and wa+er removal from fuel and
I lube oils . . . 4 compleie manuals aI' no obligalion
KNOWING EXACTLY 'Ihe par? played by efficienf oil
filirafion and 'fiI+er-separa'Iion in sucI'I well-Imown insfalla-
Iions as "USS Glacier" "USS Forres+aI" and 'II1e 95'
Coasl Guard Cuflers is conlained in working manuals
available Io you on 'flue vilal subiecl of "con'I'aminaI'ion
free lube and fuel oils." Jusl use 'II1e "TIDE RIPS
I THE BRIGGS FILTRATION CO.
E DEPT. z9I WASHINGTON Ib, D. c.
I Send me +I1e four working
I manuals on "Oil FiII'ers" and
I wafer removal from lube and fuel oils.
No cos'r 'Io me.
THE M. A. HANNA COMPANY, AGENT
NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION
. STEAMSHIP DIVISION
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
HANSAND STEAMSH I P CORPORATION
I300 Leader Building
524 Superior Ave., Easf
CHERRY I-2400 CLEVELAND I4, OHIO
, V .7V,.,A:yZW9l I' I If
V , - re,
V 'V M
, f Y,
I I VL J w f,,,,3,Ze!ZW,y4
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X - VV-V'AM" '
. -"' K ,
-I ..,. V VH,i?E:5,,,.vft.i,,,,, I I ' I I
a centur of ioneerin . . .
Merriff-Chapman 8: ScoH' is now af 'Ihe cenfury mark in ifs years of A E
service cledicafed fo progress on fhe seas. During fhe pasf IOO years,-
ifs marifime acfivifies have broadened from fhose of marine salvage fo
include floafing derrick operafions and marine consfrucfion of every fype.
Wherever you see fhe famous Black Horse flag . . . "your confidence
is iusffied where fhis flag flies."
New York, N.Y. - Cleveland, Ohio - Chicago, III. - Philadelphia, Pa.
Key Wesf, Fla. - Kingsfon, Jamaica, W.I. - Toronfo, Onfario
SALVAGE STATIONS: New York,
N.Y.: Key Wesf, Fla.: Kingsfon, Ja-
DERRICK BASES: New York, N.Y. and
CONSTRUCTION DIVISIONS: New
York, N.Y.: Cleveland, Ohiog Chicago,
III.: Toronfo, Canada.
. r lc
G A checking defffi Sta 751,011 of Wher . ' '
' ffee he P803 ed . e YOU
Se the .Xe at Y We we OH, ' - are
,OO . er you
U. bl rlxl
. QQ me
5907166 NOHOWI Hoge happy xo 'Y fincludin on Oufsfo '
osyern ony will X Rn yOU' OW encumb 9 oufomob, 'Wing ins,
Norma I of SdonIk'nQ occoun xo Qfodui relofffbnsh' roncel Gnd Ile fI"0nci Qlmenf
ee Chee Y 'ned up hecksy lp' Loqn 0llTSef'VI'
open 0 in be moinkdlsonolhefl ima,-ns. insuronzre alone CHD Ore modece banking
ncimei II,-iirie Free PZ occ0UnI sioed 'Yoke vides Q ei Noffheasfe are C0veredOZ your
. I ' n Kr ' - , Un' fn . .
oklon ookwclllel 0 e ever fequ k-by-r00II SSWICQXQ 'que fnilifor Nof'0nol Q, y hfe
Chechb .mum bolonf-n free b0I'I fellowsog' nd has be V Check,-ng so Pro-
mini me i W. 'Cer - en do- Occo
ilvontoff oiunk service no S Since I 940 mg so for Youm
o I 0 - U
checlung O . .
Our "stars and strLpes" bankzng
services are deszned to serve you while still at the Academy
or follow you around the globe. For information, write, care Scranton 1, Pa.
THE NUMBER ONE BANK IN
SCRANTON 0 HAZLETON 0 WILKES-BARRE ' CARBONDALE TENNS gl
CLARKS SUIVIIVIIT ' IVIT. POCONO 0 TOBYHANNA SIGNAL DEPOT X RUST COMPANVfi
Ml'HIIIl'F I"1'1l1'r11l llvpnsil IIISIIIYIIIVI' Corpornllrfli BA NK A ND I A
THE U. S.
CUAST GUARD ACADEMY
CLASS 0F 1960
. 1 f
ff A alut we
5 TOTHE Q
we G d Q
M oast uar gf
533453 ,K ZQZQYFEQ?
From ALCOA STEAIVISHIP COMPANY, INC. Serving fhe Caribbean for over 40 years
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From Tokyo to Tucson one tlnng 1911131113 the same the
cold CFISD taste the ohee1fu1 hft of 1oe cold Coca Cola
,V I ,, ', cg: 3
'.ool y ' f
, ,, O oooo, so o oo -
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r , ' - - ,
Enjoy a blt of ho1ne...often!
Be really refreshed. . .pause for Coke!
Q3 .,.,, , ,WW ,F , i um. N -,..-,.,.p.,
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
, ..r --A ja, ,U ..-. ., .,....,1-,..g- -41665-biQ.....,,-.,- .-Q..
Thrift id wonderful vfirmej is compulsory in the compact Corvair
Turning up a dollar you forgot you had is always a pleasant surprise. Corvair's
revolutionary design positively insures that you'll be surprised that Way often.
It's not just the Way Corvair squeezes a gallon of gas. It's the antifreeze you
Qinzt buy for Corvair's air-cooled rear engine. The lovver rates in rnany cases on
insurance and license fees. The savings on tires. And all the While you're enjoy-
ing a car that handles like a quarter horse and rides soft as eider down. CAll this
talk of savings and We haven't even mentioned Corvair's lovv, lovv initial costlj
See The Dinah Shore Chevy Show in color Sundays, NBC- 7'V-- The Pat Boone Chevy Showroom weekly, ABC- TLC f
,, ,- .. .ff-1-,,, ,Hom XV?" ,.
ya-:'fv..:f:.,.., '.-fj,w4:-...jg , ' I f
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Corvair 700 4-Door Sedan
A magician on mileage. Your gas Engine's in the rear... where Fold-down rear seat. Now every Unipack power team. Wraps
dollars will now go farther. . . it belongs in a compact car. .. Corvair converts into a station engine, transmission and drive gears
because the Corvair delivers miles to give you nimbler handling, greater sedan with 77.6 cu. ft. of extra into one compact package . . .
and miles and miles per gallon. traction, better 4-wheelbralfing, storage space behind front seat. takes less room, leaves you more.
Foul' models- Pfacffcaf four-door Independent suspension Choice of automatic or A11 at a practical kind of price.
0' Sleek new fW0'd00f 'lf' Sfafldafd at all 4 Wheels. Coil springs at each manual transmission, You can Checkyour dealer on the short.
0' de fuxe Versions- and every wheel take bumps with have P0W9rg!fde"' of 3 Smoofh- sweet details .... ChevroletDivision of
Trunk'S up front. Plenty independent knee-action for a ride shifting Synchro-Mesh standard General Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan.
olluggage space under the hood, that rivals the costliest cars. transmission.
where it's convenient to get to. "'Opff0n,5-1 gf exfra Cogf
the happiest driving compact car t
Corvair 700 5-Passenger Club Coupe
o assure a new order
The micro-module is a new dimension in mili-
tary electronics. It offers answers to the urgent
and growing need for equipment which is
smaller, lighter, more reliable and easier to
maintain. Large scale automatic assembly will
bring down the high cost of complex, military
electronic equipment. Looking into the immedi-
ate future, we see a tactical digital computer
occupying a space of less than two cubic feet.
It will be capable of translating range, wind
velocity, target position, barometric pressure,
and other data into information for surface to
surface missile firings. The soldier-technician
monitoring the exchange of computer data will
have modularized communications with the
other elements of his tactical organization. RCA
is the leader contractor of this important United
States Army Signal Corps program and is work-
ing in close harmony with the electronic com-
RADIO CORPORATION of AMERICA
DEFENSE ELECTRONIC PRODUCTS
Tmklim CAMDEN, NEW JERSEY
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MNoiseless, nuclear-powered vessels of virtually unlimited range
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surprise, power and mobility. The strategic importance of the submarine
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an antisubmarine weapon and an underwater transport or freighter?
Launched in 1959, the nuclear-powered George Washinglorz
and Patrick Henry are the first ofthe new ballistic-missile-firing submarines
built by General Dynamics Corporationis Electric Boat Division.
The historic sub-polar and sub-Atlantic voyages ofthe USS IW'az1z'z'1z1s,
USS Seawolf, and USS Skate, and the speed and performance records
of USS Skipjack and the radar picket patrol submarine USS Trifon,
have proven that underwater travel is subject only to physiological limitations
These nuclear submarines have opened up the entire undersea, not only for
defense but also for peaceful exploration, cultivation and colonization.
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11 H W AM ERlcAN j
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Wherever you go . . . AM ERlcAN Expnsss com PANY
Headquarters : 65 Broad-way, New York 6, N. Y. 0 400 ojfces in principal C1'fZ'6S of the world
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ternsi aimderwmer ordramrmei air' agrarian QQWQPZZQQ aayfaiems and
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SATELLITE COMMAND ANDTRACK-
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entire communications system, Philco
designed and developed the vast com-
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DEADLY SIDEWINDER . . .Developed by Philco in conjunction with the Navy engineered and produced by Philco, this renowned air-to-air
guided missile is an outstanding example ofthe results of close coordination between Philco and the Military on weapons systems development.
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DATA PROCESSING . . . Recognized as the
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The Philco-2000 is the ozify 11.tyf1cb1'011n1f.f l'0Il!f7l1f6'I'
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VVORLD'S LARGEST CONIIVIUNICA-
TIONS SYSTEM . . . Under contract
with the U. S. Air Force. Philco will mod-
ernize and expand Aircom. for phase
"Quick Fix". This vast global network
will utilize advanced techniques in point-
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Philco CorporaIionfGovernmen1 and Industrial GroupfPhiladelphia 44, Pennsylvania
Co12z111m1irzz1iof1.r mfr! IVUl1f10l1,l' Sj'.YfC'II!,l' Diririozi o COIIIAIPIUPI' DfI'nlf0l1 0 Sfzfrnz Efvcfrozzii' Diiirfnfz o ll7e'.rmv1 Df'in'nth1r,'ivff LzI1'f7l'.If"l"'I:'j
PH I LCO.
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THE FOUL-WEATHER FRIEND OF SHIPS AT SEA
r rt n sa nctn cofnnfiercai and miiitary, reguiariy If shipping is your business, investigate Seafax-one from a
re and oneratingg Q,fIDC'IS": Izy receiving weatner complete Iine of outstanding products made by one of the
f I, fn Eeafaf Peccrder 'lime' FRG. This compact pioneer designers and manufacturers of facsimile and radio
Z? "riffs tiigiii prr,'fEcIf:'1f:Ien',iinvtoetne-minute communications equipment and accessories.
r f , f,Itri5,I' fIeff,dingf rr niottrigg, Both surface-
f rfief franc eff' fnrfzrpait 'ea ',w'idition charts, C '
ff fy :If ff frfirfi fi xsfgfitiiffr centrfii, greatiy ,
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' A DIVISION OF LITTMON INDUSTRIES
. fit, f ii f' WMI 85 fmirii- J . . . . . . . A V
A Y W For informcviora, write Ccrmmunicotioris Eciwipnicni L7"IkC1vTrv,i,ni
fa", ff: ' If i',Ii:ii'Ij firfiwf 540 Wim, 53,5 5, NW ywp io N y
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Avco helps defend America from sea to space.
Global security and peace depend upon an America geared to a space-age concept of defense.
At Avco, skilled manpower and modern machines supply the attention and emphasis this con-
cept deserves. Alert to the responsibilities of peace are: Avco-Everett Research Laboratory,-
investigating problems in gas dynamics and space technology, Crosley-communications, radar,
infrared, electronic control systems, missile fuzingg Lycoming-aircraft, marine and industrial
power plants, missile subsystems, Nashville-aircraft and missile aluminum and stainless steel
structures, Pre-Flite Industries Corporation-jet engine starters, ground support and test
equipment, Research and Advanced Development Division-basic and applied research in
electronics, physical sciences, and engineering.
AVCO CORPORATION, 75O THIRD AVENUE, NEVV YORK '17,
.WRITE AVCO TODAY
CAR R OPPOKTUMTIES FOR QUALIFI D Cl NTISTS AND ENGN RS
Why he all
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famous sightseeing tours last-
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L l L IL L 1 7
I AMHLWAN St. Louis, Missouri
I' Q' l l Agents of the U. S. Cov't, the Canadian Cov't, the Cov't
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in your nexf liberty port
PROTECT YOUR TRAVEL FUNDS WITH AMERlCAN EXPRESS
TRAVELERS CHEOUF -SPENDABLE EVERYWHFRE
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FROM FF-I T0
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Sum total: 29 years of Grumman experience! With
many firsts along the Way. The first military plane
with retractable landing gear. The irst carrier-
based aircraft with folding Wings. First swept-
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production of more such craft than the rest of the
World combined. First With two-place transonic
Sum Total: more than 25,000 planes. Ready in
quantity When needed. At minimum cost to our
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been in uninterrupted service every day of every
year since 1930.
GRUMMAN AIRCRAFT ENGINEERING CORPORATION
BETHPAGE - LONG ISLAND - NEWYORK
Air S'Ilj707'I'O7'7'lI1ll Fighters - A'TLfI.-SIlb'77ldTZ.7Z'6 Aircrafl'
J et T1'Cl'I"7Z67'S - Air Transporrz's - N uclear Research
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CERT IYG THE N1 VY
ELECTRONICS 8. COMMUNICATIONS
' INTERNATIONAL TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH CORPORATION 67 Broad St., New York 4, N.Y.
Q: iii f 1 E 2 ff ITT COMPONENTS DIVISION! ITT FEDERAL DIVISION! ITT INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS DIVISION! ITT LABORATORIES
I.,. i 2 lf !INTELEX SYSTEMS INCORPORATEDXAIRMATIC SYSTEMS CORPORATION!KELLOGG SWITCHBOARD AND SUPPLY
COMPANY! ROYAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION! FEDERAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION! AMERICAN CABLE 81 RADIO
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.4 ' I S
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Novy's 95 foot PGM 46
depends on KOHLER power
Electric power on demand . . . +ha'r's what the 'Iwo Kohler
marine diesel electric plants must supply regularly and without
'Fail aboard the U. S. Navy's 95' PGM 46 . . . dependable power
for radio, radar, gyrocompass, fire and bilge pumps, sl'1lp's'ligl1'llng,
refrigeration and other navigational qear.
Model 35ROT63 -we 1 1 I, jg,
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When in Boston
you are invited to visit
our State Street office,
corner State and
and see our
of prints, ship models
TATE STREET BANK
Boston 6, Massachusetts
Member F. D. I. C.
I N N
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Thr- 1960 ITIHIIIPITIIP Conrerriblv
The most able pleasure oraiuc ashore is a YVicle-Track Pontiac
This is llle l'o2lllwol'lIly CHI' wilh Willc- you go oll lllolley-szlvillg' l'CQ'llIilI' gals
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lulws llllll lllllls. Allll IQIIIS I6 Ille l'flI lllv IAIJIIIOIIS. lllelllllll Illllll Illgll-lllblllllll Widehmck widens me mme,
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YTYYVIT If? W
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PONTIAC MOTOR DIVISION - GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION
DOCTOR OF SHIPS
Rick Bruhn specialiges in preventixe "medicine"
Rick is the Mobil marine engineer in Hong
Kongr His counterparts work in every major
Free World 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
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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
worlds mightiest warship, the world's fastest
boat, every Hagship of every leading ship line,
two-lifths of all the world's freighters as well as
the first atomic-powered submarine.
and Affiliates: Magnolia Petroleum Co., General Petroleum Corp.
Moen. ou. COMPANY, INC. '
new f ff
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DUTY TAKES YGU...
A lifetime of hunting opportunities awaits you.
Wherever you7re stationed you'lI find game-corn
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next. Make the most of your chances and you'II
collect thrills and trophies few millionaires can
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man to take it. Make a Winchester your choice, too.
LA H xrpk V 'gtg 5 .. ..........r . r..c A W ....,. , .. . rr.............,.. ,. .....,.... . ...,..r ., .r... . . .c.. .. ...., .. .. .. I
WINCHESTER WESTERN DIVISION - OLIN MATHIESON CHEMICAL CORPORATION - NEW HAVEN 4. CONN.
W LgdAlQ Mu.
We a+ Loring are proud of fhe par+ we have had in helping 'ro make +he I960
"TlDE RlPS" a permaneni' reminder of your years af 'rhe Academy. May you make
The mosf of your power +o serve mankind.
LORI G W T D10
New England's Largesi' School Pho+ographers
George Avakian Represeni'a+ive
ALLIS-CHALMERS IBUDAI and LISTER
Complete Parts ' Sales ' Prompt Service
FuII Shop FaciIi+ies for Engine Repair and Genera+or Sef Tesfing
Equipped 'lo Build Pumping Uni'rs, Generafing Se+s, and Swifchgear To Specifica+ions
RUDQX ENGINE 61 EQUIPMENT CO.
N J. UNion 6-6833 ROUTE 3, SECAUCUS, NEW JERSEY N. Y. CIrcIe 5-5344
EST I876 INC. I90I ' '
THE DARROW 81 COMSTOCK
MARINE HARDWARE 81 SUPPLIES
PAINTS 81 VARNISHES
U S Coasi' and Geoidefic Char'rs 8: Tables
94 96 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
PHONE GI 3-5357
The Fort Sill National Bank
InviI'es You 'ro Make Us Your Banking Headquarfers.
You enjoy CompIeI'e Services - Checkfng, savings,
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F .................... ---
i Wri+e: P. O. Box 7I3 E
, E+. sm, ou.. I
SAM SKRIGANJS Phone: 26263 '
Meal' Sams rm... 13.,.3.,.,, J. 6,4 701.......-
P+-one G' 2-9108 04. fy. 511 Jv......4 .T c.......f
I38 NO BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE NEWSPAPER OF THE CORPS OF
0 OD FURNITURE SINCE llfl
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64 HUNTINGTON STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
Available for Commercial or Mililary Work
WorId's Ivlosl Complele
M 81 E MARIN
Diving Calalog SI.00
E SUPPLY CQ.
P.O. Box 60II-I, Camden I, N. J.
Marine and Induslrial
-ii-i55i5"'g reverse-reduclion gears
ss! 0 Speed increaser unils
"'lceu1-'V for Iesr equipmenl'
FOR OVER HALF A CENTURY
The Snow-Nabsledl Gear
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f 4'l2.l."f2l' 'Q
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Regular Direcl Services +o
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Easl and Wesl' Coasfs of
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I I I W. Washinglon Slreel, Chicago
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Also offices in Boslon, Mobile, San Francisco
3308 TULANE AVE.
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THE NAVY MUTUAL AID
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Organized July 28, I879
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87lf2 BROAD STREET
GI 2-9456 GI 2-9457
I8 BLACKHALL STREET
Phone GI 3-4955
N. L. Sn Mohegan
guy Conhclence . . .
ML .gzrue Hide.,
Your Authorized GENIRALMOIORS Diesel Distributor
GREAT LAKES DIESEL CO.
4980 WEST l50TH STREET, CLEVELAND 35, OHIO
Youngstown - Toledo
Marine - Industrial - Generator Sets
'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. .I-3 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, Son Antonio 9, Texas
BALLARD OIL COMPANY
or HARTFORD, mc.
Industrial Fuel Oils
Sextants - Compasses - Cloclcs
Agents for Charts
669 PEARL STREET
NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
FIRST NATIONAL 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 checlcing
and saving accounts, loans, safe deposit
boxes, advice concerning investments and
financial problems. All banlcing trans-
actions may be handled through the mail
and we shall welcome your inquiries con-
cerning our services."
WAREHOUSE 8. VAN CO.
"Serving Staten Island, N. Y.
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES, INC.
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Wesrern Avenue
Chicago I8, ILLINOIS
Producers of "MOLLOY-MADE" Covers
Designing and planning of the l96O
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Office
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
New York I7, New York
. if rvrcv
For the besl deal in cars
, Complete servlco on ball and roller
f bearings for Automotive, Industrial
I Aeronautical and Conttructlon Ulu.
I 3 '
. -V TIIUARC IIETAIIIIIIG BIIGS TIMKEH
,.X,, ins -V .T , HYATT NEW DEPARTURE NOKIA HOFF-
g,, i Ev - MAH MCGILL HEIM DODGE-TIIIKEI
ly - UNK-aztrmnc nice simian nnua
" V I 2- 1' VEII SKF . .C. ,SIIATZ B.C.A..
ff' Amin Ano nrusns -. ,uso mtow
' A BLOCKS FLAIIGE UIIITS UII. SEALS
LUBRIKO AND KEYSTDNE GREASE CAM FULLDWERS RBD EIDSI GATES
V BELTS WALDES TRUARC MOUNTING PLIEIIS.
Fur Boller Service Gall-Uuplsy 1 5325-KE 6 2209
Z jx s 1' 59, we earn in stock for nromn delivery
lf f 'Qvf , , ' '
1. ' I 'I
W E , "I , , , , ,
'xrla Hou. .na. ,
C ass of '60
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation . . . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
officers who are served exclusively by
9 Founded by former servicemen
0 Serving olhcers of the U. S.
Armed Forces wherever sta-
0 Pioneers in world-wide automo-
0 Signature loans by airmail
around the world
its FEDERAL SERVICES
K ' FINANCE CORPORATION
839 'I7fh Sl., N.W. Washington 6, D. C.
Hnnking Cadek recommend 4OI HARRIS AVENUE, BELLINGHAM, WASH.
NEW LONDON, conuecricur
U. S. COAST GUARD STATION
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
X .A k 4. , ,, N,w.,.4
. JTTL.-rg 1 is-x ' '
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,srl 15,0-'Q .
3 AMERICAN FLAG
I . ,. RJ
From Atlantic, Guy
and Pamfc Ports to
PACIFIC COAST-HAVANA SERVICE
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports -
From Pacific LIIIllbl'T Poris to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
. iw I
, L., I
X -' f N
BAILEY 81 STAUB, INC.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.,
Founded By Capf. John Ericsson I842
Pressure and Temperafure Re-guIa+ors
Desuperhearfers - Sirainers
WALDEN, NEW YORK
WAIden 2-45OI Cable Address
Granf S+. 8: N. Y. C. R.R. DELAMATER, New York
MADISON, NEW JERSEY
SERVING THE U.S. COAST GUARD ACADEMY AND
ALL U.S. ARMED FORCES WITH THE MOST COMPLETE
LINE OF ACCESSORIES FOR THEIR UNIFORMS
Working wi'II1 I'I1e Coasi' Guard 'ro buiId
a sfronger America
N O R M A N D Y
ELECTRIC WIRE CORP.
One of 'rhe worId's Ieading sources for
ship board cable
I25 Second Sireei, BrooIcIyn 3I, N. Y.
GAMLEN CHEMICAL COMPANY
Chemicals for Marine and Inclusfrial Use Fuel Oil and Deeplanlcs 0 Evaporalors
Oil and Air Coolers 0 Heal' Exchangers and chemicals for all olher ships' equipmenl'
24 STATE STREET 32l VICTORY AVENUE I53 MILK STREET
New Yorlc, N. Y. Sou'I'h San Francisco, Calif. Bos+on, Mass.
Congrafulalions 'Io l'he
I96O Gradualing Class
MARINE REPAIRS, INC
New Orleans I, La.
Because Ihey never wear oul' in normal service
Kingsbury Thrusl Bearings have been The choice
of fhe Marine Fra+erni'ry since The firsl' World
They will conrinue 'ro be selecled for +heir un
excelled Depenldabilify and Simplicily whenever
These consideralions are paramount
KINGSBURY MACHINE WORKS, INC.
4324 Taclcawanna S+reeI', Philadelphia 24, Pa.
To lhe Gradualing Class:
Fair Winds and Smoofh Sailing!
New Haven 81 Shore Line
Railway Company, Inc.
7- I 5 STATE STREET
27 Banlt Slreel' New London, Conn. NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
On Your Insured
Three Offices A+ Your
s E R v IC E
and Loan Association
I5 Masonic S+., New London
799 Long Hill Road., Gro+on
H. A. BRUCKNER
The Hub of Famous Brands
Fines+ Fashions A+ Lowes+ Prices
I6I MAIN STREET
246 Main S+ree+, Nian+ic
I-if-, ui? -
Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
' ir Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
If- Q Bennet Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
36 EAST 3Is+ STREET
NEW YORK. NEW YORK
yung-,......-v... .. - .1
GIFTS OF ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship's
service stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and ap-
proval on official orders. When in New York or Chicago
rome in to see us. A Diamond Guarantee with every solitaire.
Blue Books on display at the Shipis Service or Cadet Store
Cadets are cordially invited to visit our Show' Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds. Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907
485 Fi++h Ave., New Yorlr 30 E. Adams S+., Chicago,
Every Room wi+h Air Condi+ioner
L. 81 Telephones, Free Television, Tile Ba+h and
, Shower, Con+inen+aI BreaIc+as+,
Es+abInshed I860 Heahed Swim Pool
Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gi++s
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN.
U. S. ROUTE I
NEW LONDON, CONN.
TELEPHONE Glbson 2-944I
C.IGAR 81 TOBACCO INC.
Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies -- Fountain Syrups - Drugs
29 CHURCH STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
NOTHING HOLDS LIKE
For your personal safety afloat and ashore
S 1... I I? -
-wx 'eff' 7.95
X if O A
.xii V gift, , V1vA
Y J' .. 4
'liar -f" fa ?
o for non-slip safety White or Navy
o highest flexibility Men's 8. Women's
o greatest comfort Juniors' IW-4V1
ON ANY DECK OR COURT
At Shoe, Sports, Marine Dept. Stores. Write for
dealer name, style older
mp. SIQER 00 Rubber Avenue
'MF Naugatuck, Conn.
The Miner and Alexander
I50 HOWARD STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone Gl 3-4355
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
Since I885 the Standard tor
PAJAMAS - SPORTSWEAR
ROBERT REIS 81 CO.
EMPIRE STATE BLDG.
NEW YORK l, N. Y.
HOPSON 81 CHAPIN
Heating - Piping - Air Conditioning
Ventilation - Oil Burners
NEW LONDON. CONNECTICUT
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasfy Hof Oven
Grinders af Their very besf Beg-f gf Luck +0
CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE The Class of T950
Call When You Leave Your House-
II' Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE -- Glbson 3-I933
467 WILLIAMS ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
CADET TAILOR SHOP
GOODMANS The NEW and IMPROVED
nz-: I4 BANK STREET
New LoNDoN. CONNECTICUT
T Specialisfs In
.KSN RUGS - DRAPES
'- SX SPREADS
lkx Y R
IPX Experfs on Officer
V-xr Whifes, Navy Whifes,
DA' All Types of Shirfs
Quick, QUALITY senvlce
NEW LONDON'S ONLY LAUNDRY
FOR OVER 43 YEARS OUTFITTERS FOR 43 I-IEMPSTEAD ST., NEW LONDON, CONN.
COAST GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS Phones GIBSON 2-3539-2-3530
For Excellenf Food - Home-like Afmosphere - and Service
flwaf is bofh Corclial ancl Professional, Come fo 'I'l1e New
Restaurant ' Bakery ' Dairy Bar
Telephone: GI 3-0835
BROAD STREET, NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Jusf flue place for Your Family Gafherings
-V 3 4 1 I . ..,,', 4. .L -5 .
3? rr rR A
MORAN has the specialized equip-
ment and experience for every
type of towing problem - harbor,
inland Water, coastwise or deep
sea. Modern Diesel-electric tugs
are available to handle assign-
ments anywhere in the World.
TOWING 8: TRANSPORTATION
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A ship has a sail and an anchor, and she needs both. Our
group of insurance companies is known for its progressive ideas.
But these ideas are anchored in experience, as we are one ot
America's oIdest insurance organizations. In this way, the past
and the present ioin torces to shape the tuture. There, for
graduates, is a Iesson in seamanship.
INSURANCE BY NORTH AMERICA
Insurance Company ot North America
I60O ARCH STREET Indemnity Insurance Company of North America
PHILADELPHIA I Life Insurance Company of North America
The Standard Machinery Division
81 Davis-Standard Division
Franklin Research and
Extrucling Machines and their accessories
tor the plastic and rubber industries.
RED MILL LUMBER C0.
"Everything to Build With"
TRAVERSE, CITY, MICHIGAN
"In +he Heart ot Nature's Playground"
Best Wishes to the Class ot I960
STEINMAN BROS., INC.
FRUIT, PRODUCE and GROCERIES
3I4 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
I784 RICHMOND TERRACE
STATEN ISLAND IO, N. Y.
J. B. Cross at Cn.
74 STATE STREET
New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2-439I
MYSTIC SHIPYARD, INC.
' DESIGNERS AND BUILDERS
OF FINE BOATS
WEST MYSTIC, CONNECTICUT
Phone: JEfferson 6-9436
THE FERRIS INSTRUMENT CO.
BOONTON. NEW JERSEY
' I A I Dislribulors
BOSCH PUMPS Fuel
Iniec+ors 8: Paris Sysfems
WINSLOW Sales and Service Diesel
Fillers BACHARACK Engine Par'l's
Lines and Filfers
G. 81 K. DIESEL SERVICE
D' I 'b I
. for one pounder to 6" guns 'Sr' um
Repair and Tesling
GOVERNORS ALL TYPES
Pickering Nozzles 8: Parfs
MarqueH'e Complefe Overhaul
E mn QQ W Exchange Service
332 CONGRESS CT., BOSTON, MASS.
Congra+ulaI'ions and Smoofh Sailing
'ro Ihe Gradualing Class!
CHELSEA SHIP REPAIR
400 W. 23rd SIree+, New York, II, N. Y.
TH E FUSCO-AMATRU DA CO.
59 Amify Road
New Haven, Conn.
Best Wishes to the Academy Class ot I960
TO THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ON THEIR NEW MANHATTAN BASE
FRED S. DUBIN ASSOCIATES FREDERICK G. FROST, JR.8rASSOC. SIGMUND ROOS
Mechanical 81 Electrical Engineers Architects Structural Engineer
FUR THAT NEAT-CRISP LUUK
WEAR zkzefza COLLARS
They ive ou that neat,
earance. In ad-
dition, they're economical to
X L beat these collars for comfort
I X ei er o or a smoo oo
fl A S 5-
Q them always.
At Uniform Shops and
--- -- ii. Ship's Service Stores
K lf they can't serve you, write
REX' Si direct to our Mail Order Dept.
'Ill PUTNAM AVENUE CAMBRIDGE 39, MASSACHUSETTS
J. DAREN 81 SONS, INC.
To the Class ot I960
ABC FILM COMPANY
74 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
S, ..,, Q
x My t wig
FOR THE FINEST IN
ll, llll ,
,ef MEN s SHOES
5 ' 1880
' fZ'3?w'x '
i in: Ami T H E 17466
h T Nearly IOO company owned and opera+ed
N s+ores and depar'rmen+s in maior cifies from
' F 0 R coasf-+o-coasf.
Q REGAL SHOE COMPANY
8300 Maryland Avenue
P E A N U T S S+. Louis, Missouri
fl 1 ' ' ll 10100 0010 0001000000110 911045 11yg1 01
me aoArsHu wirH
for MEN 0 WOMEN 0 BOYS and Li'l SAILORS
-see ---- Fed ff B'
U :wie T. 1 , 1 ff. .. ""f11i3f:ErEf
Fa ed BI D n'm 5g, "f 5Q5Q5Q
THEY RE WASHABLE
CLEAN . . . The special-
ly designed lightweight
sole will not pick up
COMFORT . . . Randys
are arch cushioned to
give that buoyant
SAFETY . . . Squeegee
act'on of P.T.A. sole
holds you firm on slip-
H Nc ow-Medi m W'cIiIns.
SHOE CO. RANDOLPH MASS.
11111111 11101 101 011114 110111111
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73 STATE STREET
PHONE GI 2-l335
NEW LONDON. CONNECTICUT
COMPLETE LINE OF NAVAL
UNIFORMS AND ACCESSORIES
The Mosl' Complele Renfal Service in Easlern Conneclicul'
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY
39I WILLIAMS STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
qi I A A
-- I I i1fVfi'e I,lIr ,fri 1 fi jiifr'
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CHUBB XI 80N IM X, Manufacturers af
' A I f C QUALITY HANDGUNS FOR
Insurance X7 MORE THAN Izo YEARS
Ul1Clel'Wfifel'S FAMOUS IN THE PAST...
if fffjfij' FIRST IN THE FUTURE!
90 JOHN STREET If I I
NEW YORK 38, N. Y. LIGIITWEIGIIT coIT commmm
Hunfinglon, W. Va.
v CALIBERS: ,
Chicago Monlreal 5E5'E?:::r
San FrancIsco Dallas KX
Toronlo Washinglon, D.C. I ,
Demi' . Seallle ,T,T I Us
Denver Phlladelphla Coll's Pa+en'r Fire Arms Mfg. Co., lnc., l"lar+'forcl,Conn
American Flag V3 Trade Routes
u. K. LINE 'S AFRICA LINE
CONTINENT LINE X ORIENT LINE
MEDITERRANEAN LINE Q N -" CARIBBEAN LINE
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc.
Off-ices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville,
ChlC8Q0, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Gulfport, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile,
P lA th St L T p W h gt D C
or r ur, ouIs, am a, asm on, . I
OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
'J 'J'HHIl3W'cU ' mu'
-nnvnT1kQRcHTTEcTs - mnRlnE ENGINEERS - manms sunvevoas -
New York Philadelphia
2I WEST STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. 40I NORTH PROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WHi+ehall 3-2870 WAInu1- 5-1755
M9 L I. Ll S T E R
,, u NX V
44 9 55 . .' lg
----ag..- --Q -
" I I CO.
TOWING -' UGHTERAGE
Doing "the unusual" in towing and lighter- OWNERS -. OPERATORS
age is usual for McAllister-any po1nt-
any time. McAllister facilities encompass a
wide range of service to keep ships and car-
gos moving. McAllister experience covers Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
over eighty years of towing and transporta-
tion. Every assignment is ,expertly handled Wm-Id-Wide Service
by splendidly conditioned equipment and
eminently-qualified masters and crews. General 5+ean-,Ship Agenfs
In L I 5' T25 HIGH STREET
BOSTON no, MASSACHUSETTS
I9 RECTOR STREET 0 NEW YORK CITY
I : 4. TVX?
I! '!'IQ',T' II N
Egfablished I896 Telephone EXpor+ 5-0240
LUNT MOSS COMPANY
Coast Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 81 ACCESSORIES
REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS
AVENUE MEDFORD 55. MASS.
PLYMOUTH COVERS THE WORLD!
Not only on land and in the air, but at sea as well!
Plymouth Gordage Company
Plymouth ropes are likely to be found in all four corners of the
earth . . . ropes 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!
Whatever and wherever the job, a line made to Plymouthis rigid
and exacting specifications is available. It may be constructed
of synthetic fibers such as Plymouth Goldlsine, Nylon, Dacron,
Polyethylene, or Polypropylene. Or it may be made from hard,
vegetable fibers which result in the epitome of all manila
ropes . . . the standard by which all other manila ropes are
judged . . . Plymouth Ship Brand Manila.
K Plymouth, Massachusetts
Look for this trademark. It stands for the best' in rope quality. It identifies
PLYMOUTH . . . first name in cordage . . . last word in synthetics
ARRELL I E
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE FACILITIES-TO SERVE THE LARGE
THE WILL-TO SERVE THE SMALL
THE ROURKE-ENO PAPER A, ,M 6,1 ,,, , ,
If I I ii y 1 ,lvl
QNG 81 'Nous Grill Rggm Q Guest Rooms
xe '41 Coffee Shop I All wnh
4' '7 l Co lete
Q. 'T Cocktail L- 'l mp
siNcE 1847 Lounge ! , ! SPffn'f'e'
I Menfs Bar I H li---:l Protection
Branch Warehouses ,,A,,,,,, ,,',, ' ,,,, ,,,, ,,,,
Bridgeport, Conn. Springfield, Mass.
New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
zen WESTON STREET, HARTFORD I, CONN. NEW LONDOWS FHENDLY HOTEL
Full hotel services with all
the advantages ot a motel
GROTON MOTOR INN
SIXTY BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED
Private Bath 0 24 hr. Telephone
Television 0 Air Conditioning
Swimming o Wading Pools
Restaurant 0 Cocktail Lounge
Open to the Public
Located on Route 95, Ifz mile east ot the New London-
Groton Bridge. Near Routes I and I2. 5 minutes from
RTE. 95 lP.O. Box 207l GROTON, CONN.
Telephone - Hilltop 5-9784
Teletype - NLN-378
II4 LIBERTY STREET
NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
Famous tor tine toods
For over I25 years
S. S. PIERCE CO.
0 SEA STORE CIGARETTES
0 EXCHANGE MERCHANDISE
e MESS DRY GOODS
, 4 . -
ii Y wrwfffifae
Two Generations of
epairing tor Coast Guard Cadets
Il MAIN STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
QOOJ CJZIUCL ggi' . . .
TO THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY CLASS OF I960
The 'rwilighl of your Academy days is a+ hand . . . The dawn of a new fulure looms
ahead for each of you in 'rhe class of I96O . . . Thai' Iiulure holds in iI's 'rimeless
hands a grave responsibilily as well as a golden opporI'uni+y for service . . . We
are confidenl I'haI each of you will fulfill your Iour of duly in Ihe glorious 'rradilion
of Ihe Coasl Guard . . . Good Iuclc and smoolh sailinghl V
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN, 8I HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON
WM. H. BUHREN, I27 BRIDGE STREET, GROTON, CONN.
DART 84 BOGUE COMPANY, RICHARD GROVE ROAD, QUAKER HILL, NEW LONDON, CONN
DEL PADRES SUPPLY COMPANY, INC., IOO4 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
DIMMOCK'S DAIRY, WATERFORD, CONN.
ECONOMY COAL COMPANY, 8I HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
GATES 81 BECKWITH, 5I 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 81 COMPANY, 200 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW LONDON STORE FIXTURE CO., I2 MONTAUK AVE., NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW WILLOW RESTAURANT, 24 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
RELIABLE TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 46 FRANKLIN ST., NORWICH, CONN.
TRADEWINDS RESTAURANT, l30 PEOUOT AVENUE, NEW LONDON, CONN.
At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll
ind Morse Single Lever Controls. They are there
because they meet exacting Coast Guard specifi-
cations for dependability, response and handling
ease. They are there because Morse offers a con-
trol model that meets the requirements of all
classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard
the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy
Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, HA"
class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty
control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36-
foot motor lifeboats use Morse MH-2 inboard
engine controls. Fast, 16-foot Outboards of the
Coast Guard are equipped with Morse ML out-
board controls. Supplying Coast Guard control
requirements isnit new to us. We have been doing
it for over 10 years.
'Official U.S. Coast Guard Pholos
I6-ff. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard
290-ff. Icebreaker Mackinaw
40-ff. Utilivy Boart
IINSTIQLJHAENT CIC. I-ludson, Chic
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
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BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your pay to a savings account at The
Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing
the money. You specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send
Now,s the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trick!
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Chartered 1829 P
Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y.
Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y.
Bowling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New York 4
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
llfeinlaer Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
-k is ak we if ai- ie 1- if if af ir if ir if
frigates for the
United States Navy.
Shipbuilders 84 Engineers
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I DEX T0 EBTISEII
A B C Film Company C
Alcoa Steamship Company
Alumni Association C
American Export Lines C C C C
American Express Company C CC C 299,
American President Lines CCC
American Society of Naval Engineers CC CC
Archer Inc., William S. C C ,aaa C CC
Arco CCC CC C CCC
Babcock 81 Vifilcox Co. C
Bailey 8 Staub ..,.CC .--CCCC C
Ballard Oil Co. of Hartford CCCC CC
Bath Iron Works CCCCCCCCCCC
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear
Bearings Specialty Co. CCC
Bennett Bros., Inc. CC C CCCCC .C CCCCC CCCC
Boston-Old Colony Insurance Companies CCC
Briggs Filtration Co. CCCCC CCC-. ..... CCC
Bruckneris H. A. CCC
Cadet Tailor Shop CCCC
Campus Pizza House -CCC
Canal Marine Repairs, Inc. CCCC CCC
Charvos-Roos Company CCCC C
Chelsea Ship Repair Corp. ..-CCCC CCC. CC .CCC
Chevrolet Div. of General Motors Corp. CCC CCCC
Chubb and Son CC..CC....C CCCCCCCCC CCCC
The Coca-Cola Company CCCC
Colt's Pat. Fire Arms Mfg. -..CC CCC
Connell Company, W. J. CCCC
Crocker House CC CC CC
J. B. Cross Inc. C CC
Daren Sz Sons, Inc. I.
Darrow 81 Comstock Co. C
Diesel Injection Sales 81 Service CC
Douglas Aircraft Co., Inc.
Dubin Associates, Fred S.
Emhart Mfg. Co. Maxim Division C
Farrell Lines, Inc.
Federal Services Finance
Ferris Instrument Co. CCCCCCCCC CCCC CC C
First Natil Bank Highland Falls CCC CCC
Fisher Florist .CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCC
Fort Sill Natal Bank C C
Fouke Fur Company CCCC
Frost, Jr., F. G. 81 Assoc. CCC
Fuller Brush Company CCC
Fusco-Amatruda Co. CC
G 81 K Diesel Service CC
Gamlen Chemical Co. CCCC
Gardner Storage Co. CCCC
General Dynamics Corp. CCC
Gibbs 31 Cox, 1nc. C- CC.CCC
Goodmans CCCCCCCCCCCCCCCC CCC
Gramercy Construction Corp.
Great Lakes Diesel Co. CC CC CCCC CC CCC
Groton Motor Inn CCCCCCCCC
Grumman Aircraft Eng. Corp. CCC CCC
Hanna Company, The M. A. CCCC CCC
Hartford Nat'l Bank 81 Trust CCC CC CCC
Henry Company Inc., J. J. CCCC CCC
Herff-Jones Company CCCCCC CCC
Hopson Sa Chapin Mfg. Co. CCCC CCC
Howling Gale CCC CCCCCCCC
Hurley Company CCC
Ideal Linen Service C CCCC
Insurance Co. of N. A. CCCCC CCC
International Paint Co., Inc. CCC C CC
International T 81 T Corp. CC CC CCC
Interlake Steamship Co. CCC
Isthmian Lines CCCCCC- C-
Jahn S Ollier Engraving Co.
Katz s CCCC ..CCCC..CC..CCCCC CCC
Kingsbury Machine Works CCCC CC C
Kohler Company CC C .CC CCCC
Lewis Company, L. CCC
Lighthouse Inn C.
Loring Studios C
Lunt Moss Company --- --
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co. -
M 81 E Marine Supply ----,
Malloves ---.---.-.--. ----.-..-. M.-.. -.------- .--g---..----
Marine Division - Sperry Cyroscope Company
, Div. of Sperry Rand Corp.
Maxim Division - Emhart Mf
McAllister Brothers, Inc. .... ---
McWilliams Dredging Co. --
Merritt-Chapman 81 Scott ---
Miner 8z Alexander Lbr. Co. ---
Mobil Oil Company ......
Moffit, Inc., Lucian ---
Moran Towing 81 Transp. ---
Morse Instrument Co. ---
Mystic Shipyard Inc. ----
Navy Mutual Aid Association
Negus ------. s.... - .... ----
New England Cigar 8z Tobacco
New Haven 8r Shore Line Railway Co., Inc. -- ---
New London Federal Savings 81 Loan Assn. - ---
New London 81 Mohegan D-airies --. ....
New London Motel .... -.-
Newport News Shipbuilding 8z Drydock Co. -- ---
Normandy Electric Wire Corp. -.- ................
Northeastern Pennsylvania National Bank 81 Trust --
Officers' Equipment Co. --
Olin Mathieson Chemical ---
Pacific American Fisheries -
Pacific Far East ..........
Perry 81 Stone .....
Pierce Company, S. S. ....
Planters Nut 81 Chocolate Co. ..,.
Plymouth Cordage Co. ...., .
Pontiac Motor D1v1s1on ------. a..- --,,,--M ---
Puerto Rico Drydock 81 Marine
Radio Corporation of America -
Randolph Shoe Company ---.
Red Mill Lumber Co. ------
Reed's Sons, Jacob --
Regal Shoes ...... -----.
Reis 81 Company, Robert - --- - -
Reversible Collar CO. . . . A -9 A ef
Richmond Storage Warehouse 81 Van Co. - .. .
Rodermond industries - .. A e---'-
Roger Motors, Inc. - A- .-
Roos, Sigmond .- - - - -
Rourke-Eno Paper Co., Inc. - ---
Rudox Engine 81 Equipment Co. --
Savings Bank of New London ----.
Seamanis Bank for Savings -- ---- 334
Sears Roebuck 81 Co. ---- - -,--- 320
Shafneris ---- ------------- --.-- 312
Shalett Cleaning 81 Dyeing Co. -- ---- 279
Shu-Fix ----- - --------- .--- ---- 331
Skriganis Restaurant, Sam ---U ---- 310
Smith Company, S. K. ----- ---- 316
Smith Corporation, A. O. --- ---- 275
Snow-Nabstedt Gear Corp. -.-- ---- 311
Sonoco Products Company ---- ---- 3 13
Spalding 81 Bros., Inc. A. ----- ---- 326
Spence Engineering Co., Inc. -------------- ,, ---- 317
Sperry Gyroscope Co. Div. of Sperry Rand Corp. -- 278
Sperry Top-Sider ------. ----------------- - 320
Sprague Steamship Co. -----------------,--.--- 329
Standard Machinery Div. 8a Davis Standard Div.
Franklin Research 8z Development Corp. --,- 323
State Street Bank 81 Trust Co. ----- - --- - .--- 288, 305
States Marine Lines ------- -.- 317
Steinman Bros. -- 323
Stephen Dist. Corp. --- 288
Tarneyis ------.----, 313
Thames Shipyard, Inc. -- -. 330
Troy Laundry ----, ---- 3 321
Union Bank 8 Trust Co. -- --, 312
United Electric Supply - -- M- 312
United Fruit Company --- -M 311
United Services Auto Ass'n. U- 315
United Services Life Ins. . -- 312
United States Lines , -, -- L 279
U. S. Naval Institute .-- -- V,-I 284
Vanguard Military Equip. --. , --- 319
Watermari Steamship Corp. -H 287
Westrex Corp. flracsimile Sectionl .-- 301
Zodiac Watch Agency - - - - - - .- - -. -. 325
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Unlted States. Coast Guard
NAVY DEPARTMENY LIBRAFQY
BLDG 44 VVASHENGTON NAVY YARD
W553?-ilNGTON, DC, 20374-0571
VV' LE? A
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