United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 380
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 380 of the 1961 volume:
WI- -TH Ly, , -..-- ,.- .-
, ,.qi,,v,,.,, -,nf - wnn:i.,,,f lf
.,,, .A V ,.. -. -. f-,. -. ,U -.-1-5 -- 1
A 1 1
, ..- ,,,, ,. , .-nf ,:.-,,v,-. .U -. V y ,.1..,..nAi3c-L nb.. 4-4-,vquc-Qx...v-.4.-an-V..-..- .f...,,..,.q-- ---- 1, -nitilvsh -. ,, .n. l,uv.v-.,-.,1.- v 1 . ,
THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY
CLASS UF NINETEEN HUNDRED SIXTY-UNE
'X ' , , 'M ' " 'W' ' '
,A A, 'S if , Q es Q 0 e
wi v - Qf WL.,
QV A 5' ..w'AZ,
W g" xg
- N "" gk
,,, M Qi M If
QD fwfg .what K ,,
A A -.,, H I
1 'L my !
. 4+ is '
ry Q an
'Q 4 1 ki:
uv . '
1 'QW an
THE YEARBOUK OF THE CORPS OF CADETS
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Associate Editors .
Business Manager .
Art Editor . . .
F. S. Golove
K. H. Cary
C. A. Strand
P. A. Bornstein
R. R. Caron
J. T. Ward
J. D. Porricelli
D. A. Folsom
P! Y ' V
4, f "1""!
, ,. W f'H:3Q5-2Q,,,,,7f" 1,
X 1 ,Q ' uJg::1,' w"45f1255f17: x75qg'
gjcwsgiq'dmtv':,,g4J H :V -afkm , vf,-'Y-,l.
V 1 NL'fM7
- ' -- -' sv f, H
I ', 4v'm,-- j1sr".. xii
.mb ' .
- . , ,uf fl Y "
.fi ',,-'f'5fFQD.'.' ,'.- ,
- V :Ha ',:S4:h
.J. , I
- , 4 - M 115
" r"" ' 'w','.' ' -'J'
Q.. - ,V
,H -., .W
The word Wchaini' has, for many cen
turies, implied strength and unity. Thus,
also, when members ofthe armed forces
think of the Cfchain of commandw a feel
ing of unity and strength pervades their
The chain of command is composed of
men, not links of chain. Yet even as a
chain is only as strong as its weakest link,
so the strength and unity of the United
States Coast Guard is only as great as the
strength of the individual member.
We may well look with pride upon the
men who represent the links of our chain.
Before us we see a group of men who rep-
resent the strength of America. They are
the very foundation of our Republic. The
faith and trust of the Nation is placed in
them and the responsibilities of leader-
ship rest upon them.
So, proudly, we present our . . .
. . . Chain of Command
LYNDUN B. JOHNSON
Vice-President of the United States
C. DOUGLAS DILLON
Secretary of the Treasury
.. f. 1,1112 A
'vw . '-.
A. GILMORE FL UES
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
ADMIRAL ALFRED C. RICHMOND
Comnmndfmt of the United States Const Guard
VICE ADMIRAL JAMES A. HIRSHFIELD
Assistant Commandant of the United States Coast Guard
REAR ADMIRAL STEPHEN H. EVANS
Supvrintemlvnt of the lrllifljll States
Const Cunrfl Acmlenzy
CAPTAIN JAMES A. ALGER
Assistant Superintendent of the United States
Coast Guard Academy
I 1lIl'T IIIMINISIYU1 110
CAPTAIN WILLIALM B. ELLIS
Commandunt of Cadets-United States
Coast Guard Academy
,, -lv '
Wf f lr
,, X ,, ,M If 0- m f, ,
f . ,M 5
,,'fff,ffff. f 1 ,v ,!,.,41.
W, ,WJgfa,,f,',.f a C V, H wh, ,M . W, .,,
X ,,,,, 7, M, , , , 4
f aw .wwf ww
,A ,HH .
f f f' pw' ,mf
COMMA DER WILLIAM A. .IE KIN
Asslstant Commandant of Cadets-United States
Coast Guard Academy
Lt. George Wagner
. John rwzn
Lt. Richard Cueroni
Donald A. Feldman
Regimental Operations Officer
William A. Day
Regimental Supply Officer
Aylmer R. Trivers
Regimental Executive Officer
David A. Sandell
Q if A
e ? James A. Lightner
1 I ,
if - A
l . X
V I .
.fiat H--' '-49"
1 E Q E,
and all I ask is a tall ship and a star
to steer har by . .
wa- ' Y. ' .
9 ,gwwyi-3? " ' .Ji Q
li:Q'5q' f V ,s?S'?v.
my gif! 2. ' H
5 3 -E ' "
- f- w I
on N- .4
'mi .- A
4-gg4.g7-fa. ' W-Qi , 5'
2 f,.f55E"- "KM 5' " gf J
fn! 11 f wx" ' A '451-1,
Q , ,, fa L M ff
pf ' ',.1,,- 1 YAM4' , X
Pl 12 ?g:. ff:" wwf w?- , A
' F ? 5 1341? - R MW
- ,va-v,,.1 ' f A if - 1 'p,-'lg '
wi' , ' Qffiiw mf: .
A- 5:3 1 ,g f
f - 3 ' 1525 1,Qf5'f4J? ' ' , .
2. f" w ' fi, ' 'wwf sw:-za'
,J xt, L X ' N . '- '
gi. ., W, A f
Jig- -v . ,.,Lg.Sv ,Q , ,. pw
x " , ,, mga'
S f , ' A ' w i V
V H V M
' . ' 45, . 1, lwigkusfi
' '- ' ,-:U
. ,. 1 ' u'1.'gZV 'sw'
N Q S Q if if tw
J. df- , Z ' s L 57 4
" ' .Q f 51 QP- 5 Ji
.W A-:L I 'SX 5, 4 J f5vI11i'j1'9
if 'alive , 4 1 , -f. , wgilgf '
X' :fri J A 'V
H 15' - 4 1. 1 '- ,
'if J N W AH
'11 '- , , ' , .15
' -1y f..1, V- V + -mm V. ,H ,
, V". A 'VIE'
f 1 ' '
M 1 -' f
wi- 1 .7 n W7Hy.,,, '41 . K
'R u m, f, .., ' .GJ f'FC'?3if52QIfd'-fp
4. N f,4ff,3'3 ly ' '
Vx ,,,. 4 . ,, rx
' STERD "
I A ' ok fmf' ' '
H .M,u,,f,,.gg gf.: r - yr M -
, f' ff' Ph
, I r',""r
.M . p
I J fv:',.,,.?,'
1 V: QQ,
1 A "xr '
L . Wag
,, --141 319 24
fl ,, H W
5 if ' NI'
, 151 . 4?
THE CLASS OF 1961
., Wk. Z9
W' y Z,
Mi ,V,, W,
COTTON PICBGSK1 4 '
I ,ll'I,Y 1957:
fIIl'IDlTlI,S WE lf
U UR ENTH USIASM GREA T,
THE WATCHWURD . . .
1 If J M f K
I '17 ,ig I my I
, , K
DE TER M I NA TIUN
Uniforms bv Katz.
RiHes by Springfield.
iiipuicvm by C I
There was hardiv time to catch our breath vi
our days being Hiled with . . .
new positions of learning
' 14 yjg' 'Q Xf
EW RO TI E
QUICKLY LEAR ED
checks on physical progress . . .
.. , - -UQ'
9-'5 M fi- 7 ff
'I' ff' f f, ,,
af ,,.,,, Q ,,., W
i ff-L f 14 M ,ya f v 0.4
: fy , fm Wy mi 14 4
"' 4 Vw ff
4 ff f
yi W M Z y , W 4, ,,,,.,
' ' ' ' V! ' 'X J
I X ,
. ,, , , ,az M4 , Q 4
if " J
Having been appointed to the grade of Cadet in the U.
, - 0, '
S. Coast Guard,
do solemnly swear that I will support and defend
the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and
domestie, that I will bear a true faith and allegiance to the sameg that I
take this obligation freely, without any mental reservation or purpose of
evasion, and that I will well and faithfully discharge the duties of the office
on which I am about to enter. So help me God.
And I do further swear that I will use my best endeavors to prevent and
detect frauds against the laws of the United States imposing duties upon
imports So help me God.
mmm mm 1 KW!! ,, A ,. is ut X ss si"t- X s ss-
W-JWMQ ff? 2, Y S
Waamwygmawm ,g., A NV. 'Q s:gf s, .ts ' ,. t 'x Aglwx N k X X SS' 3
WWWMWM ' .Q A NM X kim ' MN WN X Www T
4, f f M Y I Wr A fig Zlzvzfff V S ELM
J 1 ffffffv 4 1 4,LZ'??9cfwm M .,,, W AM We-ss S S X A NS
awww M ff XNkNxwRNX XM M
v I K X we 856' xwrwx X h X X wx x ws iw,
1 AIZWWEfW2Z,,,,,pp2f'fffa','4Zff X . X .r my Ss
,f ' , I siwitf-11 W -Ms X X
' W! we X s- Xxx N
Hmmm - " I I mb 9, QawssW" INXQN XX X
"WH - sf? we Q WX X www N
x st-,,...,.., ,A . week? N S tw so QW
1 Y ' if Rx xmwl EX www m 'NN X I awww S WI
W WV is X X I I X wwsw X
Q.5 'f 'i?Z2W"i2rs'1-rseafaizy,. i A SH .4 ,dx V X X X
5 JULY 1957
N' ' Sw Wig e e e e e
5' 9 ? 39? gif: rf 12,5-3' ae e ' Z
W 1 h fx W 'QV l , V6 !, X .eVee
g f Q 1 M fl Wf W
F f 9 3 M 6 f e
. ,e Q . fu if ge
e 3 ,Z 1 J fe
3 5 Q3 Z 3 - as 3 5 "QQ 5 "
x t 'H J 8 3'
M 5 I 'V .. e
,fa M ,, I
J Z X 1 Q19 as
x 41 W
And thus the class of '61 oflkially embarks on their l
year quest for knowledge, leadership . . . and Pl eommiss
, , 3
Knowledge comes in part, from such experiments
as the distillation of petroleum, but we did have
fun at our informals swinging to the sounds of
Feldman and his Fat Five.
laclrzmgle and the North Gate to us.
e uppertilass depart on liberty trusting the
, , VV ff
f X' I '
7 , X '
, f W ,, Q
f - f, M f . W,
, , ,, , . 'wf-N..
I WV' W '7 I 3,
f ' I ' 4, ff 17, f
Norm, Ken, and Gordic eagerly prepare.
'M WM :-
, , ,, hs?
l X W 3
In 1 md Iml1lr,1rIzr'rl Ihr iunrlsmlrrrllsnls ol
Soon the tune passed and the glass of 98 de
parted for their first assignments as Enslgns,
.15 me made ICZICU the hagle lor the long
An appendicitis aboard the Yakutat required a trans-
fer of the surgeon from the Eagle. On the lighter
side, Jack wonders how all this got in that tiny space
while looking forward to liberty in Dublin. Fats and
Bill, after docking in Dublin scrutinized what all red
blooded boys scrutinize, Below decks Lupe lon dis-
plays a haircut by Cleto while keeping an eye on
-mi . ,
lil X111s1u1xl.1111 1x'1'xixiii'il ilu' lgiiiiuiis l'1xi' l'l1u
S111i1i11' jim. Big lim. Big Bill.
' 1 ' , 1 i '13 412 if
....51 . . . ,ilijgiia 1".'1-'."..'Q.'333 M
,. . , NNN! 3-...N :yn ,nam
.. ..,1.. -,,,,n:-
- 1 : 1 1 ' j I 93: gh '.wk..x1. 12,11
. . A Q3 - 31,4 y 115.1
' M Q,
. .. ,151 .....
. . , ,,,.11-
.' Lccm, Dznvc. 101111, Izikfg.
4? A '
, 4 -.11
TT2'lX'GiiI1g to Brussels we had the
oppf11't1111ity to see mucih oi' 1110
imrlcl cm display. It was with
11111011 pride we vicwccl thc xX111c1'-
ician Pz1x'ilio11 wliicli portrayed
Ullli way cali liic for :ill to sec.
,gf-gli '1 I
A.-na. .,,. J ,av-izf.X.,....J
L exploring the splendor ol' Lisbon.
jack and Adzun poscd for Lhf, Ldrrlnm vwh11L
0 CE AGAIN WE ARE
BACI AT SEA
Harl is asked, '
'How is the chow?"
V .. A
3SW!1....-. , tht K' i, L,
Some ol' the boys getting clwckvcl out on the nrt of
tug ol wxlr.
Be1'm11dg1 provides ll welcmlle relief for the boys to enjoy suds :md sunshine.
MER WELL PE T. . .
Sllllbillllillg is authorized from 1300 to 1500
11i1':1l l.l'2lIlIy holds Slllllfilkly IIISIJVIHOII ns lllc' Kl'lllSL' rim
lo an cluscx
2 f h
,' ,Y Z
, 4 'f ' X
Q5 fr fa
X LU! fn
Suck :lt the . Xcz1clC11w the C2llilk0l'I1ill ClClCg2lli0I1 IHCCLS um wi
, ny vf- ff ,fi ,, 3-
WW ,i 5 xx
f VALA4. .. .,-,,.gL
'ng willm ll mm' mczmiugiul mips.
Illc' QTULIIICI lmrcfznklllg CCITIIIOIIN' l1c':1clc'rI ln' ,Xclllllrxll l.c':l111v brings ilu
lll'W lm1'rz1rksclm4-1' lun I'l'2llllY.
The Hrst exchange weekend to be held between all four Acaclemies proviclecl an op-
POI'Ul1llIS' to see what it is like on the other side of the fence.
Donny and lriemls at Air Force.
Q w fi". ff
Our first Ring Dance provided quite a thrill, especially in light of the fact that we would soon be second classnien
-I. R. und his lzidy with 6l's ininiziturc.
1 ww 1. ' -
he 4' 1
5111116 151' the bog ready to 111g1ke the 50111110111 scene.
Into the woods
Q UANTICU, VA.
QL12ll1IY611,S Raiders live again.
Spul. 111511 11141 l1r
Our visit to E City enabled us to gain
an insight into the operations of Coast
Guard Air. Many new friends were
made, especially among Southern
Belles. YVe will all remember not only
the many projects but also the Ees-
tivities enjoyed at Nags Head and
X 3 'P
pg, - j g .,fIa,. 1
I W ,, X
Meanwhile back at the ranch there was the new class to indoctrin
"YVhere's your podunk, mister?"
, ,v,, . .,, I II I ...vmnw If WW, WW , ,W f,,,IW jf -- I ffy M ff, wr fwgum-p,r, , My- u- 5
"Nia-.,,,f '59 1' QT 'uf ffwfwm W ww fmw"'7,j'fff?7wwJ,,,,'f f 1 Q? X
x " ' 'U ww A Wm W' ff WWW Www ',4?," 'Q 1 v W4 Wwe? 'F' ' 3 K
I., Q-LI -.5 i""Q-- -,W 4-M, ,yifw f ' "ff,"-1 1 f' -,ig - f e
' f " 'V 'M 24 ' - .fd,2""'mWffwVwN mr-mia ww 4wQkf"k'w-QX ,,..' 5 hu
ef N2 - M WM . e Q . , ef- -e Q e Q W .e N.. Wg
' ""' , .,. ' f fW fMKfmZM , 'WWHMRW 'X-I W. LNNXN ' S 'M --N i L 'mmf' '27 V
' ,,- f ' G--.-V-WWW fy , Awww , 4 41 fqay ' ' ' f A we M e I 'M ,., ,, "H ff , 'A -W I, I,4f?II ' , M
-D E f M, " ff ffyf W Wwmwfg WA, ,Mm ? W ' ,, YC, wwf .,,,,..'2"fI'If9wwmW, ,,, f ""'I an M' N,",w , 4' -. X Aw
,,,, , f M, , My! MM, ffm, ffwfww 4 www ffMmw,,,, ww,,,"'7 Iyffzwwfgaf -eexx Q - S
4 , Q , , LZZLWIIIZI W, Q,Z',.Z,Hf M H M ,M R Y e m... ..
5' f" V ,p , WWA! ' ff,W,y,,:" W W. 7'ff2'wW ,M ' Q- f V
, I "'-W-.. , 'W WZWf,iiW4M'fM' W. 'ffm WM' ' I f ,,,,, ,.,. .1 'W' N. JS N W ' M'
I ' .':,g-W -..::...'-'ff---fig aw e ....'4,4g,fw ew' Q '
- .,.."',"-- -.., .ww-M-' we." - H..-S A I 1 ' 'lf' '
.M , ,,..-5 " 'N me X ,., A' Q NM A M X- .Nr f we W W . . W . ,a .
y-...,,2"" ,W N ...N3"'J,Tg,, - 2-E-is sign :SI-LM e...W','j"' '--W ,, ' it , V 1
1nu2,.,,iMW'Wf'wnM,. ""' 'H---,f,.,, , U 1' 1 M4 ,, WMM. x WCW' "fb MM, "4" we w-
if ,,,,,,,,, Mwfnf, ,Ivy an-1 Q ,..,, , af ur I -1Wfl'W4"'?':naWm""' is 1 X X ,. -e
r ,,M"'M:w:I:we-awww wma: WW 4 , mu ,zz 4 1411- llf""'f,""fZ4gx:-flux M32..'1:fg 5? 1 ,, W,
ii ,""""f" Wlilvdaafyf , ,W'V'7WM4- V M. . ewlkf wh-u INNMWE-Q .-,. M e fb
...,,.,,:. -V- ef:-..+-...W,Z T. ,,,1"-,,,-+- .M ,, ,, ,W ,'frs-migw., ,ZZ M15 Q, -
I np... ,M G - Q -,.,.- ,HQ IM M-.. . , f. M XX N., .M ..., X, Q fy W , ' gy
nqww, g 'e""-- - ' vw 'x e -1-'X'w4m,.,,. """"'M-yfmy ,ff
1 mwwmwmp "'f"':II7z -N me M W. W7 1,,"",jf':4-1Lf7:wm,, M, , 'eff WWW I . 2,30
, , I f " PM 'N vnnwm Win? Lu qmhuwwmuwhlfgg' ful- wer? -' I ' Hifi f
' f f """', My WMW4 1 f WWM7. " --w-WM ... 'f "' as Q Q -f fd
f buwmwwwwh, , I , III 'M--fu A 4. , NXXXXX ew -W-wig i .
W., ,..,.,,, ,1,'f"""'w7v in jay, M M., ,Z W 1 VM I.. .I ,fmewgw -Q -.l .. an 3 M 'T
,ifwwuammnuwwyum """'f 'UW -gnu ' X nn- tNX""f"f'----eww-Q'-.,.,,.. ' Q- bf ,
H-nu.--nn-144. , 'vvfllfwew-as-s.f,.,-. ,, "'N?"'MKvww -NV. -M 'WW' X V' N S
intra.. ..,..,,,,","" W' we ff.. R.. N e ,.,,,,""', 1. .W MTL. ,YY--f' 71 M, ,..'T 4213, , x X QR
'fhvhll an 1 -M.,-,, I :fvfe MN... .XA -, V , . 'M' fm W , Qwhfmj Nnwaqf S I '
fn-:..II....-.-. ,,-"'w"',I3II,:,,"y.. ,. N W,,,M,,,,,,,, ,-.W ... N' f
ffww ff e f fu ww ffwwfuwu, ,M ' Igfw gm- , W ,
'W M, f e. e X 13-4 -b - e f f '
f ,, , IIfI Ifff - ,- -X. - "
.A if QQ141.,-. N5 352 ' X' . f ' "
an ' W "'f' -'Q ' WX M -.....,,,...e...Q ,, 'Q II 0
q f 'I --w,.- by -.+...A,w,.. ,I N
Z I fm su.. .N My M -,I a -vfnmfm . x , 3
1,-Qs.-X-.eve . x wnwwwm ,
'H -- .,,v N- 'Q If :X f, ww X- ,
W ' WI. , W R yu -f , we-1-wowuf j
M ' my nf I f fy , ' MAXKYTTI, I
I I , .,.,,, V " f , -XX K - .. X I A
, if QW, f Q ,, 'gyZ2g,, I, WSIf1....,,,,. , -Q .
W 'f , 0 4 We ,f I Q 24146. mf ,. vnu: x is ' lg A X
" -,gf ,, : A gff' If f v ' www f f I , C e
,V II ,L ,,f4,,'f ff, 4 My W ,-vf ,f' HW, yy! '
1 fs X ff I Q W ff J eeee. , , ' f ,
,I 'T-5,477 ,IQ My I-57 ' V '56, ,X "
1 , ' f , 'pm .
If ,I , I,
,I f ,
ate and CIC for us.
As Second Classrnen
The Academic Year Hit
Us Like A Sledge Hummel
V, f, "
, X 4
I , "1
'11, , , em
ff 5 fl l
-f , M
Y f .A M" A ,W J M' 'A
Ken and Doug pause in apprehension.
C note that Cdr. Peak 15 not STHIIIIIQ.
J., X., X
llnx. urn lllklll1HlN im llelluw
3 max .ll3p.llk'llllN lake llueml mnml
, unllu mlllx .lKllXk' xmllullx
He wrll long remember the football game at Yllesleyan .
In another sense 100th day will be remembered.
'W' I 1 -1 . ' v - lmuvs lhrou ' 'lc
The XfVizzer-student personified.
Even though much time was spent with
21 book in the library and elsewhere there
were occasional opportunities for lighter
Hg loin .intl St-orpx h.1x it lK'k'Il rustrit
4 I My
'15 iw , an
, .+ '
5 ' if?-iii x
X . if? '
7, fx 4
Q , -
,nf , '
x '56, ,f
. 'gif ,f,.
Y Al If Q
V . Fi'
,url wumla :td Y Y UI
' 9 X
5 G VVith sharp guys and pretty gals
Provides a most memorable occasion
- .--,.-.- .,.,.....-,.-...H
34 2 'Z
,ff N21 '-'Q ws.
if 5 LZ x nl' 5,1
'60 is happy and '61 is happy too
We are soon underway as Hink rings up Elmer
and Vinnie plots the course
.i XK4,,. XNM
1 , , .
The long cruise begins
' F -oi
BOU D FOR THE CONTINENT
Mac at the Conn
While the boys on the cutters receive the Ripper's good Words
...,.,..-..,, ,, f
' ' u
-, aw. .
1 L 'Y U,
hun. . jx
Liberty for cadets will commence at . . .
Tom and Tony took in the sights
1 ff- if
,' ix , Y T
ffbfh A ,Hoff 07W N
I must have a picture of Trafalgar Square
Leon saw the sights too
y - Y'
N X L
,. mr: W, JI:
"SK OLSHIPREGA T T E 9'
For years men devise rnodcrn methods but the old way is best
Dr. Livingston and staff q
The enchantment of the sea has beckoned to men for centuries
ORD AL AT EA
Loran, RDF, fathometer and we still must use sextants?
Let's see, after boat drill
The MPI of that last salvo
If we try this agetin, let's smlle
See those two girls over there
Fletch strikes a pose
f ,-f-4, an f-A"'t" '
-L , fiwef
.f sg., ,,, Q in s'Q-"ff WW
rw! ,ni 'K f txfkilfwql 6 gm?
L. r +-was
, - f .V 9 K tr
, i .M 4fw'W'w V .. f L V
1 " I
Accordiiig to this the Dip is . .
If you guys would let me handle this . . .
X fyfffyigjl lr
Yes Groucho, wc are having a wonderful time
I Z '61 f ,W
Some good fun on CG Day which was enjoyed by all
Was that a 9 corpen or a corpen 9?
1 3 ,W 2
I U i
NVQ' moulcllft lmss up this shut of our Albie
Our emblem of this cruise
The time when we all love NLON
Xi! .4 J. ' - 7
, h - 'N . V 'Em
.Lv W K 1 b X , -'56 3 f
ffm xQ,,,l X 21? VV K gh V0
,Exif N K y K X .Q 4, E Z . , .4
Z7 4 A 1- 4 X V- I
SAY e e Y 'e eeee - "'
' 'Nr , Q ' ' 7 ' 1 f J
. .2 ' 44 ' ' I 45 , 77
Si f 3, W - f f
I A? , ,V :V A ' 1 4
if ff--, 543,
, x.,V X
A YQ 1
'62 knows how to pick 'em
61 AT HO E
5 4 N 5
V! rr A. ' ellie .
'2' W -ff?
5,152 v u,
1 ' '
Our new wing realized
'61 at thc helm in the person of Don and Dave
., - -f'!
When We had meals in Yeaton Hall
Objee training his boys
, , 1, M
,,f,, v f, 4
V ,, h
fu. , ,'- ,
fn ,af x. N-
THE 961 CAMPAIG BEGINS
1'12N 111.111 111.11 11111 111K1Q1KxK1 1111111 111.1111 11011 kxXl1Kk1'1
f .qs 11111 .11111111116111.1as111.1111s 111116 111 1161 1111511111115 1111
ip X.11'S11X 11.111114 X 61.111111 L11 11118 131111111111 11111 s111111
1111 111'11'g.1111111 1111 11111 14111111 611111111111 s1l111111: 511111111.
XX.1:11q11. 1'1111111s, l51111111k1l11X. 1-'111'g11s1111. 111111111 1'1g1111111.
X1 111'11's111w, .111L1 1111111'111Ll11.
13111111g 11111 11111111 111g11111'111g11 56111115 111' 1111 111111 ll
521.11116 111 1111110 111 11111 1111115 111111 1111111111115 1111 sw11111s
.11111 1111111161 .15 116 1111111Cf1 1111'UllQ'11 1116 x'z1111111s 111111161
11m1111111a. 1"lQx1xLx NYC 1111116ss 111111 111111111 11111111111 C1156
111111 111g h1s sx11111111 111 1111116
5111116 1111 115 11616 11116 SCl11vll1'Gl'S 211111 5136111 11111011 111116
11511 111111 S1111111Q' 13111 111511 111 1116 111111111611z1111'6 111' 111611
11111111 x1111111l111 s141pp61 1111 '111 was 131111 1-1111151111 211111
1616 116 is p1111111g' 1115 1311111 I111'UlIg11 11s pa1f6s with
5111111 111111 1.21161 1111111g'.
H.111C11111QA 111116 111111 gave 115 21 1thz1111i6 111 1621111 1116
6116 131111115 111 569.1111111511113 11111161 1116 wa11t11f111 111111
1361161111611 616 of Cap1a111 S16616. 1361011 EITC 1116 boys 111
Q?1jE'1.f1111Q111 162111 sw11C11.
' Wrhyx "
, u 1
Fourth class table indoc' continues in the tradi.
tional manner under the supervision off the second
class. Our held trip across the river for the day Img
cruise aboard the submarines was both interesting
and enjoyable. The enthusiasm of the Cadets was
matched by the officers and crew who wear the dol.
phins of the submariner. A definite high spot in the
ASW course taught by Lts. Marsh and Spadafora.
A 2 Q
3- 5. 5 ,Y
s X5 .Q '
, ' 'Y A
The O Club at Lhc sub base was thc scans for thc cilzzss cocktzxil pzxrLj.' of thc fall,
MANY EVE Tk CO TSTIT U THE LIFE OF A CADE
Srmxc' lncmlmlcg :surf lc':n1'l1. Illl' Swqxlmx or . . .
W W K
Ihcrn is SOIHCKIIIHQ, speudl about Rau Lngland
Randy has his turn ns king for 21 c
Z , ,
ff 'gfffffk f "
Llhows Nizirriiion ziml his hoys couidift stop 61's crew from
V.7hzit's this, 21 cur?
Sr. , V
, Q was
But don't you see, if you went to Norfolk und let me in Miami
Our class ollieers pose before the lens. joe Czirilli, seeretaryg Mat
Barbour, president: jake Sztvel. treasurer Q21 nztturuljg Bob Ashworth,
Splinter village rapidly disztppeztrs from the eznnpus.
Lupe, Frish, Crazy Bob, lil' Dave, and Shredni lend 21
xii i ifgff
Jo- Q f ' ' 4' fp 1'
, nu, ' 4
L15 , ,
M '5 , ,
'P f?f':45WSflLf 1 J
, U-,ze ,W-. 1... ,, ,
h A.,-' 54,
HQ JH -4,
Mfisfffgw 5 N
ww mi ,1'.:'5-., -
"WU ,m '.'4'.-
-nun.,-MW """- V
, ' mfg-.
r -1 W Miwjgf. L
,,,w-4,,,,, ,Y r
,", ,."Ah'ff"',Ik vw ,f,, vp. 'm7'km
, . wwf '
b .4 i l
A, if I'
LL, k.:'3Qe:i'f,x 4. ,AVN . ., ' vb A . N . S49-X, y
4 - A . . . , X, wmv- W- "M" '
wg.: 5, uf 'Qxwltwr 'Wifi' WN" mx it at I
1- sw an
- 51' .
r , w -1
. ,zz-XF' ,,
' ...,--ug.....-gg..-.-3m4L:..:...'.,L.-..g,.....-4.ua.x.4-gxggo-Q:-.-'f ef-'-'52 -' - ' A- ,..Y Y-.. ...-out-se.-v,.:4:...-N-uas..,.:....., .......-.-..-.-.
,A -A, 3' W 1 f
' f'iA TM! -A
,.....,-Y. ,...,.....v .- ,.......', -
me 0 7'
The central binding element which ,forms the foundation for
the achievements and the deeply' respected name of the
United States Coast Guard Academy, is the Corps of Cadets,
The Corps is composed of one regiment consisting of two
battalions, which, in turn, are further subdivided into three
companies. Each company is made up of three platoons of
approximately thirty men. T
Being in a relatively small academy, The Corps is a closely
knit unit with a high degree of spirit and comradeship, all
elements which are essential in a service' of the nature and
size of the Coast Guard.
Now, to you the reader, TIDE BIPS 1961 proudly presents
the United States Corps of Coast Guard Cadets: THE CORPS.
Battalion Staffs and Regimental Chief Petty Officers
Regimental and Battalion Staffs--Informal Pictures
The Men of A Company
The Men of B Company
The Men of C Company
The Men of D Company
The Men of E Company
Page one hundred two
The Men of F Company
Page one hundred ten
hese honored halls we hold on high
In jhndest memory.
For here we've learned to love our land
And serve humanity.
We've learned to j?ght,' if need he die
To keep our country free. 4
To search and save our fellow man , -'A Y
. N ,," hX
In peril on the sea. is
Within these walls, where we
f .t N , X -X
I un: 18 Q 1
Y A'.... ..... .... .'-.. 5 A
...fa t s Y 71
We've gleaned the sea's true lore,
And dedicated each, our lives
To guard our country's shore.
Our course is set to jhllow those
Who passed this way hejhre,
.To keep alive with honor hright
The spirit of the corps.
hy P. E. LANDRY, '61
.... , ,. . .. ...1 .. .mn a-rl an nn I 'WH Q ,V
u , '
FIRST B.-XT'I'fXLION STAFF: Frofzl: C.O.-YV. A. Ander-
song Rem, Left to 1'z'gl1t: X. O.-R. L. Ashworth, OPS.-R.
S. Dugan, .-XDj.- D. Duquettc, SUPPLY OFF.-D. L.
REGIMENTAL C.P.O.'s: Lefi Io righl: R. Swain, D. A.
VVorth, C. G. Duffy. .
Left: FIRST BATT. C.P.O.-NI. S.
.-Xndersong Right: SECOND BfXT'1'.
C.P.O.-F. A. Nicolai.
S-. ,,.,1?M QMCi.4..':.,+ f ---H
f ,wg ., ,
Q'Df'Jl1fJXllIl, XY. G. Ziml.
V , V W
Q W ,
Q 5 -' ' - 4 , 7, W I ,
,W ,fwfw , ,, ,, A, ff I
5 L W f , , I Q
Q, ,f 'At x , fy, 5 If V , fwff fn I f, ,f0' ,bf
' I Y , ,W WW:
. 2 , , AQ wfwlqx.
-V f A X If f ff
v I " .. I
' IQ ' .. Mhffif 65.
T? I- A f V ,
,- z 4. mf , x ff
fl? f ,f ,
' 'WW V1 '11
.' ' Q Q' QWW I I 1 'I wb
2' , I
. ' ' If Wie 4 ,
V f W,
45 WW,4,,, .W V"
M hw '
I If M
SECOND l'3A'l"I'ALIOX S11-Xlflfi Ifmnl: CLCXANI. kvlllk-
!! Io Hg!!! X O I R XX'1ll4xcp O18 I I
IJOLIIAI Rffmj, 1.rf 'W J -'
Szwcl. XDKI.-AI. AX. Ralladcll. SUPPLY Olflf.-B. CL. 'l'wz1uIIJII.
IMI' DRVKI X BLICQL12 CORPS
FPO-I XX Ixcilh. Ill. Rfghl:
DRVKI K l'3l'CQl,1-Q CORPS Lili
XX. ll. Stn
W' fy, ,,
,ff Zn- , ,I :gy
gf I. ull, fof ' ,Wgm K
f i' jg? . ,M
" ,f 'f" 'I ' ff. , 'M
6 ' , fiffffff f j X I ' p A V, If A I "
, A ef 1-AIQVMJ i'
, 2 I " A ' Y f hp!" ix
if . ff 4 W u y'1'4P"j1
' - , ,A " , , , Q 5-Spgf-my ew
V 1 Qi. I f ' 'K 7+'ff'7Q-f ul,-
. f ,g-cw' I .R W
4 I w in ,, , 'K'
5 ,, if a In gmail sax ,
, if -in , I I
. fu. , 1 'Q
, "J 2
OPS.-'fsxmkey' ADJ.-L'Frog" SUPPLY-"Yogi" ct.P.o.-"i1'cx"
l REGIMENTAL CQLOR GUARD DRUM .mu
l Hnaddy Dee" - ffX v11if1 -H1-Sola" - '1W0bbiQ" - men" A'5lCiN?'H
it 2 4
, -, .mi - V V ?
' .A I, x.h.. ff
,X ,, f'
R- UP5' ' UMLISUUU R. ADJ. - "Ligl1Ls'y R. SUPPLY - "1ilmo"
X.0.-ALAIZlTII111llL1kCyY CO.-A' NIz1LLy"
C,.l'.O.-"Nifk" SUl'1'I,,Y-"1iglug" fXI7kI.-"Rz111cl3"' OPSA"J21kc"
ILIfC,I.l1 CORPS R1fCQIXI1iN'I',X1, ClI II1ilf l'1Q'1"I5Y OFFICLQRS
'f,1:.m,I5s,1r1r1'.'A K'l3mlm" "O.l7.A'4"l5:1x'C'A -NS1IlilC'f"7-Hlrjllflu
7 7 ,
,X , 2
, iw , 5 g '
'14, 2 ,A
1 M'! a
f kj? 15 W f-.vw-..4---.v--ww
1 Rx ki 2 Ki
vm V 'N
1 f W,,,L1.s 'L ,f
A M 2, 7
f, X V
'ff ,f q X X. ,f Q W f,
www ' 'f
s z f f f 1 W Q
ILPH 1 OUP 1 W1
P11d111O themselx es IH 1o110 t1ad1t1on ol Oood 161
loxxslup IS Xlpl1a Company tl1e fnst eompany in
tl1e lxeoiment In A Company tl1e casual ob
561XC1 11 o11ld 1n1n1ed1ately note '1 ma1lxed d1VCTS11Tl
cation ot interest. T1l1'OlI0'1lCJllK tl1e past four years
the 111611 ofAlpl1a l1a1e stood l1iO'l1 in tl1e amenities
'md academies. Stressino' tl1e amenities tl1e com-
pany has established milestones in iFifty Club
111embersl1ip, i11 prolonged elbow bending, and in
"Dear llolmsl' received. YVinners of two silver ban-
ners and o11e gold banner, tl1e Alpha Angels have
been outstanding competitors in inter-co111pa11y
All Alpha Company traditions are very strong
and are r6Heeted in tl1e good nature flllfl military
bearing of its men. As was onee expressed, smile
is tl1e mark of a11 Company manfl
COMPANY SIAFFQ Fronl: C.O.-
E. B. Peel: Rffmx' X.O.-F. M. Black-
burn, C.P.O.-D. A. Hough, GUI-
DON-D. C. Hilliard.
y, Q1 ,
Q 'fy A XX
A ' CO M PA N Y
Tactics Ollifer - Lt. C. Irwin
1'11sL Plt. Cd1.- P. L. Collom
Second Plt. Cdr. - A. Setter
y 1111111 Plt. Cdr. - lx. C 1LClgCLOll11J
Anderson, R. M. Andrews, K. Archer, G. li. .XLkinson, XY' Avery, W L
A C PA N Y
Smith' Smith' G' 'X' KOICUY' D- F- Hsu. li, l'. H!lI'kllLll'I. C- H
Bgkeii VX. F. litniner. Cf. li. Bzistek, R. A. Bennett, P. D. Bland, R. D.
.3 , ' Z ,L, i f '
- i , J . X . '
. .L ,.x..- .. ..i. .L A - - . z
Blzisclike. R. R
Y " x X W-ifaii K' is Q A '-'iii 'lbw P 'YJ' XV
,Q j i . .J J X tx meihcr, .
V ,fxk W
i f 1 ' -. E
, .' L
1 I . ' X.
i . if
5 - X : I' , . ,' i ,- , 2 , X
ke, ij- v' yfte. Q. M .ef xv'
iiGCIl'IHCH, your Tuesclziy night dining out privileges :ire Czincelledf'
'swf I' I Iirfmks, I.. IJ.
A Ax, . .
f M .mg X
Boyseli. R, F.
L , af licmyle. ID, 'If
Hrilmii. .X. R. Bonnett, H. I.. l5o1'c'liC1's. XV. A.
So this is 21 Minnesota rzllabit-cl1oker!"
.Xll2lIIlS, .X. R.
.Xllen, L. lJ.
.Xllen, N. H.
Andrews, D. L.
Ballantyne, K. M.
Bates, R. G.
B2lXlCy, YV. M.
Bechtel, YN. D.
Bell, D. L.
Benton, M. D.
V4 A A A 'una' -nm4...! - A L-Q-. -,ls -,
K K -. SK. -1.,z.n.J.f5...4...,.q,. M-.. - 1' .2 lit- A
I H1 im ll
if .LAK .Sh
X Z QM X
"Did hc IWIIH3' lczlvc Llmc shzlclc up
Bcving. R. I..
Blitch, XV. 'II
Blucu. D. ul.
limstrrmm. 17. CI.
iiurlcl. Il. lx. L.
HAH together now
.Xlplm Co. First PIL. I'wuf1,h Maas
limi, ffffl lo ffghl: D. ff. .XxIifl!fTSr,g,
R. li. licll, P. Cxirrrfll, R. Bron
nor, IJ. I'. hicrsworth. lfmnf. fejg ff
7'I"Q,flf.' H. Clzzpcll, 11. Iirmm
IJ. Cl. Bmgu, IJ. G. Carriplmll.
X ,W ..
X Q N
A .X 1
.Xlphzl Cu. 'Vhircl Pll. l'QOl1l'Il1 Class:
lffllf, NH lf: rfglzl: Cl. .X. Bzzchtcll,
I. lf. H1lC'lg0, CI. Bnilvy, S. F. Bvl-
wky. D. N. .Xr11old, R. I, .Xmlc1'sm1.
1"2'rH1!.' I.. Blalrk. XV. F. limllxm.
li. 13. llowlc. li, XY. linux. CI. ll.
A A Hg- ,,,,,..,-....-.. ..'. '---QM'
,..-, .,.,.,-,v. A--H' - - -
S ,. I g,.
"Il 'W' 4,. FTW"
. . . O O C Q
U C . . g . .
' ' u 0 A
' O O ' Q 0
I " aw'
A ' Q
A ' s
, ..,.,....-w......., ,,,Y v...,.i.N,,.... b,-,,..,..,....,., ......, ,.,..,-.- -
.. X f '
X xi:i7?5! JW. x '
, ,Q'gS:K.5Q5,?,Qggbg ,
L.....4,.. . ,
X ew. .mm 1, " J . f ,
Ngsx xg ' 'H 1 fm ,7 1 ,. 15 .V I, , ,
X is DQTQN ms, , ky JM 3 c
xnxx 4 Q fu ff f
' X f
QxtMQSQ'.xQ,-fflXx,f"-1,91 p7 ,,f ,NYQI i,n.X "
. , 225 px, wfsifx
fx X Ai x X Wx sv, f f
-xg fx' "'
1' "A 'K
' ' 1. ,ss .
V - . - -if?lf'45fifg4Zg4.,Q,,,,,, ,I . ,
7 1 Pxf A f
" H311-C Lolou
COMPANX SIAMN: Ifronl: GO.-
l. 1. llischmann, Run. PLO. - 5.
P. Leane, C.P.O.--I. A. Hallock,
CLUIDON - N. H. Harrolcl.
BRAVO C0i P941 lY
It has often been said that experience is an arch to
build upon. As we look back on our years in
Bravo Company we can land many rich and mem-
orable experiences which we know were instru-
mental in the creation of each man's arch. The
companys spirit coupled with the close comrade-
ship of all classes shall be remembered by us all.
As we leave now, with our thoughts toward the
future, we know that there will be days when we
shall remember with fondness our experiences in
Bravo Company, and we hope each man may go
on and build on his Harchw a happy and prosperous
lite of service.
Tactics Ollicer H Lt. G. H. YVagner
t ' XX 111
Second Plt. Cclr. V- l. 11. liraitliwa
rcl Plt r C 1 uwrc
,J Carey, D. K. Casale, L. M. Casimir, G. .X. Caster, XV. A. Cobumr W' M
x , . ,i , I f
JJ!! ,ff 477'
lf! A 1 X,
"AH the King's Men"
3 3.53.41 GC E-QANY
DiBel1a,J. P. X lx
Discenzaf H- Eagan, L. A. Finclli, J. R. Candi. '
x X NX I L mxigli. R. Y. Ilzlllnim. I.. Dtllllillmil. CL
Slmrum, R. li
I QR m l. - Stevens. XY. I'
x ran.-1' ,fr ..
'Mfhere the boys are."
xxuilmf. 1. 1
f . "2
'.,yf P tx
f' ,Q Q ,,
rwrmc. In C:TCfC'llUllgll. R. D. Nlcrgml. .X. XX.
NX'z1llz1cc. S. IX
Zimcr. R. C
lilhlfk, P. f,.
hui, 111411, R. Y.
Clluxlciv, K. 'IQ
CL1IHITliIlgS. Ii. NI.
D'.Xrcus, I-I. C. H.
Duhlberg. K. E.
Decker. KI. P.
DCNIL1ZZif3. Il. E.
DeYrie5. R. I,.
Labs have 21 party!"
P' V Y. V
H 1 E
. L -
.: 1 .n fn
Dickenson, R. P.
Durkee, A. F,
Elste. K. L.
Fzlscilming, P. L.
Ifcmon, R. Ii. P.
Fisher, T. D.
Frasier. li. H
Fry, nj. XY.
I-Puller. CL. .X.
Purzxus, In In
1 . .
Yes Sir, we're all studying."
lirzlvo Co. First l'l1.. luurth Kim
limi, lejl to riglfl: C,. Cmjp U IM
Driscoll, ILC. Pisflxcr, R. Xl-ff3,,,1,
D. L. Clhirzls. f"7'07Z!f, Ifffl fo 7-,Q-fill.
M. cgulwr, T. VJ, Imlgg, qffqf
EStcS, G. H. Cline. .Nlisaingg P.. li,
lirzwo Co. 'llhiul l'lr. l:ULl1'll1 Kills!
Iffwzr. iff! lo rfglzli XY. lloulgill
D. lf. ClC1llCI1IS. C. 'll. Llmcll, ,X. lf-
l52llll'llCSS. C. S, Clcmmlcr. Nl. fl-
Clloonvy. Ifrmzf. Zwff My ffgflis xl. NY-
l'lC2lll1CI'CI', R. lfmlvrlc, S. R lill-
mmlclson. sl. P. Fllgg. N. ll. Cmlflw
li. l". lfolcc.
-yn-JY'-1 - ' 11 'f "
- ,... ,1 ,-.1 A - ' - '
'QQ l ing Q1-1
.1 .,,, ' v
, 1 iv.-W,
. 1 -N f
,:. Q-1, 1.
. "f .-f"Q"!4 .,
.1 1.1. M, 4.-. 4 -
. . ' '9' F"'4 'T ,, .
' f-.,.1 .
' 1 HM' . wav,
. , . 1.
I ..,., ,. .gl
, ' M.. 1 Nz, J2.',,
1m1.1X11 1.11, 511111141 1'1' 1'11l1ll11f1'1
lfff11.11fl 111 1"!1" 11 1' 1111111111
11.t111. R. 11.1XILN. R. R. 1111c11m
11. X1, 1'.11l'1I'f1l11nI' li 1. 111I1LX
S, 11. 11.1X1w 11111-' ff 11'!1'
I-.11 f.1L11k11k'1' 14 1 f11111x 11 1
1J.1l11ll'1ll.l1I,c1, 1, 11x1,11, 11. 1111111
.. ,x ,qw f- QA- -,--wi-X Ny., . M..
.- ?1fT?ff. 5 ,.
, , ,z,-,. ,VV, ..A...,...
1 Q I
5 ' 3
M 5 - P
I , -
W-2 1 f 5 Q A '
M, 1,,,H..,m.,., , , W "' l W A 1
, I Q
1 --------A Z 1
f i 5 2
i Q 5
1 1 I ' . 4
1 9 5
f 5 ,ff f J
mi HOYN 1 5 1 Q Q
1 'Y '
2 I 2
3 F ' 2 Z
1 2 3
I I ,
i 2 "
X. ' K I
J f-f--- - -" f ff 1
1 f 1
1 3 if
I l 1 if
i Z 2 F
2 W I 5
f 2 5 1
1 1 I
E 5 Z k r
3 5 I
Q i ' 3 .
1 5 '
1 E ! ? E
z .f '
, 5 Q 1
? 5 f- ?
I , 4 1 Q
i """""'l"""""'i ' F
R 1 5
ag X 1
if if , ' I
. X, f ,Tx 3
2--.lk V A N I e A
,414 AA 1 M YW A
Am CAJITIIHZIIICICI' Cwuypcl' U13
"lxmgHsh EQ Guinea" "gum-41"
"xIol1n-Dick - Don"
"Oliver Cool" 'iDzlvC" ",Xmly"
-, .pi JJ
1 141 if . ll I '7 2: u
,W -, .
-du s ' f t
CHARLIE CQ NY
Distant XVashington and sunny Panama, proud
Texas and versatile North Carolina, nearby New
England and busy Illinois - from every corner ot
America we came - each with a different outlook
on what the future held in store. YVe soon found,
however, that each had distinct characteristics
which could not be put asideg so we molded our
diilferences into common ideals and goals that
formed the years of growth and training during our
Academy life. Naturally these differences did draw
us apart on the weekends, since we had eastern
Connecticut playboys, dining out enthusiasts, week-
enders, ladies' men, and, ot course, the liew who
stayed in to cut firewood or burn even the Saturday
But, jointly, we of the Charlie Champs say
"Hoorah7', since we know we could not have
"chosen" a better place in The Corps to have spent
our tour years.
S I 1
52 Bernstein, P. A. Gregson, H- M- Hllight. YV. S. Hemiflgf W' C' Hmm' A' K' HCfmi1mP.c,
Q I! fav, .
A Y E C 0 D CLA SS
A C MHSOIL J. T. Mason, G. E. Murkoiiy R. D. mmlum, N. Llwvd- '13 H M
ll.111w, N1 ll llUl1llUklL'!'. R. Hull. N. H. Hursl, H. M.
if L3 21" E 11351 ff H' if
L.,1L.5,-'1.LL...-1L.,,,r -k,if,?7'i.L. jig, 5 4.
W gif ,png ,5,"7r1 TH "'2'F'11g, ,A js
W 1 - ,f
W 11 11 www-4.1 'F
kj, .. 1 .--4.,f 4.4.4 J1. Lf
mrlic C101Il1J2lI1y lfc dutifully dispose of fOTlDidLlCl1 Clmrisurlzxs 'lxrccfy
'1 H11111, L. X. 1.131111
-1 10, 1 f . , 1,1 1, 1,.. WWW
uLcI1111s, H. N.
Iiczmc. 'If P
Iicclm. D. NI.
Iicllcy. lf. .X. 1444!
1c:r, II. li11c11ig. D. 'll liicsscl, R
, '79 0-'ff-+
,1 4 ,
' ' -41
Cmorlrimrid Cf. R.
C,rtc,nc,, XI. L.
Hzmziiourdc. B. Ii.
A. W. W..
Husszird, R. XV.
Healing, R. F.
Candid shot of the third deck lobby with the men of today."
Hellenbrecht, Ii, P.
if fil. I R LHC
I If H1 I '. 1 N Y
TH I R D
Those who have gone before us-bless our souls!"
Heller, R. A.
Hillger, T. .-X. ,J Y y--W
Hodsclen, YV. K.
Hopps, H. H. N
Hughes. H. 'lf ...f
Izlcolms, Xl. J
lxz1LZ. .X. la.
lien: 1 . . . . A
-1 . . . if
lxC'lll. XX. I..
lime llcfski. X, XX'
--' v w-aLs4vJ!',.we.:I:.: '
5 I f 1 ' q
z:.:...,..:.-.-, H- -H -
, , N
4 1 ' I
I 'hu "Lg t ' I ' i 1'
if Emil R
. , M
I fi ,I L w ," .
4 1 ' Us f. i -I IA ,
u -. f,
1 x ,gf 'A , ,f ,,
956251 ,'f:,:I!Qf' L'5-.f..m1 1-
l, Q, ,
I4-83, ,A ,M , .. ..-ww
,,,,,,.,,.,..n ,,,,, .JM . www
c.II.IIIIf 1.11. Sl4lJIIlI I'II IIIIIIIII
1 f 1
fII.iNN, fffdf, ff!! 1
IxlL'II. Ii. I.. IIIQQIIIIPIIIIIIIII X I
IIHIJNIIII. XI. UIIIQNIIIL xl IJ
IHII, fvfzfff, fffl 111 f11 1 Il I1
IIlI'I. I. Ix1111111ifc-1. I II C 1II1
QJIII I1,. I. X, IIIIIIINIIII XI1 111
Il, I,. II.11111.1.
rfw '7' " ww'-
g ! f Y
WW" W WW
' X-Q17 ,dktww
,. , .W , ,.
l7ro111 tl1e rigors of life i11 "splinter villagel' tl1e
111e11 lroni Delta Coinpany inoved i11to tl1e 11ew
wing. Once settled in tl1eir 11ew hoine, tl1e impetus
ol' a 11ew Tae ollieer gave tl1e111 an early lead i11
ro111pa11y tioinpetition. Compiling the highest score
lor reviews during tl1e fall ter111 niade tl1e111 a ehieli
1'o11tender for tl1e treasured position of Hrst place.
A t'o111pany filled with spirit and a long batik-
ground of outstanding 111611, "Delta" Company
boasts ol having 111en with talents i11 inany fields.
XX'hether it be tl1e weekly migrations to Chez
l,o11ie's, or tl1e Hfednesday night inovie, old "D"
Cloinpany was sure to provide a substantial portion
OE the trowd. Long will tl1eir inotto live o11 alter
them, "Sweat it not . . . we'll make out somehow!"
tioriiaxm' siixi-'if' 1f1m11.- oo.-
fr R. H. weiirq Iain- xo.-1. D.
Porricelli. tiixofi. F11 inmti,
ciuinox - R. A. 115141-ide.
rf ff W,,,,', .4
V, WW 21.
'm .,1f, , . 'N
47' 1:1 N Wm
,s 'ww 5,-ff,
,701 f 0 ,f i '
.f if 4
s fha Q s. Mum.,
WW 7 ,f . f
WW A 7
1 4 Z X
'llictitis Oflicer - Lt. Rooney
rv .5 X,
,H 4455 by A
.JM"a'v!il. ., N,
First Plt. Cdr, - F. D. Ritchie
Second Plt. Cdr. - P. A. Bornstein
Third Plt. Cdr. A D. Prout
McDonough, R. E., Jr. Mclilroy, C. Mcliinllu, 'IQ C. .XIfmc.rc:H, XV. XI., -Ir. QXff,f,nu.e
3 . 05 if
--.L Y-1 T,
. 1 J
"So who needs girls?" 1'
4 fffwyvfrv .1 ,. v
1. J, 1 f. .N vu. ,.f ,fu X-
J ' ' I f f
.- J,..1.,,ff ,AN A ., v,
Diorio, J. M.
...f ... .1 .Ah
fx: ff? fx: 71 Tx fx: T 4 ,d rw
X . -ff f ' N- ,-' f NX 4' 2 r ? ,fl y' ff 2 XX
- '1 -' I W .T ff , ,-Lf' 'H+ Nx-
fyf' - 4,4 Lf Jvf' ... 4 .g,,," ,gag -LL ,kai if
Smith, T- D- Reed, A- Proudfoot, D. YV. l'1'ic'c, D. XY. Poltcr. R. M-
I IIQJII. S. li. Xlucllcr. l.. xilllflly, XY. S. Nlurizigh, NI. O. Mulli, P. 'IQ
'x, --V -1. f'N. "N T - -P - - 1.
L 1 :I I A , f -' , ' 2
nh tK,:' , ' 2 ' ' ,X 1 . H
KW-sf ,: f ,- 4 1 A X' N
,L f' ..4..J 'aff' -- X .4 X- i-Nj ,M-., ,h ,,, LM, LXVJ
"Do you still think this is FOXTROT Clcmipziny MisLc1'?"
f-W. fb .
f V l H
Pollack. S. Picliini. I,. l"c'c'k. lf. Paiddcmck. Cl. O'licciic, R. B
Hun MCH, R. XY.
Iillllfllff, R. I..
Lcggctt, R. li.
NIMCFCC, R. O
RIZlCHd1T16T, D. T.
Major, R. A.
McAvoy, D. E.
Mcfjzlhill, AI. F
You say you want my honest opinion
Kfocklcr. CI. R.
Mcmsrm, XV. .X.
NA 2 ,
I xii!! say she docs!"
x.f,,.g ', xf
Pr-rlrorl I I
Meanwhile, buck 2111 thc oasis
1115112 ,1. ' s,
I fl Ilff PH, f4!,1,1y1h !
Rcar, lxff! Ko lffvhf: lx P jon
,5 x. A
11. c,. 11111111 1. 111, 1,,1., 14 11, Um
I N N m lc 11 5
XV. Kunkifg, .
1 ..w?'Q Q.
NI21c,IJrmz1lrl. lwmzl iffy 1, li
R. L. ,XI21f,lJfJf1?11fL cg, 11, 111111, 1 I
I,UtkUS, H. 11. 1.21m12111, Ulf. 1.1111
Delta Co. Tl1i1'd Plz. 1511111111
11111111 Ifff I0 Iffgllff C. NI111'
11 11 x1 ll 11 1
11. 11. 111-11-1-5. .
Luck. lu. C. H111
'. ."c1 111111.
cr, Nl. . NU
1'xI'O7If INN Io If'F'1"l' l X VU"
' ',, ' 3 .
1 11 . ,. . -
clofk. J. X. Nl111111l11111, lf. X xl'
C1111c XX lx luld Nl 1 lilldml
X - . Y
. t K
lnfI4I.l','fI."1fxI I I I
11rIIIl I IIIIIII C Iwv
1I1x I NI XI.1k.I, II. IvfIw.n1. X II
IIIIILIII I XX. I,IIlX1IlN 1 Ill. I X
A1 1 . ,MII
XI alll PL l I,.fzI1I I" ffxhf. I XI
I ImI1 C XX. XI111z.Ix, C-. N. I mx
I X Xl IIIIII. XI1f,cnNX.1Il.I Ix
1 151111, 1 Y A2- 1
1 ., ,4,..f , 'f-fm-F-.1 .
11 1 F w,
: 5' iv
1 z , 'Si -s
, ,. A.
,1 1 M,
1l i 1.
1 I Q
, P' -' .
-. F gy
2 11 1 1
I 1' Q
1 F 1
1 N 1 i
I I 5 ..
S I .
-1 if .. 1 A
3 H A131521-igSQg?i .. .if-'f'11'1 1 Mmu,,,..gW...-.m...--.-.--..-......-.-1.. ,
1 X if MQ!
ff ' '
15, , ,,
Q1 -W,..,,..4v..- . M.
E f , .mf A .gg 4 1 --A---4----
fl ,, W .53 . Y
.Q 4, 4,
. A , W - .,. T? A N
1 . X fiffffi' 1 We
1 1 1 . 1
. Q - ' PN
. 1 f X
1 - N ff W '
1 2 --sfz "
i . L pda
, 4. M . X
1 V A X
, WJ., S 5 L, K
I 1 111 . 1
ai 1 f f ., fkxwxff'
. x 2 . 1 Q. 'K ,Y
' - ' X ff ,1 .1firOCfXw
1 I ,,,...,,.,,.,.,-, ,,,4.,.., , ,.
I ' 1
1 . P
1 1 '
1, 1 '
1 1 I
Y 3' '
3 F ' 3 j 1
s 1 1
'J 1. V ,Af f ,f 1
. 1:1 5 Q w ww f
1 -1 A 2 5 1 f f ,
I iff 4 41
5' , x' 1' E 5
-K. - X ' 1 L,,
1 ' Tr ff Qpf " Z 1 f
1 1 , I , v W
1 ' ,Mu H0 VW "
1 1 1 ' M
1 i X f . ' qlfiw -'ew wc
1 1 , f ,yf 1 ,
1 1 I f . FX '. R 'HQ I
I 1: .1 K Q L' 4 '
1 ,ff A ,
XY' ,V J
1 1 e
' F 1 1
5 1 1' , T: .1 ff' -W
. Y 7 ' 'ff -111 W.
, 9 I .l.:', , 1 1
. x....,,..AL....,5,..........L..,..4.fk..1 --...,-..-.... -..A Y. .....,.. M.. .,.
1 "Stan" "RCU" 1-Vit"
Ki ' Y!
"YVil1y" "Br11c'C" Uqlmig
' 'LLz11'ry" "C1l1ic'k" 'WV21111
1 fi'y'1 YT 17 fb 1
I '11 aff! L1
1 . .
1 ffgx V
E .1 ' 11
LM. --.mi L
- - it f -fa f
,H X, ,MA gf 'CM' gd! ,. f AM... A -.,- ,- ..-
Four years ago Echo Company began a new and
flourishing life when the Class olf 1961 joined the
ranks of the Coast Guard Academy. Since then,
"lf" Company has grown in size and overall Hesprit
de corps". The holder of the gold and silver ban-
ners many times, and winner ol: various intercom-
pany sports awards, Company has made its
name well known at the Academy. In academic cir-
cles the Company just didn't seem to glow, but its
ability on the drill Held and the sports field was
So as the members of Echo's Class ol' '61 depart,
it is with a great deal of happiness that we wish
"F" Company the best of luck, both to its old and
LONIIX-XXX 5lrXl'l-: Ifronl: CO.-
lagner, C.P.O.--I. D. X7lllQ2lUbK2lS.
CUlDON, R. A. lVhite.
'I'ac'tics Ollicer- Lt. R. T. Brower
As , .R
4 1'E.,fs -rs, ztflzl
H i A
Q.. , .,
1 ' . 1 '. -5 . lf. Xlcadc
Second Plt. Cdr. - C. 'lrainor
lhird l'lt. Cdr. - R. 'l'. lX'illoughby
Szmlord, H. Scilullmg, L. M. Sfhlffl, U- Smith, P. D.
Rfbth, YV. H.
Moritz, P. YV.
"The Admiral took our Rec Room, so . .
wwf vff' ,W A N- 5 vw A Ns, 'W' v
'gf 5-1, fi' -3 fyyf .A-f, ,Z
' ,H ,i f :b ,r. ff .fp ,, 4" -
.L-J 'Lf-L---. gf ,4 KJ lwuh. .4 ...- 1 J.,
T1-1 ,fx fx -v-1. .fx - f vw .N
ix? LH' if!! 'ff mix! fi. 11 .
kJ-1L.ff LJ! LJ! .- JLJ-' 3,..f-f .ff.- gf' L1
. . . X21
XJVIKIICTS, D. H. XV1ll1z1ms, R. H. XX'l1i1tc'n. D. H. XX'l1iriuU-. 1. yy' XN'hilc. D. Nl-
mmw, If O. Sorrell. CI. CI.. SIJCIILC. XV. H. '1llUINZlS. H, L,
N, F-, .Xi ,W , y
r r, . . r ' k , , A ' " X
3... -V , ., . . '
Qi if , , 4, K , XE
X: 1374i M' -.hm Nil. Auf,
. . wc used his Bond Room!"
XYlzi11lnlf:. 'IQ S. XY:1Iki11s. 'I. XY. XX'z1llz1cL'. XY. NX'z1lkoN'ik. CL. I..
Traver, H. B.
XYLIHIIIXYCQCII. 15. XX
XVz1lmquist, H. L
Nrrftll, P. K.
Olson, 'If If.
Pcscihcl, R. K.
Pierce, P. D.
Pochman, R. M.
Poteat, W. O.
'AGive us the word fella
...M ' ' "
mid it was illlyflflllill cli11't C11 1'
Reichcll, K. L.
Richardson, H. NV.
Shepard, A. li.
SIIOIJC, H. I..
Shorcy, D. Ii.
Suiclcr, XV. IJ.
Bowditch' first. this secondlin
.. if '.
lfffflfj lmfjl In lfpgfffi If. fy jffmu
XX XI Spllikf' P IA kffk-'Ai' If 'I
.. . ., , .,, . .. 1 17 '
,r,cgr, P. H. Uishsmskx. ff. f, NU
arm. lwfmf, lfffl lo lffghfg KY.
Rcmlcy, XXL CQ. Rfiijffl, H. C., 1441.1
IV. R. Pictfiflpol, R, SHXQT,
Helm Co. Third PIL. Fourth Claw
1'xVOIIf,1.f'fNf I0 If1'U'11f.' G. XY, RiSillQhCl
. '. xniph. KR. Sl1l'I'1'.l1'd. XY. C
Rcissig. NY. S. RL'i11lllS. I.. XY. I zxrkc'
Rmr. lmfl lo Rfgfzf: H. 13, Smhm
l'. Nuucs, R. 1-. Oclls. I. Xl. Slmrlw
lx. D.. b1CbCc'kCl'. 'lf lxlltlvly
M 'X 1 N llll I
V lumx wx1,.1x i 5-A
' .5 fx
f , ' f
r x' -
.. , K' K"'3p
lclw fm Sl-wml1'11. l-fvmllm C lmw.
lsvflf lfff U' f" V. I Ijlvlllb.
IJ l Plxclml' N, I. Ngallmlnl- C-.
Rl1wcH.f f Il'lI'l l'.'H'!' I If In
llixjfffl l N lux Mk R X llcucy
R. I.. VIH
3 X 31'
'f4':- I Q X ,y X .
. I .x f ,, X X
I 5 V
f ' ' 47 YW
f f MN f
Z 'ff 5
Z X x I
f QW A
7 ff 9- A
ff 75 5,
f ' V w
4 X, H , ,,
, , Z
, fyf, , QS
' ' Q
f fn .
f 2 ' X
S Q X
'AP ul" A lilly Bob" 'Sporf' -U11
cc "lid" "Faisal 1 KU 1
Ron "lJoug" "UIC" NWN U
-f-N ,V X ,fx pjfw 1 ,fd 1 '--f--V - ---f
ti-TX f J
.L Q ,r tty ,t of-gag ,F-so 4
"First, Finest, and Foremost' is the calling card
ol' Foxtrot Company, and with good reason. Dur-
ing the first semester, the company left all others
lar behind in the Fall and YVinter Competitions to
earn the much coveted vietor's weekend in Febru-
ary. The biggest assets to the company were the
undefeated softball team, the football team, high
standing in academics, and over-all participation in
The beginning of the second semester found the
company moving on with the same determination
and will to win that has been Foxtrotls IUOSL val-
uable Z1SS6t. The company is only three years old,
but. in that short time has built a name and repu-
tation which reflects the pride and Esprit de corps
of all the men who have worked to make Foxtrot
the first, finest, and foremost.
Allen, I-I. A. Anderson, VV. A. Blaschkc, R. C.
Brittaiu, W. Coarly, D. R. Qmwef I-I
FO TR O T
"Yes Sir, we're all signed out."
"Paul Versuw lakes the FXNGS tlmrouglm their l7llL'CS-H
Valenti, L- Sorensen, Sllllllllilllllilll. C. Ryan, l'. Rullzmd. .Y
CIIICII D, lf. llgmlcs. CL. lf. lflxmingrs. ll. XV. I'Iurz1n, XV. XY. Hrnmtcill, Mc'Gzmn, 'I'.
"XVl:0 got the chow package?"
Roz: li, Ii. RolzinclLc', D. XY. Nlorgzln. CI. XV.
FUX TR 0 T
C0 MP N Y
- A 4: 1
wif" Q Y
L, 3 ., in
F 4 1 f . +
X s A -
1' going Lo LOUIESFPP Docs ll bear . . .
Mclmosh. A. Mcliczm. A. C. McGrath, T. F
Sttllas, R. YV.
Stuclicy, NI. P.
Suzuki, H. 'II
F OX TROT
Ulmer, S. '11
Vance, R. L
VIWIIOYIISOII, B P
XVZIH, XV. B.
XX'z1lsl1, R. ,X.
YVor1IcX'CI'. CL. lf.
5, Xcflkcf. R.
XVQIJSLU, I.. wi
FOX TR UT
Happy Birthday, Mouse"
f Foximi Co. Sccolicl PII. Ifourih Class: Rmzr, Iffi Io Higlit: XY. H. Thurimv. NI. A. Whid
i clcii, li. G. Zimuicinizlli. YV. li. Slcplicuson, XY. R. XYilki1is. Ifwrif. LU: KH R. :X
XVz111'ocl. R. M. NYC-zlclon, XV. H. Tlioziipsoii, D. Zziwzidzki. Missing: R. N. Vflli.
I lfoximi CIO. 'I'l1i1'd PIL. lfourlli Cllziss: lfmzr, Iff! iw Ifiglit: sl. P. Hiciiugiii. KI. wi- 511T'iW
' XV. IC, XVliccloc'k, l-3. CI. XVoml. Ifmzzl, Imfl lu Rfglzi: xl. Xxiiiiillllh, 'lf X. XX'uich. Nl b
'I Stciigcr, R. lJ.Ski11iici'.
. i I
1 i 5
. i ' 2
'? i 1
nllAU4lP'W ' .
l df., D X x
4 Q X
X, U section editor
3 fl. l J
"- mfr: '
,W ... ig g
14- Y-14422. K
Throughout his career, the professional officer will rely on the academw
education received at the Academy. Whether the education is used as a
' background for future graduate study, for proficiency on promotion ex-
aminations, or just for the enjoyment of the individual, its value is un-
limited. The course of instruction, which leads to a Bacheloris Degree in
Science, is difficult and challenging, and as a cadet becomes an officer
he tal-ces pride in the fact that he has completed it successfully.
TIDE RIPS 1961 takes a great deal of pleasure in presenting this sec-
tion about the academic phase of cadet life, along with a section devoted
to the people who play an important role in keeping the Academy
Dean of Academics
Academy Advisory Committee
Department of Science
Department of Engineering
Department of Professional Studies
Department of Mathematics
Department of Humanities
Department of Physical Education
0,0'ice of Plant and Personnel
Library and Public Information
Cadet Wardroom and Staff
one hundred eighteen
one hundred nineteen
one hundred twenty
one hundred twenty-tiro
one hundred tzrenty-four
one hundred tn-enty-eight
one hundred thirty
one hundred thirty-two
one hundred thirty-four
one hundred thirty-five
one hundred thirty-six
one hundred thirty-seven
one hundred thirty-eight!
one hundred forty
be world of books
is tbe most remarkable creation of man
notbing else tbat be builds ever lasts X,
g ' I!
monuments fall fi? V Ax
. . , ge. V
,, wfmsm " X
Y ..,"' -K . 'JL -ff
R AEM.. ..... w '
civilizations grow old and die out-fp WSH A Y' l
and after an era of darkness
new races build otbers
but in tbe world of books are volumes
tbat bave seen tbis bappen again and again
and yet live on
still as fresb as tbe day tbey were written
still telling men's bearts
of tbe bearts of men centuries dead
, . . ,41
1 M as ,- ..,,,-,.,-... ..'.-1... ,,.,.,.--,..--9.5-v-.J-,.-...1 .1..v.,.-'I-1 51, , , 1 sr: v P
U ,q,,,,,.,, 1 ..,...... . .-.. ,pn 1
DEAN O15 ACIAUICNIICZS
CAPTAIN A. A. LAXVRENCE
1 P11116 fX1i1111C1111'5 N115511111 15. 111 111111. "111 g'1'ilC1lllll1' 1111111g 1111111 111111 511111111
" 11 111111165 511111111 11c111'15, 111111 11111111 l1l11111Su. 11111 1111111 1111111 15 1'C5l11111S1111K1 111
11151116 111111 1,1165 11151 111 11111511 111111111 111111111111111111115 IS 111111111111 18 111111111111
, 1,11111'C111'1f, 1761111 1111 A1111111111111:-2. 111111111111 1111111'11111'11 111111111 111 111L1 .NL.11f1L1111X
11111111 yC111'5 11g11 115 1111 111511'111'1111' 111 11111 1711111111111111111 111 11111111111111LxS. S11
Q 1.11311 111116 116 11115 111111 111111 11111111111 1111g11111f11 111111 1111131111111 11111 1111111111111
11111. 11115 111511 p111'5111111111' 111111111 11111111 1211111115 111 ll1'1111'N'111Q' L1 511K1K,l1551111
'1 'A 11111'c111'. QXI1111' 1111111111111111' D111111. 1111 11115 111111111111 11115 111115111111 1.111 11111'11K111k11111
1 F1 .1
1 1111111111111 111111115115 111 1,11 11111 1'lll'1'11'll1Il111. 11111511 111111111X 11 111111115115 111111 l111Lx1ll1
1 1111111111151111 1111'l511111111111111 11111 11111111 111111111111111 f1Ll11L'1 1118111111 111111111111 111
1115 11111151111 1111111, M1151 111' 11111 111111111 111111115 15111111 1111' 111111111111 111111111 .15 1
1 1111111111 1111111 115 1111 H11ll'1'11. 111111111 15 111111111X L1 11181 1111551111111 111111 11.15 11111
1 11131111 11111 111 111111 111 11111 1111111111 l1lg1ll 11111111115 111 11111 1.11111111111115 11111111
1 I .X 11111111 1110111111-X 111' 111111111111 1511111111111 11111 1111 111111111 111111 11111 111.155
1 1 ,
1 1 1
, 1 r 1 WA, 3,...-...,..- ... -....--.-.fins-p,...1 '.-,,.,,.....4.u2aa-vwaniu. "" ' 1 L...Qv...v-N---5--.-ds'G-h'a5--1-L-sos ...1....--, ....-.-.....,1.-n,-,- ...- ... '-
, . 'ff
Dr, S. Xl. Brownell: Supl. ol Public Dr. C. S. lirowng Dean. School ol Dr. lim Dan Hill: Presiclent. XX'is
Sthools. Detroit lingineering, MIT. consin State College
The Secretary of the Treasury of the United States
appoints a board, consisting ol? seven men of distinc-
tion in education and in other fields related to the
purpose ol the Academy, to serve as the Advisory
Committee. The Committee advises the Comman-
dant old the Coast Guard and the Superintendent of
the Academy relative to the curriculum and other
phases ol educational training. It is due largely to
the efforts oi? these men that the Academy has
achieved a sound position among the educational in-
stitutions in this Country.
llon. IJ. YY. lienclallg lfornier Special
Counsel to Pres. liisenhower
Cliairman Yachn. G. ,X. Parkinson l
tional .Xclull Schools
Mr. R. ll1l1il'illlll'Sl1 lforiner Xlari, Nlr. AX. XY. Sclnnidtz Vice Presiclent. l
time Cloinniissioner 'll Mellon and So
,.,,,, W., 5
UF SCIE CE
Soon after a Cadet is admitted to tbe Acad-
emy, lie realizes, if he hasn't already, the im-
portance olf science in our modern society, a
time in Wliicli things are constantly changing
all about him and the field of science is grow-
ing by leaps and bounds. lt is important that
any educated man, especially an engineer,
understand the basic concepts of the physical
Lcdr. Chambers Lt. Cadigan Lt. Frantz Lt,
Hicks Lt. Judd
Lt. Krams Lt. Morse Lt. Beck Lt. Cece Lt. Chiarenzclli
It is because of this that every cadet is required to
study at least two years in this field. During fourth
class year chemistry is one of the major courses in
the curriculum. This course consists of basic organic
and inorganic chemistry and a three hours-per-week
laboratory course, in which both qualitative and
guantitative analysis are studied. Along with the
added responsibility of a new stripe and third -class
year, the cadet is confronted with physics. The course
stresses basic classical physics with the added intri-
cacies of some of the more modern theories. An elec-
tive course in nuclear physics is offered during second
The science courses at the Academy are not designed
to make chemists or physicists out of cadets, but to
provide them with the understanding needed for the
engineering courses to follow and any luture graduate
work in related helds. i
DEPAR T ME
N CINE RIN G
Since the education of a Cadet is primarily in the
field of engineering it need hardly be mentioned that
the engineering curriculum holds a great deal of
The Academy's engineering department has long
been notable for its emphasis on new ideas and a
progressive growth in this highly technical age.
Such programs as an increased emphasis on nuclear
engineering and gas turbines in the power engineer-
ing lab and new theories and equipment in elec-
tronics are just small examples of the forward looking
attitude of the engineering staff.
The aims of the engineering department stated briefly
are to prepare the new Coast Guard officer with
enough knowledge in all fields that he will encounter
to enable him to do his duties well.
Stand-by to bl 1st off Section l X experiments with one of the gas turbines
lull Q-muh l.ll1l. lu l1lll.lllIl lull. Ruwcll LL. Babcock LLBHCO11
Li. Bf1L11N,QLi1'I1IC1' Lt. Elcy Lt. HZ1TIg'Cl1 LL. jordan
Lt. Suzich Lt. U'hitc I.l. Clflllli Lt. Euuscm Lt. Pcpper
Ii. fjg, YXvfjT1l',JfQXCI1 fLH.XI.XCLH I'1I'2lSfL'I' lllYC5lig2lli0l1 ol' 'I-I'2lIlSiClll CLIITCIIIS
, fy V! fc
'ZVIKM' .1127 W 'S
3 ,. lf
,' f ." ' . l 1
1 :NJ 5- '
if .W .
Capt. P. J. Smenton
DEPARTE l '
By far, the most immediately practical courses a cadet
takes during his lfour year stay at the Academy are
those of the professional studies department. All
along the career of the cadet, from basic practical
seamanship to anti-submarine warfare, he is in daily
contact with this department. And, this is only fitting,
since each man is basically becoming competent for
duties as a Coast Guard olificer. No matter what his
educational qualifications are, an oflicer is no good
to the Coast Guard if he cannot handle a ship. The
officer complement of a ship, from the Captain to
the gunnery officer, daily make use of the knowledge
they have gained in Professional Studies, enhanced
VVarming up for the cruise
Capt. Steele explains how it's done
I A y ,,,. .. Y 5
Precession explained in Navigation Class
A fourth classman down on the dock sanding, chip-
ping, or painting probably has little knowledge of
the importance of practical seamanship. But, as he
becomes a third classman and gradually begins to
learn the navigation phase of professional studies,
he begins to acquire some of the reasons why it is
important. Seamanship is still emphasized and mak-
ing the weekly weather report not only is informative
but is entertaining as well.
As third class year gives way to second class year the
Cadet is laced more directly with the practical vein
of things. He tries to pilot his mock ship in the CIC
trainer and spends some time with small arms at
Quantico. Back at the Academy in the Iiall, the second
classnian is again directly involved with our Pro-
Iessional Department. Navigation continues in full
lorce with the added intricacies ol' celestial naviga-
tion. Al the same time he is also confronted with
gnnncry. hlarlts and Mods. guns and computers, are
hronghl hc-lore him in a never ending array.
Be that as it may, the law states that . .
Bow aspect, speed IO. Subuizirine range closing.
First class year-boy how we know the professional
studies now! And, how much more we need to learn.
In the fall we head for the dock and practice landings
with Little Toot. Or, perhaps we may do better at
ramming than landing. Law, how little we know
and how much we learng torts, crimes, contracts, we
hear all about them. To wit. we become basically
familiar with civil and military law. In our moot
courts the ery "of the speeihcations. guilty: of the
charge, guiltyl' is heard daily.
Anti-Submarine llfariare is our own priyate pinball
machine. Down in the trainer. 'lping-train-listen".
we chase submarines all over the board and some-
times 'get a piece of one". ASH' olhcers panic. ClC
ofhcers turn the wrong way, and any self respecting
submarine would have launched a dozen torpedoes
right lor the middle ol' the ship. but the experiences
gained are well worth the time expended.
ln our present day couununications systems with pub-
lications to tell how to use other publications. the
time is last coming upon us when we will need .ui
index to llie index. .Xt times like these a little llunili-
arity with the basic iuzinuals is inytiliizilrle. and aux
junior ollicer who just becauue the custodian will
soon bless the knowledge he has gained.
I - .
Kilim. Slcclc Cdr. llgirlcr Cdr. l-'ricla Clclr. Scliulll Lcrlr, Kirklcfy
Lcdr. Peak Lcclr. Hlctmorc Lt. IJCYVOH Lt. Marsh Lf, Mason
5 'fi' K S lffi-1.1
1.1. McFadden Lt. Nielson Lt. Spaclzxforzi Ens. Reid CHBOSN Bunkley
DEPARTME T OF
PRUFESSIU A T UDIE
.Xml so ir goes, fm :incl rm. 'lilic ncfccl lor thc Prolcs-
sifmzil Slurlics IJCPZITIITICIII, nut. only can lic pmvcn,
but must lic: rilwioils. In our Iiiglily Ilfffllllilfill ZIQC CHCUN Mitchell
kriifnvlcfrlgcf cpm IHTKCT' cfquzil Iliff clcmsmcl lor more
DEPAR T ME T
MA T HEMA TIC
The further one has studied in any scientific field
the more he realizes the necessity of a sound mathe-
matical background. But mathematics is not only
the tool of the engineer, it is more than that. It is
an exact science in itself. It is with these two ideas
in mind that mathematics is put into the curriculum
at the Academy.
Lt. fjgj Kuehnl helps a third classman review his fundamentals.
L th lxlx l l.l. .Xclzuus l.l. liothc
Each Cadet is required to take two years of mathe-
matics hut more is available to the interested student.
During Swah Summer of fourth class year, the newly
entered cadet reviews high school algebra and trigo-
nometry. ln the fall of that year he starts a calculus
and analytical geometry course which lasts for three
semesters. Upon termination of this course he re-
ceives a course in differential equations. During sec-
ond class year a Cadet of high academic standing may
elect to take an additional course in this held. The
formal mathematical training of a Cadet ends with
the completion of this course, however he continues
to use the methods learned throughout his Cadet
ll. l,ul1malm l,l. XVoocl lil- kudllll 11 llgl Rumi"
Second, is the will to wing greater feats than are
normally possible can be accomplished with the help
of strong Will. Third, Athletics build self-confidenceg
the officer of the deck must have confidence in his
judgements and his actions in order to conn the
As in the other departments at the Academy, Cadets
are required to take a number of courses and are
marked on their performance. The courses consist
of everything from the fundamentals of football to
the essentials of hand-to-hand combat.
Not only does this department serve to educate fu-
ture ofiicers, but it builds them up both physically
PA R TM E N
UF PH Y HI CAL
EDT CA TIOi
Athletics are an important part ol the train-
ing of any member of the Armed Services,
This is true because participation in sporting
events develops the same desirable qualities
needed for combat and other physical en-
deavors which at times become necessary for
First, and probably the most important qual-
ity, is teamworkg a ship or aircraft could not
be operated without the assistance of every
man in the crew.
Pin him, CCJ1lL'lli
Mr. Newton Mr. Nitchman Lt. liaprzil l.t. tjgl l-'gillon
i A so
L .... , ., ,. . . .,M- ..:.....---u -1--4-vwmf'-"'-'r-H-.-"vrw"v"w'f""""'f"""'"""""'Q"""" " K '
UFFICE OF THE
Lt. Reilly CHSPLK Connolly SPCK SC2lI'lJO1'0l1gl1
I 'L YI'
PERS UNN E
Xloving swim' hc-'nu' gon'
, V, V ,-
f,lIRIyI,l'. f,I1,1111lnII.11l1 f,lI.SC,l,Ix Nlc ns C'IlC'XRI'5l1cfz1 SC,l,lx Irllkllli
47 ,, x
X, ,,, ,,, ,W ,, ,
f . ,
JM . of
ff W X7
:if mu ,Z
Wigiff ,Wi I
A f w ff
fm ff f
X ' NW X m ,qnvsmif
s 1 nl
Bob Ashworth is assisted in the Law Librgirv.
INF ORMA T I O
Chief i,il0l0g'l'2lIJilC1'S Mute XVelJlJ :incl l'l1otog1'z1pl1ers Mute Nzlisli
keeping the Publie iIli'0I'lIl1lli0I1 Office supplied with current photos.
Mr. Aug :md xIOll1'll2liiSl Cross prepare ll press release
4 CAPT. McGOWAN
Senior Medical Officer
Cdr. Lancaster Lcdr. Easterclay
x , 'i fvf' '
Dr. Powers Dr. Broccoli
A CADEM Y
, : X
'xr ' - 1 - fx ,.
. . . tri 1 2 ms: we 'AW ff' --
Although the weather ruay be cold and bleak out-of-doors. every
cadet and member of the lkeaclenry stall and his la111ilx. meet Wllll j
naught but wzrrm-hearted, friendly service 111 "Sick Ban." the 111- Q
Hrmary building. 1
Dr. Deflrmti Dr. lfllgllllil i2lll'll,XR lfuslurr
INF IRJIAR If
clllljl. XVIIILCIB-SCIliO1' Dental CHHCC1' Capt. XVilli11ms-Psyclmologist
Dr. Iliflicxn U11 Slrow
LCDR. UA VIDSA VER LSPHS
Dinner for six hundred.
M vss M lI17Hlg'l'l'
. i .nl .1 .Quan-A..-unia. .h.m,LIn
Q 'i -is
W nr: zzz:
25 :ffl 2:52 fill
H F11 'Til -Hr
.if ,:wg"i2 . W'
32 ijip a
3' XM, f
W, gk U .
if M H wg
L L ni , , Li' nl
as E 1
W r E 315
" if 1,1 +I
gg ff ., Y, , Mal
, n '5
mu -, f V
v ' 1,
nm mv nu ann Q mn
Ill! HIS: llill Kill fri! llll
Ylifl l"l'l'!' HTH" lil-1 YY " IW I
W . . , :L 5 nn
mp., and qu-in lain wwf unc ug'
'fr '1-'N -W' nw 'rf'
W A' Xa 4.
m, V A
"i 1 -if
, ,V ' .,,nf-fu ,- ST -1. - rw.
x4 , .xy fx,-if R' 'iv'w1:.,i73,fg 45, I .wi
,. V. .. ,.4,,Q,MJ,
. 1 .
,JL ' A, lffici' ', ug'-,,. V U
' .Q M
5 f1'i51'? ' - Lp: N , ,
' ,. 'f "f:4i9r'f ""+
"PQ'Zl:'., J 1'
I , 3 , - 55442,-
E if ,
Cadets of all classes work together to develop new
horizons, thereby enriching their backgrounds and in,
creasing the stature of the Academy, through Cadet
Activities. TIDE HIPS 1961 takes pride in presenting
to you the result of many working together.
Page one hundred forty-three
Page one hundred forty-nine
Page one hundred fifty-three
Page one hundred sixty-one
augh and be merry, remember, better the world with a song,
Better the world with a blow in the teeth of a wrong.
Laugh, jhr the time is brief a thread the length of a span.
Laugh, and be proud to belong to the old proud pageant of man.
Laugh and be merry: remember, in olden time,
God made Heaven and Earth fir joy He tooh in a rhyme,
Made them, and jilled them full with the strong red wine of His
mirth, The splendid joy of the stars: the joy of the earth.
eeff' a ux
Laugh and be merry together, like brothers akin,
r in . ,vl1c.L'LQ
Ea r wait,
4 4 o o 0 V' W QW ,L 'Qi
Guestzng awhile in the rooms of a beaatqful inn,
o M3135-315. jig
Glad till the dancing stops, and the lilt of the music ends.
Laugh till the game is played' and be you merry, my friends.
I Y .
Secretary Cliff Banner, Cliairniztn Bill Zintl, and 'l'reasurer
' K s .C ,
, MC' f Q 1
XXI flick llffgllllllllg ol 1-:ifla lic-,fail T,f'21? no ffmmn
met-ts to flu ide upon Iliff buflgois ol ali gifilf,5,f,.k tm
llicg lorlliroiiiing year. llic flillmftnr Qlffllllyjga, My
clividcfrl into live groupsi Nlusicsil, f,lub,? f1.1l,1j,H-
tions, Nlorzilcf, and Public llelarions, lxaf li siiiirligjcgfm
elects one man vvlio bccoriics their rcprcsfrritatixe fm
llie l'iXCf,llIlX'Cf fiUlIIIIlll,lCff. 'l lie lzxcrf utive fQofym,jmi5
along witli Cliairriiari liill firitl, Secretarj, Cliff lian.
ner, and 'imlk,tiitfie Dave Kvitbeis ol tire fmiunfiil. bg.
come tlie supervisory body ol tube ,Xftivities fxiurifil,
All prospective budgets rnust be approved bv thg
lixecutive Conirnittee belore tbev are placed before
tlie entire council by tlie oflicgers for discussion and
vote. The Cadet Activities Council is comprised of
representatives ol niost of the Cadet organizations
and clubs. Its cliieli purpose is to serve the Cadet
Clubs in a financial ciapacitv in tlie approval, alloca-
tion, and disbursing ol' funds.
The Academy Morale Fund is tlie priiriarv con-
tributor to the needs of the Councilg also each cadet
Contributes to it, Money-rnaking organizations also
deposit all their proceeds in the reserve fund, en-
abling Cadet Activities to become verv compre-
The Activities Council
f i .6 , ,f S ii' 5
W WW ,pf ,V ,
,, 1 C. ' Awww: ,v
-f - 4 f -f ---..,q'vMu1giwF?4!'v-P-+"'r+'1:'5b"'e'-'H' '
Editor-in-Chief Fred Golox L
Left lo Right: Portrait Cloordinzitor
Leon Kzitrlniriziii, Section Editor
-Iohn Vitkztuskzis, Editorial .-Xssistzint
Bill -jzinsen, Section Editors klini
Shzinowcr, Jon Idc and 'loin Ifrisctir
inztnn, Cover Editor Dave Duqucttc.
and Section Editor Don Lztngrocik.
No! Showri: Section Editor Sznn
Czivzillziro, .-Xrt Eilitor Joe Porricclii.
CARL STRAND IX A CAPS lion C xizox oxi XX x i ioitxx
A.v.s'oc'1aIrf Edzlor :!.s'.s'ofmlr I dzlor sim ss 1 U f i
1 1 1 1
X.,1s PK 111s111 .11111 1111s1I1 111 lllxl ,lgss 111.11 .1
xi 111111 1x11 1 -
.111,1Kl1l11l 1111111.11111 111111.11111111p1 111s11111111.111f1
1' 1'.1ss 11011111 111 1111111.1s1 111111 11'.11s 111111 11111111
1:11tf1 1 1 ' 1
,1.. 111111, 111111 R113 151111 11111111 11111 111111111111
1111 111 111111 k'Kl1l1XKx 11111 NII11 111111111 11111111 Klll 11111
1 1 AH 1
F-11111 1.1111 111 s111111111l 1'1.1ss XKl.ll. l1llSlll1'xN Nl.111.1g1111
1 1 1
111111 1.111111 .llkxlll 111111 X111111'11s111g N1.111.1g111' l'11111
lf11111s11111 .11111 L1r11111.1111111 N1g11111g111 llUIll xXl1ll'1l
1 1 1 1 1
111,111 111 1.1111 s11ps 111.11 xxlllllll 111s111111 111111 111311
1 ' 0 '
lxll'S 111111111 111111111 11111 111 11111 111.11'11. 111111 111111
111g.111 111 llklll.
Xs lilsl 111.1ss 111.111 1111111111 11110111111 11111 p1'11ss111111 was
11111111111 111 13.1111 lf111s11111 Qlllkl 1111111 R1111h111' 111 IJliUClllCC
.111 the p1111111'11s 111111 111111111 he 111111111111 111 1'0111plete
lillWl-Q Rll'S 111. llL1X 11 111111 1111111 112111111 llll'lJllQll 111 liiie
1.1s1111111. lihe s11111i1111 edi111rs 111011 01111' and hegaii the
1111.11 1111111p11si1i1111. .Xs 1he deadlines rtmlled 111111111111 and
11.11-ed. 111 CIKXOHC' hreatlied a sigh 01 reliel, lf0r TIDI1
R115 '111 was ready 10 go t0 press.
1 1 sr'
5111 l'0lla1,l1, B011 Xlarkolf. Typist B019 SlfJlIllCI'OSli1'. R011
filllfjf. 2:1111 lJ:111 Koenig: 'I IDL. RIPS '62 Stall.
Editor in Chief Fred G0l01'e coiilers with 'IIDE RIPS
"6l" ad1'is0rs Cl0mmzmders Perry and Fore.
Rav Heller. Mike liien. Ph0t0
Edit0r Dave l'l0lSOITl, Andy H011-
s0r1, and B011 Swain: The 'I'lDl2
RIPS PllOl0gI'2lIJll1 Stall.
XVhile the first, class was putting together its lJOUli.
the men 01TlDE RIPS "GQ" began t0 jell their ideas
into the 1'ea1'h110k 01' next years class.
These iileii take a break 11111111 their plans t0 help
'l'lDli RIPS "GI" pllt together their slime XX'eel1
l lll'O1lg'll t11e C'0ll1llS10ll 11011ies the steady 1'la1'la, 111111114
01 Il typewriter tlriveii hy H011 SfOllllGl'USlif. Putting
1101111 011 paper the ideas 01' the writers, he helps
HO WLI GALE
No teletype machine stands in the HCJXVLINC
GALE olliee, noisily shouting out the news. lime,
patience, and sometimes Useeond story menl' tactics
are the requirements for a news reporter. News has
to be sought out, from the dock house to the cupola
atop Hamilton Hall. Sleuthing under these condif
tions then becomes a real art. As for dedication,
HOYVLING GALE members must have the perse-
verance that is necessary to sacrifice studies to meet
a deadline. XVith a typewriter and a stack of papers
miles high, the volume of material is Finally digested
and reproduced in printer's ink and newsprint. Still
Ear from Finished though, hours of sweat and toil pass
before the 'lpaste-upl' is complete and the paper is
put to bed. HOYVLING GALE is the voice ol The
Corps. It is the responsibility of the staff to present
current views. Keeping a finger on the collective
pulse of the Cadet body is a Herculean task. Some-
times without any reward other than an occasional
byline, a writer IHUSI try to produce material which
is in keeping with the high traditions of the Academy.
Success in this field is hard to attain. Nevertheless,
as long as men are willing to set down their thoughts
in print, as long as there is a single pen in the Bar-
racks, as long as there is something happening, there
will be a HOYVLING GALE.
Editor-in-Chiel Bob XVehr and Managing Editor Dare Hough,
consult their advisor, Mr. Marvin.
Siliing: Cartoonist Joe Porricelli: Commodore lack Klidgett:
Feature Editor Bill Haight: Eirst Class Column Uriter Nlaton
jordan. Smrzziing: The News and Feature stalls. Gene Hemi.
Ralph Yetka, Doug Engel, George Appenzeller. Bob Skinner.
jim Lightner, Ed De Muxzio. Fred Euraus. Carl Burkhart and
1111- 1111111 111 1l11' 111111011111 111111111 18 11111111 111111
1111.1111 111111111111-11 ns 1111111111-11 111111111111 111l' 111111118 111
. 71 '
, 1 1
11 1111111311 111111 S1111111. S11111111'11g,' 11111l0g1'211J11C1'S
11111 R111111 111111 Z1111111011111111. 112110 1.111'110. 11111 811-11111-11s1111.
11I1' 11011111111 111111 51111118 S12l11s. 1110115 15 1111- 11'sl11111s11
5 1111111 111 I1l'11X111l11Q, 11111111 111 111l011fs1 111111 111111011 1111
1111'l'1'il11111Q1'1l101ll1L'111 111 1110 c11J11IJS. "Sp111'1s'1 11111011
11111 11111011 111111 11111' 111511 111 11111-1.1111111111 2111 'l1'1'll1"l11' '11'
1 1 1 '
',I ., , ,, ,'. ., ,'
11111111 111 .111 .X1.11l11111 1111111111s. 1D1.111111g 1.1111111115 111111
C1 1111111121 11111 11111111111s 111 111 1111111s1l11s 111 111 111
, , ., ,A. . 1.
1., . 1 1 ,. 1 1 .
11111111111 111 11111 111110118 111 1110 111111' 111111111011 1111s1110ss
110I111111110111. 111010 1l1'C 1110 1111111 11'11111111g, 1111s1111g
1101'110s. 11'11111112l1iC 11 p11ss11110 1.1111 11CJX1'1,1YCQ 1L1X11f 1
1 1 1 1
111 go 111 IJIACSS. 1:1011 1111111 1111 1110 511111 15 P21111 111 Z1
11'1s11111 ICZIIII, 111111 lCZl11111'O1'1i is 1110' 1QC1'11'O1'C1 1111
1111i SPORTS S 1'.X1f1f-S1'11!1'11:
13111 Cl11s101. 1111111111 171110 S2lI1f1C11.
.S'l1111111'11g,- 1"1011 CL1111110. 110111115
1311511111 13111 11121111 -1011 1'11l1'1.Ill2ll1.
C0110 1"1s1101 111111 13111 xX111l'i'11J111'C.
S1'1111'11,- c111'C'1l11l111J11 1'1l111111' 11111111 S11l1'1Q11'C2li11C1' 211111 11115111135
A12ll12lgC1' -1110 .XI1C1C'1'h1'111. .S'111111I111g,- .X1 X11111111. 1111111 11-11C1l1111I1,
4 1111211110 N1115111'l'. 111111 11111 CI11111111:1. 1119 c1l1'1'1l1211l1111. 11115111055
111111 .X11101111111g 511l118,
Seated: Dave Hough, Bob Ferguson, Bob Caron. Standing:
Larry Dallaire, Austin Britton, and Ray Heller, producers of
the Cadet Calendar.
The change over from civilian to military life that
occurs in every cadet's career is usually a very difficult
taskg in order to make this transformation as easy
and as efficient as possible, we make use of our cadet
The RUNNING LIGHT is a 200-page book that
depicts the Academy's many phases and provides to
the members of the Corps-old and new-much im-
portant and useful information.
The RUNNING LIGHT is a yearly publication,
the staff of which usually consists of ten men. Their
job is to revise the book constantly and keep its
contents up to date with the ever expanding scope
of our Academy and Service.
Each year the cadet calendar staff designs and
produces the cadet activity calendar UN DECK,
This year, under the leadership of Bob Ferguson, the
calendar staff produced an attractive and inclusive
calendar. Between five and ten cadets categorize the
staff. The staff has opportunities in organizing, busi-
ness, circulation, layout, advertising, photography,
and artistry. In the past year the calendar has in-
creased its circulation by more than eight hundred
copies, by introducing new innovations in photog-
raphy, re-introducing Academy cartoons, and featur-
ing a new layout. This year,s cover received honor-
able mention in a national exhibition of embossed
and engraved material. The calendar is designed as
an engagement book, with ample space for personally
injected remarks on each day. The cadet calendar
staff is a small organization that takes pride in being
a service to the Corps of Cadets.
Seated: Jim Lightner, John Hfallace, joe Porricelli. Standing:
Joe Discenza, Leon Katcharian, Don Iieehn. Stu Pollack,
Dick McBride, and Steve Hinesg the Running Light Staff.
.7 tc, , l
4 - .
Q . ,L ,.
., ,.,45f'.s 0
X .. H, N ,r ls,
6. 1 , , ,Q,, :,f, I
A , iff,-
HI-F CL E B
One ol' the less publicized but yet very popular
Cadet. activities is the Cadet Hi-lfi Club. This club
provides working space, tools and test equipment lor
members who are building components lor their leli-
Fi systems. Members who have completed various
components to their brain child may test them in the
listening room by substituting their apparatus lor a
component ol the elub's system.
Under the leadership ol John Setter, the club holds
discussions to develop ideas and iron out problems.
The advice of older members often is helplul in solv-
ing the problems of the newer members. The result-
beautifully reproduced music.
Rifle and Pistol Club Ollicers: Secretary Dick O'lieele, Presi-
dent 'Iell Davis, Advisor Lt. Nlason, Vice President tlohn
Setter and Treasurer Hugh Thomas.
RADIO CL B
The unexpected sound of "XVlClCLA,fMM, Voice ol'
the YVindjammer EAGLE" echoed around the world
this past summer, as Bill Steinbach and his Hams
introduced Maritime Mobile to the list ol' activities
ol the Radio Club. The Maritime Mobile unit was
a new one lor the club, and proved to be quite a
morale booster. Many members ol' the crews aboard
the cruise ship.-L, l'.AC,l.l'. and .fXl3Sl'.C,ON, were able
to converse with loved ones via the radio waves.
lhe activities ol the Radio Ctlub during the
academic year was conlined to the limits ol' their
shack among the ralters ol' Chase llall. The call ol
NVlClCLJX provides these brass pounders with manv
hours ol enjoyment.
.-.,,.-..f,- ..1,..-,7g..m--,-u- -..-.sg -.. ,,, ,-v.'.f,,. -,. . rf f . w -
Hi-lfi bugs: Yin Di Pasqua. Pete liornstein. lint Prwut. julza
Setter, jay Savel. Clhutk Mosher. Paul lit-llertorfgrlit .ftritlfr
RIFLE A D
PI TOL CL B
This year has seen the creation ol' a new club here
at CGA., the Academy Rirle and Pistol Club. Those
men interested in guns and shooting have bonded
together in an attempt to increase their abilities and
their knowledge of small arms.
Under the able direction ot john Davis. the Club
started oljt its first vear with the sponsorship ot the
Eastern Invitational Pistol Tournament and the
Southern New England Open Ride Tournament.
These matches were both great successes and proved
to be two ol? the biggest in the countrv. A good future
is prophesied lor this young but popular organization,
Jim Xvlllldlllfl. Steve Plush. Bill Stcinbath. Bob Cfassis. Pete
leleistand. John Gloria. Cilill Banner. lien XX'.tgncr. and kldllll
Vitkauskas: the voices ol' XYliICl.X.
.. 'mx ff fx
. 1111-111 1 111111111 Il
PEAK EA WY
P1111511 III 1'11'lg1' 11'
u.s. COAST Gunn ACAEJZNY
in f' uuuunuur
us. can Gunn Aunuu
- 1 ,, ---..,NM,.
1111 XC1l1' 1111' Cl111'1111 111111 -1111 11 11Vl"l1I1111' ll1.g'11111fQ'f1 1111111 111'11111111's. 111111 111511 131111111 "1111s". 111 111'111'11 111
1 111 11 -1 1J1VS1JC111'x 11,2153 111111111g 1111 11111'1'1w11111 111's1 111111511 1111111 111111111 111 511111114 1111111111 11 g1'1111l1. 111111
111 11111' 51111111 112151 11 Ll NL'1Il1'1111111I11 111Q2l!l1!Ll11f1l1 11111181 S111'11111'1 Q' 111 11111111 ll1'1' 1111' 1'1111x111111s11'1s 111
1 111 111111111 111 111'1I11l1Q 111111-15 111 1111111111' 151411 111111111111'1111'-
111 111 111111111 1111-11111-1s.X11-11111111w11111111w11111'11111-1-1111's.
11fLl,1,. 1' 1,11LlNl' YI
A ? 1, --- , "" 1' ff ,Y -- 1 175
5 ,C 3 11- 1
Fiftiers: Sitting, Vin Di Pasqua, Russ VVarren, Dave Hiller,
Dick Flynn, Jake Savel, Bruce Thompson, Bob Coale, Stand-
ing, Ed Dimmock, Pete Thurman, Carl Strand, Matt Barbour,
Craig Schroll, Don Feldman, Bob McFarland, Ed Peel, Pete
Josephs, Bob Statz and Dough O'Donovan. Missing: Bob VVal-
lace, Nils Linfors.
CENTURY CL B
Not once, but twice have these chosen few been ad-
mitted to the Fifty Club. In recognition of their
startling achievements, another elite group of individ-
uals meets during first class year, the Century Club.
Their prerequisites-another fifty and a few more
hours of marching tours. Joe, Rus, Ed, Pete, and
Vinny deserve special recognition for their tremen-
dous ability to get caught. They were even bold
enough to get caught scaling the wall by a photo-
grapher. For some it doesn't pay to get out of bed
in the morning, and these elite few certainly have
the tours to prove it.
First row, Bob Markoff, Ron Zinzer, jack Patterson, Bill
Mooney, Bob McDonough, jim Muller. Secoml row: Advisor
Lt. Morse, Wzttle Moncreif, Dick O'Keefe, Bill Murray, Torn
Smith and Berne Miller.
FIFTY CL li TB
' ., ,,,5 -r
Ihis little Ulgdfllfflflfill rates ds lla-ririg filf' higrrw
irritation I'KffllllICTIllCIllS ariiorig all rzrdr-r Qifvllkpjfrltfg. In
order to atterirl their rneetirig which is hrflfl rhrym,
v - ' ' .
the rnerribers first class year, certain strift. retitnfe.
ments must he met. ffirst of all, your ztpplirgitmyl gm
rnernbership must be approved by a I.ierit,r:riarit, trim
a Cornrnander, and finally a fQaprairi, Seronrl the
Admiral has complete jurisditgtion as to whether or
not you are allowed to join. Third and last, just prior
to membership the honor of fifty and a few must
be bestowed. As seen by the small membership, this
group of cadets is really outstanding. In the midst
off the entire Corps, these men are formally ajoimfd
to the Fifty Club by decree.
W.. . .- . .-
Vin Di Pasqua and Joe Misiaszek help Ed Peel. Rus XX'arren
and Pete Josephs breach the wall.
The Oceanography Club was founded this year to
provide interested Cadets with the opportunity to
acquire some knowledge concerning the science of
the sea. Since the majority of the Corps has scant
knowledge on this subject, it was necessary to conduct
most of the meetings on an informal "classroom"
basis, covering material airned at establishing a fairly
broad background for further reading by individual
rnernbers. To irnplernent this instruction, prowitleil
by Lt. Morse, a field trip to XYoods Hole Oceanogra-
phic Institute was arranged.
For the future it is planned to place rnore responsi-
bility for nraterial presentation upon the club rnern-
bers, with the individuals doing research ,intl making
presentations on a specific subject of interest to then!-
ln general, the club is looking forward to inereasinglN
rglltid lmrogress as the kinks inherent in .nn new ol'
ganifallon are gradnallx worked ont.
Jack Denninger, Lt. Sheedy, Matt Barbour, and typist Bob
Mfells head the Procurement Committee.
RELA T I 0 CL B
For two or three hours each afternoon, the echoes
of the office staff of the Cadet Public Relations Club
and their typewriters can be heard resounding
through the bilges of Hamilton Hall.
The Club's main function is to assist the Academy
Public Information Office, in particular by acting as
the source of many of the hometown news releases
which feature the accomplishments of individual
Cadets. Through the Club, many hometowns learn
of academic honors, sports achievements, and club
awards, which are endowed upon their Ufavorite
sons." Among its many and varied duties, members
of the club conduct hundreds of visitors and prospec-
tive cadets on guided tours of the Academyg they
answer all letters requesting information about the
Academy or the Coast Guard, and prepare such pub-
lications as the "Guide to Dragsu and 'Tluicle to
Visitors." The club maintains active files of indoc-
trination movies for Cadet use, and up-to-date hles
of hometown newspapers.
Members ol' the Cadet Public Relations Club lake
particular pride in the public service which they are
performing, as well as in the education in public
relations which they receive as active members.
PRUCC REMET TT
Composed ol members ol the lust and semml
classes, these Npersonal ambassadors of good will 1 df,
much olf the job of spreading the word about the
Coast Cuard Acatierny.
livery lall from October to llecernber, these men,
advised by Lt. Sheedy, travel to High School, in
Connecticut, Rhode Island and Nlassachusetts, ta
acquaint young men and their counselors with the
opportunity to gain entrance to the Academy and
the rewarding career that follows. During their
Christmas leave, they visit hometown high schoolg,
carrying word of the Academy to many different
parts of the country.
Art Katz. Choate Budd. Howie Hopps. President Pete Born-
stein, Jack lllhiting. Stu Pollack. and jerry Houley have a
high level policy meeting.
lilic .Xtguleiink Honor l'l11toon renders tlie Queen Ann Salute. Fourllz row: liarl Dzililberg, Dennis Boyce, George Brown,
ln tlie Ifnwf mzi': .Inj Crowe. Sammi mtv: Dzive l'rot1cllioot, Mike Kien. Fffllz row: Aloe Irving. Dave Bierworth, Bruce
Gene Henn. ilxlll-H11 mtv: Joe Hughes. Don lieelin, Paul Adams, Dick Jaroinbek. Sluffg John Brittziin, Plzitoon Coni-
Ulxliiiiikki. Xllune Hotlsen. mzincler Guy Clark, Dave W'itl1ers.
'I lie liiglily rated Drill Squad renders their Queen Ann Salute. Dick Herr. Ray Houltekier. Dick Butclikzi. Mike .I2lCOlJS, Dave
Ipit In 74l.Q'!1f,' Squzicl Clrmiinzliicler' Toni Brziitliwziite, Pete Hen- Clurey. Ron XfVz1lrozl. lun Green. Neil Hutchins, Hurry Sllllllil.
nings. Dirk liiessel. Tum lieeny, Andy Hobson, Toni Mcilirzitli, :incl lien Cary.
PUBLIC AFFAIRS CLUB
Jack Trainor, Ron Caudle, Frank Nicolai, Bill Zintl, Mr.
Marmion, Al Trivers, Ken NVagner, Stan Powers, and Dave
Sandell take sides on another ol today's vital issues.
'iAre we Americans responsible for the sad state of
affairs in Cuba? ls the welfare state a good thing for
our country?" These are but a few of the issues
debated in the Public Affairs Club during its weekly
meetings. Many a stone is cast by a conservative, only
to be returned by a liberal, making the meetings
The club was formed this year with the assistance olf
Mr. Marinion. The main objective of this organiza-
tion is to enable Cadets to become better acquainted
with the factors that are influencing their daily lives.
Al Trivers and Frank Nicolai were elected to head
the new club and try to stir a little interest in the
Corps pertaining to the controversial issues facing
the world today.
lt was gratifying to see that twenty lirst and second
classmen cared more about current issues than
Wfednesday afternoon liberty. Next year it is hoped
that the response will be even greater so that the
club might sponsor speeches by prominent, contro-
versial individuals Ior the entire Corps.
Drawing from its extensive files of old Gregorian and
more modern works. the Catholic Choir continued
its long service at the Academy Chapel during the
past year. Led by Tom Frisclnnann. President. and
nl im Hallock, Director. the choir. through diligent
effort, sang at Low and High Masses in the Chapel-
featuring appropriate hymns during Liturgical sea-
sons and on feast days. Since hall of its members wtf?
hrst classmen. there will be many openings in tllf
coming year for those men willing to work to sustain
the line tradition ol past rears.
The Protestant Choir started slowlx this year. bill
improved rapidly under the conductance ot Wgn'116
Keith silllborted bv Chief Nlnsician Peter Wliiwl-
liesides singing ex erv Sunday. the Choir was able I0
present concerts at Connecticut College: NSW Bffl'
lord. hlassacliusetts: and Proxritlence. New hlelsell'
Thev were invited to XX'ashington ll. tl.. but Welif
unable to attend because of gi shortage of time. Then'
beautilullxr blended voices proxided .1 xaluable asstl
to weekly l'rotestant services.
lx'r1eeIz'ng: Thompson, Carroll, Stomierosky, Wfziterinzin, Appenzeller. Second Row:
Fletcher. Hallock. Ocihs. Mooney, Catholic Chaplain Father Ricard, Vlilcles, Frisclnnann,
Hughes. Orgzinisr Peter X'Vil1tol, Flynn, Meflzihill, Gzinclt. Tlziwl Row: Murray, Spence,
Rgxnclell. Young. Roth, Ford. Bark How: Healing, Fry, O'Donoyan, Szinforcl, Fischer.
PROTESTA T CHOIR
A'rw4'lirzg'.' Risinger, Barnes, Sherrarcl, Irvin, X'Vllll21HlS, Hzmlyorsen. Sffboml Row: Keith,
Pozezir. Trivers, Hlziff, Haines, Roeber, Wlliitten, Reitz, Gehring, Stenger. Dudley. Fzigg.
Uhrcl, Colloni. Third Row: DeVries, Yklillizuns, Hzirrzild, Prosser, Colirs, Mueller. King.
Xlzrjor. Back Roux' Loy, Doney, Thurman, Stzinonis, Driscoll, Modeler, Admins. Hams.
Front row: DH-Xrcus, I-lcming, McBride, Chaplain Iilcohner, Chairman Xllallace, Eagan,
Houttekier. Second row: Machammcr. Zimmerman, Rutter, Miller, Carcl. Tlnrfl row:
Hilger, Canada, Yllatts. Meriwether, liuuklc, Culvfr. Marvin Dunn YN2. Fourth rotu:
Keeler, Murray, Senske, Saunders, Potter.
WI H CHAPEL COMMIT T E
The Cadet Jewish Chapel Committee functions as a coordinator and
liaison between Congregation Beth-El, the designated Cadet tlewish house
of worship in New London and the Jewish members of the Corps. Rabbi
Goldstein of the Synagogue also serves as Chaplain for the Jewish Cadets.
He was appointed to this post by the Jewish Hlelfare Board. Arrangements
are made, through the Chapel Committee, for observance of the Holy
Days occurring throughout the year, as well as for attendance at weekly
services. Arrangements for the Holy Days include Cadet visits to the homes
of Jewish families living in the community who have been kind enough to
provide "homes away from home" for Cadets.
Giving the Jewish Cadet the maximum opportunity to carry out religious
life in the jewish tradition is the function of the Jewish Chapel Committee.
Front: Clements, Caron, Barbour, Linfors, Smith, Schiro, Denninger, Burtlian. Rear:
Virkus, Casimir, Porricelli, Chairman Meade Pichini, Fischer.
- l'l11I'l'la'1"l',14Vl' 1Ill,Il'lJl, CUM HTTEE
Q , ,
1 111-11g11111111.111.111 1111l11111.1111 l1111'1l1l111'1l11'1J1 .1 11.11111. 11 11 1111- 111111111111
111 1111114111111111111-11111.111 .11 11111 111111 11111111.1111 11111c11111Il1111l1AN1111111'111111 1111-
1111111 111 l1.111K11N. 111 1111-111111-1-11.111 g1N1' 1-1111111111111 1111 1111'11' 1111111 I1ll11llQ1l
111311111141111-11111-1111111111'1111111141111 111Illll1'1 1111111111111-11. 11l1'X' 11111 111111 l111s11
.11 1.111111411111111 1.111111 11111 1114111111 17111 1X1I1'1'1'1l111X llN1I1'l1 1l1IIll1l1'N 411111 1111-11111
1111111' 11111111 11111111111 1-1111111-11 1111151 111 11l1'N1' 111111 IS 1111- 1'N1'1l111lllQ'1J1 Z1Q"111J11
111K11x111g'X111111g-11111N 11111111's11411. 111141111111 11115 1-11411' 111-1211111-1 R. 111111111-1-. 11
111111111111511l1l11v11X11111111'1X 1111111111 1111- 1111-11 11-1111 1111 11111-11 5111111211 1J1'Ik11l1'Ill 11111
111111111 L15 llN1l1'1N. 1141g1111411111's. 411111 1'llIl1111'1Ig1l11'l'S 111 1,1X'lll1' S1'lWX'11'1'5. '11111-
1. 1 . . ,
11111111.111111114111111i111111111111-1-11-1-11-1 51'X'1'1Ail1 11111111111 1-11-1111 1ll1'11l111Ilg'111111111311
11151 Nll1111111.1111 S1111 11'1'. 11111 c111111'1'111 111' 1I111'1s1111111 N1ll511'. I111' 1'1.2l511'1' 511111111-
Hl'11X 11-11. 411111 134111-4114111111-11111 8111111-11. 11111118 111111 1-111111111111 111 A's1-1'1'11 11111 1,111-11
1,1111 111 1-1'Agl1l.- 131111 131-1111111111 ,X11 111111, I'1'1-11111-111 I-'1'1-11 121111111-. 111111 1111--P11-11111-111 S111 1,1D11l111x.
'11111-1 1-1 1, y1"1'fw-115411 ,-
f 1. 15, 15, 1 4
1 W f, Q ff , , flydvfrf if? 5
11 1 ,11 11' 4 ry 2F5z1!g.W-1542, ,.1aq1:Q5f 377 ,117 1 11 f
CAT IULIC CHAP L COMMITT
1111- 611111111111 11111111-1 1.111111111111-11 1111111111118 p1'1111411'111' 1151111 41111 111 1111- 1.114111-
121111. 11 11111111111-s .X1IINN 51'l1X1'lN 411111 llN111'1'S 1111- 1111'1.1IlllJ111. 11 411s11 11-111115 lll
f'J11I1111111ff111X1111 11l1' 1'111111s1:1111 111141111-1 1411111111111111- 111 1111' 1111111111-11111111 111
11111 11111121111111,11114111.:1111111.111111-11-1111111-11111111 11I 11111111111111g 1111- 511111121X
1111111-1111. ' lxi1111111J111 fI1I51'1X11111111NU. I111'c111111111111l11'5131111511115 w1'H'l'1l1 1111111
11111111111 1511-4111111111 1-51111 11-411. 111 11111111 111111111111-111 Qll1'NI Nl,1'111X1'1A5 11111111--1
11,1 141,1I,1 HH- 1,1,11,1,,1111111 :flIlI1l'l'1'S 1111 1111- 41111111111 111111111 11-11-11411 411 1111-
11111-1 I-11111111 1111111--11 111111N1'111 1'.11l'I11IQl1JII 111111 1111811521 1111151111 1111' 11l1JS1'
4 1 1 1 ' 1 '
14211111111 1,111'J 111111 11l11111l1111'11111111111'1N111 1111- X1-11 111111111111411Q1I?1111'111 11111
. 'TALLl1V1 . 'l, ITE
11111111-11 l1.1ll' 111w1:1112111f1111, ?111f1 21f1".ff W- ,mmf 1,1
XIg1g5g11111151y11s111111111 21111721112 '.J1-1,1 711"11 11 111,11-
X114 .11-1's1'y, C,r111111111111111 111111 1411111115 11,1f11111,. 11111
z11111- 11.1s 111g,.1111f1-11 111 1,111 11. 111111 1l1zL 511,11r1'
2 ' 11 ' V1
511111 1111311 11 1121s 21111111111 11121 1111211 111111grg1 111 1115111111
11J1ll' 111c111111:1's 111 1,110 fJ111cr 1111111 15.1512 2111521 01 11113
1'11111111'x'. 1111f11' pc1'11112'111211111'1:1 1121YC g211111:11a1 21621146211
111 lJ111J11C'11X' 1111 1111: ,X1'2111c11112. U11111211'1111111g 11T1p1'1:s-
511111155 11115 g21lI1CC1 1116111 1,1112 1'CIJ111E111111"1 111 1:16 1111611
2 511111 lll 111c 1121811.11-1101121111 11111111 111 111511 111611 1111116
Members of the DQMOMY Suite Pl'ClJl11'2l1.11J11 111 these 11cg1'ccs 11215 11CC1'1 11111 1611521111611 1
Mrs. Judy Si11to11, Cadet Hostess
1711116 Cadet S1111211 C1l111111111111Cc, 1.116 111611 1'1-5111111511116 11111. dc1'111'11111111s 111111 add
S11 111111311 111 11111' 1101'Hlil1S. 711111786 111011 11111 11121111 11115111111 11011115 111111 1116 PTO'
d111f1.11111 111' 15111111111 D21111'11s 111211 z11'c 111111131111111 1111' 111'111'x'111111 1'111111111'111'11. 111111
111111 1111111 c11'111'11 111211151 21 C12ll1CC XX'U1l1C1 111110 1701111 fl 111113. L
151151 112155 111011111015 111' 111c 1i111g111s 1. l' 'W
.1 11, 11 1 ' M 1
'111111 1i111g111s 111' CI111111111111s is 1111 11111'1'1111111111.11 11114
1111111111 1111g'1ll11f11l1l111 1311 111111111111 111L111 11111111x111111 111 11111 I1
11111111s 1111 1'11ll1'11X' 211111 1-11111Lx1'111lN. V1111111111111 11111 111111111
" ' f 1 ' 1111111111. 1111111111111's11111 111 ,
11115 111'q11111f11111111 11118 11111111 111.11111 111155111111 11111 11111111 1
111111111111 1111111'1s NlLx11111Lx1sS11ll1 111 11111 1x1111'1115 111
C111111111111N IS 111 119111 11111 11111 Q11111 111 1.111111 111 1111
lll1'll1151'l' 11611111511 111. 11111 1111111111s11111s 1111k1 5.111511111111111
llllglxlll 11.11111 .1ss111'1g1111111 111111 1111 1111g.1111x.1111111. lk
Q'.1111111'w 1111 XX11L'11Lx 1111 11111K 11lx N1 11111111111 111111 1k 111 1
.1 N1 . 1 II B. 1 1, 1
5L1X1lll .111l1 1111111'111x 115 111l111115K'15. 11111 1111'11111111s 01
, 1 11111, 11. 5 .11kx 1111111111111 1111111111. 11- 51.111111
1 N 1 L 1 ' , 2, , , k 7,
1111'1111x11111. 11111111 11.1Xk1 111111 111.11111 1'11'111
I V W . -.mv Q-5-V'.ffR-,.-A-new-f:-anna . ,. , , F- .- , , 1' -
ldlers. George Wildes, Doug Ritchie, Dick Flynn, Hal Fletcher,
Macon jordan, Bruce Twambly, joe Beinia, Al Baker, Dave
NVhitten, jack Roeber, Glen Haines, Dick Gandt, Bill Kent,
Harry Lack, Bob Nililloughby, Bill Poteat. Pat Brennan, and
joe Amaral, gathered under the direction of johnny Heffer-
Organized in 1959 with an MGM recording becom-
ing their first major objective, the Singers certainly
started their career in full swing. This very talented
and versatile thirty-two voice ensemble is essentially
a double Idlers group with Cadets from all four
classes composing its membership.
The second objective of the Singers soon became per-
sonal appearances. The presentation of Llil Abner to
the Corp of Cadets as well as at other major appear-
ances, provided each participant with the chance to
'Lshow his stuff" in acting and singing this great
Having to compete with the Glee Club and Idlers,
the Singers had a hard road on which to begin, but
due to their distinct characteristics and objectives
they quickly gained speed. Traveling throughout
New England and along' the eastern seaboard on
tours by invitation, the Singers now enjoy their own
Although their second record album has not yet been
released, it has been recordedg we only hope this
l.l' will enjoy the great success ol' its predecessor,
"Blow Ye XVinds,'.
THE Ili LER. '
lhc past year has been a sort!-.altar one lc, lj,
llJl.l'.RS, with pt-rlorrriantcs given from ,Xf,fp.,,,, T,
XVashinglon. While on the cruise, they prffgrfftffl ,gp
cellent entertainment at the lf. S. ,lrnlrassadort yf,
cicption in Norway. XX'ith the release ol their lated
'LP album, HAMISRlflftxx-Aim, HIC llfl-l1l45I1'f'.'boast
Under the capable direction ol john Heflcirnan,
MUI, the llJl,liRS have perlorined throughout fig,-
England and have provided excellent rnusifal enter-
tainment for many Academy lunctions. The reper-
toire ol' the IDLFRS consists of literally dozens of
colorful songs, ranging from dramatic renditions of
sea chanteys to calypso rhythms, from heart-itarrning
ballads to bouncy folk songs, and from classic
melodies to todayls best loved standards.
The efforts of the group have resulted in a clean,
well-modulated and beautiful blend of male voices
which are enjoyed by people of all ages, from coast
to coast. The final touch to the years activities was
their appearance on the nationwide telecast of the
Ed Sullivan show, projecting the lore of Academy
from the Atlantic to the Pacific.
johnny Hefferman directs the Academy Singers. First roam'
Dave Andrews. slack Adamowicz. Dick Flynn. Hal Fletcher.
George YVildes, Pat Brennan, Al Baker. Harry Lack. Bruce
Twambly. Second rote: Carl Sorrell. Dave XX'hitten. Glen
Haines, Bill lient, Bob lVilloughby. jack Roeber. Dick Gandt.
jim Hallock. Third rote: Doug Ritchie. joe Aznaral. Nlacon
jordan, Bill Steinbach. joe Beima. Bill Poteat. Bill Mooney.
George Appenzeller, Dick Healing.
GLEE Clgl. B
c s - v - - . Y
1115 t.lcc Klub ol the l nttctl States Loast 1-uartl
Xtgttlcttu is one ol the hucst singing groups in thc
,utttitiaxfi llus statcutcnt has been rcpcatctl tuauy
mug .wer by people who have heard and seen this
group pcrlorui. l'ntler the able direction ol' -lohnny
llctlcrruan Nll'l. the tllee Club has delighted
audiences throughout New l-fnglantl and New York.
tlne ol the highlights ol' this year's activities was a
perlorinance ol' excerpts lroui the hit musical show
"lil Abner '." Needless to say. with the men taking
.ill the parts. including Daisy Mae. the show was
packed with lun and hilarity lor all those perliorm-
mg. not to mention those watching.
Not only does the Glee Club travel extensively to
pcrlorni. but also it takes an active part in many
Acadeniy lunctions. as well. Among these is the
.tnnual Nlusical Evening put on during June YVeek.
lihis show is one of the feature attractions at the
Acadeiny during this festive time of year.
The organization is made up of sixty men who like
and enjoy singing. Although practice time is limited,
the quality and style of the music produced by these
men is very hard to beat.
lflandmaster Bill Broadwell
klolmny Heflerman directs the Glee Club. Krzeeling: Dick
Ochs, -lim Murray, Alon XVilliams, Don Barnes, Bob Bates.
Siartdirtg, FI'l'.S'f Row: Dave Andrews, 'lack Adamowiti, Dick
Flynn, Hal Fletcher. George Dliltles, Pat llrennan. Al Baker,
Harry Lack, Berne Miller. Secoml Roux' Carl Sorrell. lien
X'Vagner, Ron Prosser, ,loc Carroll. Dick Beaver. Mike lVeldon,
Ron Stanonis. Dave Livingston. Tltfrd Row: Bob lVallace,
Bill lfllafl, Dave lllhitten, Glen Haines, Hill Rent, Bob XVil-
loughby, ,lack Roeber, Dick Cantlt, Klint Hallock. Don Camp-
bell. Buck Html: Doug Ritchie. kloe Aniaral. Bruce 'I'wambly.
Nlacon Vlordan. xloe Beima. Bill Steinbach. Bill Poteat. Bill
Mooney, George Appenzeller, Dick Healing. Gray Reece.
The Academy Band is composed ol rated men from
the regular Coast Guard. Despite this fact they are
an integral part ol' Cadet Activities. How many
liormals would have been held without them? How
many reviews? The answer: none. These musicians
play a significant role in improving the desirability
of many activities. Under the direction ol Band
master Bill Broadwell the band has charmed us all
at lormals. with selections from the cha-cha to the
Besides perlorming at social lunctions the band has
many military lunctions. Every Saturday during the
drill season they can be seen providing the moving
marches that the Corps keeps step to. On special
occasion, they play a major role in the Evening
Parade Clercnionies. Honors and Submarine launchf
ings round out their military activities.
DR M and Bi CLE CURP
' 7 .
i if A f ". fps.
Corps Chief Petty Officer IVziyne Keith. Corps Commander
Bill Steinbach, and the Drum and Bugle Corps.
THE ITE CAP
The weirdly blinking lights erected outside the Rec. Hall once a month,
or so, renaming it CLUB NITE CAP, are only a preview of the sounds
that deluge a person upon entering. Inside, can be found sixteen cadet
musicians having a ball along with the audience. Led for their own enjoy-
ment, and for the love of music, by Don Feldman, the groups skill and
spirit is attested to by the crowds at each informal. CLUB NITE CAP with
the music by the NIGHT CAPS means an evening of fun. whether behind
the bandstand or in front.
Fats Feldman and the boys inzike with the cool sounds.
1 'Q A if
W, Q dp
,, ,gg I, - ,L
. fi . V,V M
. 1 ,. ,W-
, A Ye? A , N
DIRECTOR OF ATHLFTICS
Commander Otto Graham
To graduate young men with sound bodies .... 5' is one ofthe important criterlkl
in the mission of the Coast Guard Academy. The men of the Corps of Cadets are
trained in this area, to a great extent, by the sports programs, both intercollegi-
ate and intramural Athletes, by necessity, are physically fitg ready to put their
bodies to the utmost test whether it be on the gridiron, in the pool, on the tennis
courts or sighting in on a pistol target. The Academy trains its cadets with this in
mind, stressing the importance of a keen sense of competition and fair play, and
a pride in the teams which provide the basis for espirit de corps. So it is that TIDE
RIPS 1961 salutes the athletes of the Academy in a season-by-season report on
the past year s sports activities.
FALL SPORTS SEASON
Page one hundred sixty-five
WINTER SPORTS SEASON
Page one hundred seventy-five
SPRING SPORTS SEASON
Page one hundred eighty-seven
,. fm.. ...N 4,-1 Q-.nlfsussuu
. 47 Q
4 . gi vt.. Y
' fi? .gg
'lun - '
ff A 5
HL .. is
' wi- ' I
" .A '
"T ir. .-
1 , 44
. . . gy .
A W A M
4 k 1
S.: '4 P,
Q 6 gd' '51
. 5 li
lf i . ,. Y
u W ' I 5
gf s - 341,
we c '
is-.x Q , ff
Q . n
, ' K
. . A 5
Larry Dallaire fades hack to pass against R. P. I.
Left lo Right, Slrznzling: Coaches: Kapral, Selin, Graham
fHead Coachj, Kuehnl, Cueroni. Silling, Firsl Row: Hates,
Shepard, Clancy Trainor, Hiller, Powers. XlV211'1'CIl, Dimmock
Qflaptainj, Schroll, Sandell, Thurman, lflfisneskey, Hurst.
Second Row: Greene, Crowe, Moritz, Peek, Kelley, Furaus,
Ratey, Hartman, Yvhipple, DeMuzzio, Lightner, McCann
Zwiek. Thin! Row: Smith, Dallaire, Poulos, Stewart, Bachtell
lfVasson, Murdock, Driscoll, Haldeman, Burdian, Thompson
Ol'PONliN'l' CLCX OPP,
Ceneva College . . . . U 20
Universiry ol' Veimorit . 23 fl
Norwich llniversity . . 7 2
KVesleyan lfniversity . . Fl 26
Amherst College . , ll 7
XVoreester Polytecli. . 23 l8
Trinity College . . fi Ql
Rensselaer Polyteeh. . 46 6
Reeorcl: lVon 5
Fasching, illlehmeyer. Fozzrllz Row: McGowan. Runlale. Bell
Dudley, McCarthy, Clements, Potter. P. T.. lYaterman, Cen
ter, Sundin, Murray. MacDonald. XY. G. Litteken. Stephenson
lioletty. Fifilz Row: Bacco. Christensen, Danneman. Kincaid
Hyde, Piche, Sharpe. Prosser, Culver. Edmonson. Broimer
Long, Maka. YVhidden. Sixth Rozy: XX'ilkins. Frye. Reichelt.
Olson, Zimmerman. Harshman. Armacost. 1
X'Vhite Jerseys-Varsity, Dark jerseys-junior Varsity
fi'-M-X S il'-s fwxs fm-
. Q'f"'+ Wei f af:
kgs 4 SS? va L. l sw. he
VX A NX
75, , 55 , sigh IN
rs. 1 -V
qd.,s'T t: 1,5 24,
-- A 0-
XJR. RMK 2
3 W' N
5 ,W " Q
R X 51 W A X Rx f
cd licllcy 21110111111 cud for 10.
Xlllllllgtl' D11 1' F111so111: Head Clo11cl1. Otto C11'2ll12lIl1Q CIz1ptz1i1'1,
Swve Rutcy cludcs ll Vc1'111o11t mcklu
OPPOXEXT CCA OPP.
H'es1e1'1111 P10511 . . 13 18
-Ik1'11liU' 1710511 . 12 12
Xidlflli Colisge . . 6 12
Ni111'ia11np011: 1XC2idCHly . 56 O
Record: XV011 1
Craig 511111111 lends 2116 wax' for Jack Ylxfllilllll' z1g11i11rQL CQCIICYZI.
Q H0111 dclc11s11'c' 11110 cl1111'f1'cs 1101111151 11111111 f
11111 IIz1lc1c111'111 z111cl Ilzwc Sxmclcll lmrczlk 1111 11 ll
i11Lc11clQcl lor Rc-11ssQlc111"s Stcvc Horn,
Denny Christensen makes it 7-0 against Vermont.
The Bears improved steadily as the season pro-
gressed and under the leadership of Head Coach Otto
Graham and Captain Ed Dimmock reversed last sea-
son's 3-5 record. The outstanding game was a l4-7
victory over a heavily favored Amherst team at Am-
herst. The Lord Aleffs capitalized on a Bear fumble
on the opening kickoff, going out in front 7-O in six
plays. The Bears came back and outplayed Amherst
the rest of the game, tying the score early in the
second half and scoring the winning touchdown with
40 seconds left in the game on a pass from Larry
Dallaire to jack Trainor. Homecoming at the Acad-
Fred Kelley sets up a block for George Vffisneskey at Vlforcester.
Dave Sandell led around end by Stan Powers, slim
Lightner and hob Ferguson.
emy found the Bears dominating the play so com-
pletely that they held the Mountaineers of Vermont
to zero yards net gain and no first downs while win-
Norwich outplayed the Bears for the first half. aided
hy several Bear fumbles deep in Horseman territory.
In the second quarter. a Dallaire to Kelley touch-
down pass was called hack on a penalty. The Horse-
men broke the ice in the third quarter with a safety
on a lmlockcd pllllf. ln the final period Steye Ratcy
intcrccpted a Norwich pass and four plays later lack
'l'rainor hrokc through for thc touchdown. The final
tallcy for thc clay showccl Coast Guard T, Norwich 2.
Russ NYarrcn tcn santlwiclics. thc coaches none.
Prank Peck tries to elude Rensselaer's John Torello.
Co-Captains elect -lim Lightner and Larry Dallaire,
both outstanding for the Cadets all season, received
honorable mention on the Associated Press Little
All-American team. Larry was the nations small
college leading passer with 94 completions out of N59
attempts, a 67.6 percentage and was selected for the
alternate backfield ot the Associated Press All-New
England team. jim was named by the Eastern Col-
legiate Athletic Conference as a guard on the Small
College North Team.
Captain Ed llinunock leads the licars out
Fergy gets oft a pass against R. P. I.
Teammates selected tackle Craig Schroll and halfback
Jack Trainor as the outstanding senior lineman and
back for the season. Captain Pd Dinnnock received
an award from the New London County Touchdown
Club as Uutstanding Local Athlete.
Next season will End the Bears with a good nucleus
of returning lettermen and two years experience
under Coach Otto Crahanrs passing attack, pointing
to the prospect of a good season.
lor the second hall against R. P. l.
CROSS C UNTRY
The Acaclcmy Harriers continued their winning
ways hy turning in a 4-fl-l record lor the H160 season.
'lihird Class standout Dennis Bracly also repeated
his perliormance ol' the year helore hy consistently
placing first and hy breaking his own Academy-course
record in the meet against NVilliams College. Coach
Bruce Bacon and assistant coach Ralph udd primed
their charges by combining daily workouts ol over-
distance and sprint running. YVith lirst classmen Ron
Caudle Qcaptainj and Dick Applehaum providing
inspirational leadership, and Brady and second class-
man Dave Hfhitten adding their skill, the team rolled
on. YVith a half-dozen experienced junior varsity
runners graduating to the varsity level next season,
the Harriers should continue their winning tradition.
OPPONENT CGA OPP.
C. C. S. T. C. . . 19 38
NVesleyan . . 40 18
Amherst . . 32 32
Brandeis . 32 71
M. I. T. . . 45 57
Northeastern . . 45 24
XVilliams . . 30 28
YV. P. I r.......... 23 34
Record: XVon4 Lost 3 Tiedl
Left Z0 Right, First Row: Vcnce, Xflfhitten, Horan, Carroll,
Captain Caudle, Applebaum, Burchell, Brady. Second Row:
Pierce, Spence, XfVatts, Cunningham, Yetka, Lutkus, Yetke.
Thirrl Row: Landau. Card, Anderson, Harrald.
Only lour more miles to go.
'Iihc one-two punth: Whitten and Bradx
Coach Bacon, Captain Candle. Coach Judd.
A w, X -
it V , ,,., ..
M, f' . x ,
L, 1 tv .
if mi in
. Ta s if-,A ,. jim EL V'lf fls f im' -lid" Wi
4 + 'W 2 ff if frtt
1 A 6 .
Left to Right. Knf2eIz'ttg.' liuhnle, Katz. Soltys, Goodman
Capt. Blank. Genunel, Mgr. Uinberger. Sefond Row: Mgr
Cfolloin. Coaelr Huron, Diliella, Hsu, Ladd. Tlrelnran. Patter-
son. Trivers. XYalker, Landt, Mgr. McGrath. Tliirfl limit
OPPONENT CGA OPP.
Lf ot' Hass. . G 0
Trinity . 2 fl'
lVesleyarr . . 3 2
lX'oreester . . 0 0
Clark. . . 5 0
Miclcllebury . 3 F3
XI. I. T. . . l 53
U. Conn. . . l 4
Bridgeport . . . . l 2
RCCfJ1AClf Hon? I.ost4 Tiecl2
I ffllrffffpfllllitltSIf'JllsllIf'lJ2nll1122911181 IZIIIIQVIJOII.
J li. wr , , , . v., - V- g- A- Y' if-A'-" -' -f f" ' " ' A'
McGovern, Melilroy, Prout, Baxley. Reece, Fairbrother. Mor- E
gan, Pocglmran, YValsli, Saunders. Hastings. Canclt. Nlerlino. 5
lfranxen, Thompson. K
Dave Hastings in lor anotlier store.
i OCC R T
The varsity and junior varsity soeeer tearns turned
in N160 season records olf 3-1-2 and 2'2-O respectively. 9,
The varsity was led by eaptain Tom Blank who was ,T
backed up by first elassmen Larry Merlino, Al it
'iIi'1'ix'es-s, Pete Colloin. and lack Patterson, second 1
elassnren Dare Hastings and Dave Gennnel, and tliird
classnrgn Dick 'Walsh and Bob Kulinle. Hastings tied
. . J ,
Ins own .Xcacleiny record when lie scored five Goals
, n ,
against the l'nix'ersity ol Massaeliusetts in the first ,
gillllil ol' the season.
,X strong. rapitllx developing junior varsitv team,
enclecl its season by breaking' Springfield College l
j. Y. teanils 136-ganie. 5-year winning' streak. The M
players developed on the junior varsity sqnacl and l f
the letlernten returning front tltis x'ear's squad pronif '
ist- a Imrigglit Inline lor 1xC'2lflCITlX soccer.
Q lmImI'mlmun1l lnin
Dux' k-.'m'w1N Vlllx 1 N
:mu 1 lw:J-'x"'1'H l
I1 TER COMIAC IPUR T
X X X f
1 I :A
1 ' R ' if .3 rg 5 .gr '
s , .Z I , ,
X f 2
I X , 4 ,f
x ' If
' .' fx . ,,,,, .. as I
FIRST BATTALION ALL STAR SOFTBALL TEAM. FIRST I3ATTAI,ION ALL STAR IOOTBALI TLANI
This season found Foxtrot Company running away
with the Softball Competition, winning all ten of
its games. Leading pitcher, Bob Stomierosky, had an
impressive T-O record. Tim Johnson of CHARLIE
COMPANY was the league's leading batter with a
lofty .376 average. In football, FOX-TROT settled
for a three-way tie for first with CHARLIE and
DELTA. ECHO finished on top of the tennis Com-
petition as they took the aerial tennis championship
by virtue of a playoff with CHARLIE. The two
Battalions split in all-star competition. The First
Battalion easily won in Softball behind the piteh-
Lenny Dorrian swings for the fences.
,idiom fm the 3191-ml tgmqis mmf, Ioe Xlisiasfek gets 1 pass an ix for Alphi Companx
uv .1--. V In num .uk if-Jirnaan-ga 4l , ' f - ' """"7-k""'A'- V""""' ' 5 " "' ' "
fiff , .
6 X ' L W
BA I ETBALL
The Academy hoopsters, experiencing a change ol'
connnand this year, lound themselves learning a dil-
lerent style ol? basketball. Coach Ielap lfallon took
connnand at the beginning ol' the season and de-
elnphasized the running game that retiring coach
Paul Foye had taught. The changeover to controlled
ball-handling was, no doubt, a wise choice, lor it
utilized the talents ol: two backcourt shooting aces
who graduated from last year's junior varsity squad:
Bob Pochnian averaged 155.8 points-per-game and
Bob Leggett averaged 13.55.
The leading scorer for the lfltill-Gl season was second
classrnan Dave Hastings who averaged l-1-.3 points-
per-garne. The two men under the basket, lirst class-
rnan Bruce Thompson and second classinan Hlade
Moncrief averages, respectively, ll.O and 8.3 points
and 9.6 and 9.5 rebounds-per-game. They were
Captain Bill Anderson, Coach Fallon.
I l XX' l Xlf ntriel dunks another one
Hob Pochinan and Hill Anderson go up lor a re iounc at e A 1
backed-up by first classinen Bill Anderson tcaptiainj
and Bob Blackburn, second classinan .lack McCann
and third classnien Dick XValsh and Mike Studley.
The outlook for next year is bright as only three
letterlnen will be lost by graduation. The three high
scorers lor this season are returning next year. as are
lour ol the top six rebounders. The lfltitl-til qiunior
varsity will add a ntnnber ol' good players to next
year's Varsity roster. The lfltill-lil season was hie
lighted by a victory over the llniversity ol' llridges
port that broke three xXeacleiny records tinost
pointseflflg Hltisl points and inost lield goals by one
playersssllrnte 'lhotnpson fill points and ll held
goalsj. 'l'he 7 victories and ll deleats reeords ills'
played by the hoopsters is one to be proud ol. lot
this season was a stepping' stone in a building process
whit h tx ill nodttu NXIlllllllfLll'll1lNlIl thexens tototne
One handed iuinp shot, llastings style.
XQXRSITY TEAM. Tflllffilillgf McCann, Leggett, Blackburn, Anderson, Yllalsli, Hastings. Coach Fallon, Manager Hornstein.
Potlnnan. htuclley. Slrzndzng: Moncriel. Thompson, Captain
omloxrxr CGA oPP. err
Trinity . . . GG Sl
Springfield . . 55 73
Bates . . . 62 65
Williams . 57 90
Tufts . . . 79 58
XVesleyan . . 58 lil
Bridgeport . . S19 82
KI. I. T. . GO 52 T
Amherst . . . . 55 62 l
LY. S. KI, M. A. . . 853 66
Case . . . . 69 73
Brandeis. . Sl 93
Wesleyan . 83 953
W. P. l. . . 73 G53
Trinity Q . 7l 66
Clark .. . 35 88
Xorwicglt . . - 71 U6
Nortlieartern ......... 44 57
Record: lVon 7 i
Lost 1 1 Bruce 'llionipson fights for a rebound. W
Holm l'oc-lnnancl pulls one oll the lmoarcls.
Hob Imfffcll sllmxs his xulc Zlgllilhl Clznsc :md XVu1'c cbtcz' 'IRccl1.
-IUNIOR V:XRSl'I'Y TE.-XM. lmfl lo li1'gl1!: Clozlch Nfzmnion. Rcmlcy. Fisher, Frznllzcu. NIL'C2ll'LI1f'. 1.iX'il1g'5IUI1 Nlurdm
Brunner, Hzmd, McDcmz1lcl. Pictenpol. Estes. Loy. Webster, JOIIIISOII,
JUNIOR VARSITY SCORES
Dick YVa15h and Bill A-Xnclcrson guzxrcl thc lnozlrcls.
OPPONENT CCL-X UP1
rinity . UO 63
Springfield 157 65
P1'cwiclCnQie . 60 T5
I'IEll'lYl'Ol'Cl Q30 18
XVCSICXZIIT 44 65
B1'iclgCpm'i G2 SU
M. I. 'lf GU BU
P1'm'iclo11cm' QS Sl
Milfllcll . -Q .-U
Bl'Zll1ClCiN SHS nl
XVcslcy11n W .N
XvUl'l'L'SlL'1' 53 0 1
'lil'illiHX' . JU U13
Cilglrk . . . UI T15
1 ' ' '
L.o,gcl1 5l1c-fdw Xldllliggl' bennzi, Crilllllllll l,CLll'?,Ol1, C o llll
l 2 ' lialaral
Claptz1i11ecl hy glllflllilllllg Inst i'l2iSSlIl2lll Boh Pearson,
the lfllillelflfil Coast Guard XVl'C'Slllllg Teznn c'on1-
pletcd a v.'i1111i11gt season i11 dual 1neet co111petition
and plarcvci third in two large tourna1ne11ts. In the
l11's1 Alllllllll Coast Guard Invitational Tournament,
tl1e Bears took a creditable third. Tl1ird place was
also taken i11 the New England Intercollegiate Hlres-
tling PFKJLIYIICY at seasons e11d. In this tour11ey, l27
Zlllfl 147 pound diyision New England crowns were
copped hy Joe Dibella and -lini Lightner, respect-
tively. For tl1e second eo115eeuti1'e year tl1e outstand-
ing wrestler award at this tourney was won by a
cadet. Jim Lightner was awarded tl1at prize this year.
OPPONENT CGA OPP.
iXI11llC1'5I - 13 14
w. P. I. . . 24 8
Tufts . . 28 6 T
lYesleyan . . l3 23
Navy ...... . 6 28 If of KIIiSS3CllllS6IfS . . 5 26 11. 1. T. ,,... . 151 151
w. P. 1. , 211 5
Brown . . l 8 l 8
T.X'illia1ns . . l 7 l fl
Kings Point . . . . lil ll
Totals: TVOI1 5, Lost el, 'lll6?Cl 2 lid Peel works for Ll pin.
Bob Pearson racks up ll pin zsgaimt ll. Hass. .lim l'l3llmmi taker hir mlm down' 1
Z.-aff? Y 'L'
v, ,Ai 1' ' , l
-M 4473: ,'l i
Big Pete lookinglor that opening. Seclgewick, Black, Bronson, Coach Sheecly, Tlielinan, Hash
Halverson, Potter, Zwadzki, Manager Beirna: the Y. Killers
T WRE T LIN G
The Varsity: Houttekier, McGuire, Dil?-ella, Lightner, H., DeVrie5, Ballantyne,
Captain Pearson, Lightner, M., Mullins, Coach Kapral Diseenza, Bell, Burchell, Peel.
oe DiBella in Connnand.
Brown . .
Tufts . .
Mass. 28 5
. . . 26 7
. . 8 18
. l8 12
. . 30 l0
. . 6 24
Totals: Hon -I
V 1 Sfgiliill
X 4-W ' 1 1
' Tw. 1
15' :X ,
1 . , 1X
1 0 IN :
, . 1 X
NX YS 'M
. ... X 9 . 1 1 1 T
X . 6 T 1
1 N X N. S N K gk
1 f . 1 1 1 j1111f1f11,11V 1 1 U
V 1' X41 .Q Y 5 "'T X W , ', jx x
u. 1 . 1.1-'X , 2 , 1 .1 ' .Og
1 '31 4 ,... -A ! O11 1,1 1 1111111 C111111 H11
51 if 1 X. 1 111.11 1 ,1 1 W x 1
Mu ff. . ki' . X 1. , X f
"1 + S 1 1 1 X
A - - 1 1,,.,,1.
1111'1i O' 111-1-111-X11L11111111 Cl11:1111I1i1111.
f'Y1A1'.S'f lffmx' C11 ll 11 11111111 111 N11 111 lf 1 1 1 111 1 ll '1 L1 31 1s
.S'f'f'r1ml lf1111': C111111 NI1s1111 511111 1111 R1l1x 1 1 11111111 I 1111
lf11r1'.' 611113111111 111s11111111111 C 111111 11111s 1 1s 1 1 1
OPPONENT CCL-X OPP.
N1. 1. T. . 15378 15123
N11111' . . 13112 1381
A11111' . . 13113 1385
X1C1'1'11f111E . 151118 1219
Y111?1110x'5: . 151-151 1195
RLILQCTS . 151451 15132
NI. 1. T. . 15711 155118
5f:1i111111:11 . 501111111 Q1 1021
13101111 L'111Ye1'511',' . 151113 11536
C1Zl1JI2111'1 T11111 1'1Y1Sf11ll1il11I1 Hil'1N211i- 1'1'Sf1141
1, .11 ,
first Row Term Captain Ashworth, Eddy, Keehn, I-lennning, Mergner, Haines, XfVall, Xllalrod,
Bodn r kennedy, Jacobs. Second Row: Coach Peak, Protzman, Broom, Hsu, Zinzer,,Mclntosh,
Herr Soltys Manager Valade. Tlzird Row: Head Manager Barry, Mason, Hull, Roe, Allen,
Roth Fur aus Hellenbreeht.
George Mason is high point man on team.
Rifle Team stall looks over a recent trophy.
-lust squeeze that trigger.
RIF L TEAM
The 1960-1961 season shows a Fine
record of achievement for the Acad-
emy Rifle Team. The New England
College Rifle League Records show
only one defeat at the beginning of
the season, after which the team
gathered momentum and held first
place for the remainder of the sea-
son. At the Finals held in Boston
the team Captured second place in
New England, a feat not performed
since 1956. High point of the year
was the victory over 1X'est Point. a
eoveted prize for any team.
OPPONENT CGA OPP.
d':ProvidenCe College . 1398 1401
3l:Northwestern . . . 1412 13159
Yale .... . 1412 14113
WU. of MASS. . . . . 1410 1263
TU. olf Rhode Island . 1410 1376
ltlloston College . . . 141111 1351
TU. Conn. . . . 14110 1373
U. S. N. A. . . 1406 142-f
11.8. M.A. . . 14211 11151
1exVfJl'l'CSl'.Cf1' . . 1412 1351
M. 1. '11 ..... . 14111 1423
11. ol, New llanlpshirc . 1419 13911
11.5. N1.Nl..X. . .
ix:h1CIlllJC1'S ol' New lin
. . .1395
gland C ollr
I 'ge Rifle 1,CLlQllL'.
you Xlisigisfek setting L1 new inedlev record.
lille fkagleziiv swinnners Hnislied np ll winning seat-
son with L1 liair raising win over U. Conn. witli Cadets 114 1' 1011! 1111111 gfillfl OU lfffilfllwl C835 llml W
' 5 .. .r , 'J, , T ,.J' .,,,' . A V .
Linlois. Misiaszelx, Xelson and XX allacie lnerrlxing tlie NUM mind LM P1.Cm,5PCCwlO1.S'
record for the 400-vurd lree-style relay. First elziss
cadets Rfindell and Ide also set records during tlie
lEl50-ol season. Robinette and Bell were also the
lmppv recipients. of Coneli Newton's wife's line bala-
ing tnlenis. Next years team will dennitely lfeel the
loss ol its seven first elass nienibersg however, tlie
lizird work and determination displayed by tlie elilo-
rine bovs should once again be responsible lor 21
Fllflf Rota: Robinette. DiPusquzi. Icle, lirznnek, Rzindell. Hlzillzice, Misizisxek, Nelson. Sammi lime: Xznnnqni. Xhiestiiecsk. Pen-
rod. Bell. lieeler. Frv. Yetke. Bowers, Clozieli Newton. Tlzzirl Row: Mgr. Mutlr, Senior Mgr. l'onti. llzirrzlld. l,znn. Reissig. llgieon.
Hetlilge. Rollggnqli Reity, Fmlrllf lfortu' Ulmer, Mgr. M:1rkoll'. Mgr. Monzilixin. Xlziior. Diclsenson, l'zn'l4er. lfolce. l.lllLllllll. Ggnidt.
fwfr lioux' Galligzin, Mgr, Heistzind, Culver, Dudley, Mgr. Moelcler, Cloncli liriclt.
i tg Y y- 'L
f e. - - my
f . ff
,f 'X fry,
Swimmers take your mark, get sct . . . Bang'
jon Ide displays his
Nils Linfors prepares for a
Meeting nl the inincis. Sen-
ior manager Ponti. Head
Coach Newton. Coach
Frick, Captain Randeii.
MEET RES UL TS
UPPUNIQNT CGA OPP.
Trinity . . 54 41
NI. I. T . 36 59
Brmvii . . . 35 60
Kings Point . . 36 39
XY. P. I . U0 fii
'Wcslcyaii . . 61 33
l'. Cu . -iS 47
5f1'3ii'i':I'S Iffgqyir-'.,'A Ag
ITIRSI' ISIXI IIXLIOTX YOI,I.IiYl5iXI.I, .XI.I,-S'Ii,XRS. l"1'2'.sil
Imp: Grugsoii. Hiucm.
CIoIIum. 'L A
Iicllcy. IQCZIIIC. SFIUIIKI lmru: Iiingf,
I , W
I I .1 L 131 iitliwziilc. I3o1'cIic1's.
,, sfo ,K ,, I M W - 2- - if , Nw
JQVVBQ V s ' 51454 ,Q " f ww ffff I
f - X Q W " ,f ,I-, fx J ,4
fffxfx f,iiOf' f Q f ' Iv . LSI. if I 1
gfiqf if f Q ' AW, qw W, ysffww
I ' Q
fm W I ' I fi 'fff " f '
fi . f 1 19 If Jhufffs I ' f,
V il, XA ,I 1 S4 WN! fig
Spike Llizit IJzxIII
HILVUXIJ IlXI I.XI.IUX IIUXXIINK. ,XI,I,-SIXRS: NXIi1lc'.
I iiilri.. I'ic'rc cz
WAI ii ' 51101: T i
I'lR5I ISAX I I.XI.IOF. X. IIXSIXIL I I5.XI.I. ,-XI.I.'S'1fXRS
lfirsf lfuzv: I-'ziirIJ1'mI:c'1'.iIlyclct Ilzivics, SKYYIIIII lfmiu' Ii1'isIi
I"u1'i'c'1', Ilcwcy, Ii3IiLcIi.
'K , .
HRS I IIN I I .XIIUX I3iXSIxIz I II.XI,I, .XI.I.-S I ARS. 1'II'.Sif
Hmr: I71lII:1i1C. Iloclsvli. fQt7OfIlII2IlI. Iizicco. .SVKYIIIII Rmih' Robin ,
mn. Iliiiiinocla. I"i11c'IIi. .Xr111zic'osL.
Curclic sI10ws his form.
FIRST B.fX'I"l'.XI,lON A-Xl.l,-S'l'.XR l3O'iVl,liRS. l'lUlSOIll,
Hilliard, Flynn, Barnes.
l've got it!
Yzxlcmi scrmrcs lor I-'OX'l'RO'l'.
The ANGELS lbrczlk ZUVQIY for am cusy layup
No fouling lzcrc ziciroixliiig to the referee.
--1, . ... -.H -,. -e..L.-v-nnnvpnulb-ll "i'K!v""l'h-'-"'
'-nevvwdvnfnih """' "' "'
,-I M' 2 .. ,
. S , V
. - 3 '
n h -
1 ' 1 '
-. ' .' N.
,, N. Q N X
s . 1- ,.. ,
-.- . '
, , x
N . '
Q I .
1 , -
m 1. Q
1 1 x 1 .
BA EBAI L
K . 1
1 1 - . - -
flhe team posted a record ol 5 wins against 1 1 losses. At lust 1 t 11 f f o 1 f f
1 The highlights of the year were the 4-3 loss to U. Conn lxccl 1 1 c c mnl an
1 f ' The team is looking' forward to a winning season next ycn lor only llouf O lbonoxan 111 le 1 1 11 1
1 1 losses were by one run.
1. beating Trinity 7-3 at Trinity, an Academy Iirst.
2 1, 1
1 1 1
1 K 1
1 1 ,
1 111 . jim Haldeman
1 111 Bob Legget
1 Mike Kincaid
1 1 .
Towson State .
1 U. of Baltimore .
U. ot Hartford .
Norwich . .
Q 1 .
1 1 1 1 Norwich . . .
i1 1 U. of Massachusetts
1 Trinity ....
1 ry 1 Vermont .
1 1 1
1 YVesleyan .
V U. olf Connecticut
111 ' Trinity ....
'f '11 ,
i 4 7 If I
I - .4
A little fiction at third.
Hillgcr Hill Hzmnzl
Clzxpl. Doug fJ'I,OllOX'1lll
i ,e 4 -
The team is young and has plenty ot potential with
high hopes for the future. YVith the thundering bat
of Mike Kincaid, one version of Mickey Mantle, and
ace junk ball thrower Dan YVhite, next seasons out-
look looks bright.
Left to Rzffht F1191 Row Htnnw Betchtell Thompson McCann George, Maka, Haldeinan, Hillger, Capt. O'Donovan. I-'oizrflz
evoet Coach Sehn Second Row Danes Hyde Monson Row: Pouios, Fairbrother, RiSiI1gC1'.XX?i1iI6. Burdian.
f , ll
-.1, . Q
fyllg Q., ILE:
4. 31- lc .Q 1y' '4 ' I 36:14 'xii' I. , 1110 1 gg,
ff' I f?Il'4f-9 zz' 1.3, tffvri ffhff 5"-if ', 322' Yo 'Qt '2?f.m4, ,, J '1
tt 1. P2211 1 1 Iwi, 1 1 1 it 'mfr' 1 , ,
1' it 'sw 1 W a 'R' iff 43.5 q 1
8 Zi' fly Q5 ' ' 5' 1" Kiki! S 4 0 'Y f 44 v 2 il- 1 dw , - -
1 ld 3-4 - 1,905 , ,ef .. 9' 4' ,.1 .Q-49 ,
2 ,i 1 Q ifkydf V 1 v to ,5 mi iff, .wma ua Lt.,
1.111 Io Higllf, First Row: Adaxns, Koenig, R. C. Blasehke,
Ciollom. king .XI1ClC1iSOll, Thurmzin, r11l1OlH1JSOl1, Appell1z111111,
xvllllltll. R. li. Blaschke, Monerief, XVz1tki11s, Boerger, Vence.
Nlgr. C111s111ir. Sffmzzzt' Row: Senior Mgr. Golove. Kuhnle,
lf115l1i11g. Brady, Decker. MacDonald, Pietenpos, Potter, Har-
rztld. Card. Heid. Rllfclllfllly, Blllllliifli. .-Xnderson, D. G.,
1-lealing. Clc::1cl1 Newton. Third Row: Mgr. Cleinents, Coz1cil1
P11111 Potter sl1ows good lorm as he malces a long jump.
Tom hlfclllfllly ahead by Zl hair.
Q at 1
Reinhardt, Demuzzio, Black. Sc'l1illi11g. Morgan, Boyle, Bur-
chell, Yetke, Smith, XVoolex'e1'. Mullins Lltlllllill. Mgr. Dewey,
Coat-11 Cfllllgllll. Fourllz 1fOIl'.' cltliliill Bader. Rolland. Potter
D. lf., XVilki11s, XVell:s. Nz111111:111. Towle. f12lll1Q,'21I1, Fiflll Row:
Borthers, Bates, Cohrs, Bell. Hzuh. Dudley. Nliller. Zinnner'
man, Heistzrnd, Zawadski, Hilllllllfyllll. Yetka. lfeutherer. Zwick,
Sl1epa1'd, Hull, Ulmer.
T RA CK
This spring tl1e .ACZ1ClCII1y track and held team led
by eo-Captains Bill Anderson and Pete Tllll1'1112ll1
Compiled a 2-3 won-lost record i11 hve d11al meets.
Coach 1-licks and Coach Bader handled the sprinters
and llU1'C1lC1'S. In this division. Bill Anderson led tl1e
htlrdlers hy taking several hrsts lor the team this
year. B011 Vence was the leading man i11 tl1e 100-yard
dash and the 220, while Toin Boerger, next years
team ez1pt.1i11, was tl1e leading ma11 in tl1e 440. The
distance men did their share in record breaking under
tl1e glllflllllfll ol Coach Bacon.
Under Head CIoacl1 Newton the high j11n1pers. hroad
-11111113618 and pole vaulters took several hrsts to add
to tl1e t.ea111's sc'oring when it was 116661661 YVade
Moncrief. next year's held captain, will he trying to
hll tl1e spot lelt by Bruce Thoinpson in the javelin
OPPONENTS CGA OPP.
New 1311121111 112 lf? 72 2X3
YVesleyan . 87 U3
Trinity . 02 5f0
XV. P. 1. . 54 lf?
ll. ol c1tll1l1Gi'1'll'll1 . . . . . 110 l,f.1 74 2X3
mtalsz XX on
CO'C2lIJI2llIlS Pete Thurman :und Bill M,
Anderson discuss pre-meet strategy f
with Couch Newton while senior f
manager Fred Golore keeps truck
of the final decisions.
Record holders who are members ol the lflGl Trzicili
and Field Team are Skip XVatkins Ql560-practticej.
Dennis Brady Cinile-meet and prnciticiel, Dave XVhit-
ten Qtwo-mile meetj and Hill Anderson Qliigli
hurdles-meetj. Also George Hfisnesky thigh hjtnnp-
meet and pmctiirreg discits-pmctticiell, llrncie Thompson
fjztvelin-meet and przicticiel, Pete 'llllllI'ITl21ll Cshot-
przicfticej :ind Pete Collnm Cll2llHll1ClVIIlCClD. .Xllhongh
Anderson, NVisnesky, Thonipson, 'lllllll'lll2lll :ind Clol-
lnm will grziclnzlte, the teznn will rcniztin slrox
through the elliorts ol' the men who proviclecl depth
to this year s teznn.
Aczlclrftlxy hznnnlerrllnwmw l'eco1'cl-Iioltlel' Pelel' fifllllllll tries
Dennis lirzidg finishes stiff
mgziinst XX'eslegzm milers
Lfffi 10 riglzl, firsz' rozu: Martin, Smith, lf. D., Captain
XX'uestneck. Mgr. Brooks, Bodnar, Protznran, Andrews, Ad-
arnowiczg .second row: Bronson, Shorey, Archer, Bonnett,
Gehring, Durkee, Devries, D'Arcus, Katcharian, Major,
Hallock. Cassis: flllhfd row: Broga, McDonough, Pierce,
Avery: fourflz row: Boat Maintenancelnan Mr. Scott, Coach
McFadden, Jacobs, Thompson, Arnold, Zinxer, Roe,
Mooney. Murray. l'rondloot. Senske. Hansard. lvllll2l1llS
Surbey. Coach lX'agner: fzfllz max' Mueller. Soltys
Greason, Dickenson. Xl2lC'l'l2l11lC1'. Hopps. Clonsigli. Sorensen
Andrews. li.. Ryan. keith. Y. XY. Rutter: .sfxrlz ron'
Sanford. Cline. XYelcl1. Ylllllllllsflll. Carey. XX'elJ5ter, Hull
Beaver. Mcliinna, ,-Xllen. H. A.. Nlaclntomh.
,X good still' breeze and sailing practice is underway on the
nnnes once again.
7 3 fr fiUIIlIJCl.ili!JI1 on thc: 'I hzzmcgs
f ,ws ,V f, f f
Even K-boat sailing provides Competition
The Academy sailing team spends many
hours on the waters preparing for the
days of Competition against some of the
finest teams in the U.S. This year the
team turned in an outstanding record
to ao-aiu be among the top in national Internzltional dinghycompetition underwux
o o '
Lt. XVZIQHCT, Coach, Larry Brooks. Hl2l112'lgC1'.
Iohn VVuestnecik, Captain. and Lt. McFadden.
The winds are right and a11's well. coach.
The Big'-sliots. Ifff Io right, f1'o7'11: PETREL crew chiel' Bob
little. Yacht Squadron Connnodore -jack Midgett, .XRION
crew chiel' Guy Clark. Ifzfar: MANITUU crew chief Don Hana
son. 'l'EREGR.XM crew chiel' Pat Brennan, ROYONO VII
ircw chief jay Savel, and Race Connnittee Cliairman Toni
iI'he NIANITOU underway.
lllillll1t'l'szlilsIllli'il I lflllffill XM icgaius thc lcad.
- , it S, i
V fi'M5:.? K Q'
K c .
i i -2,
W QW 11 2
i. f ' f 22
i mi I
1 K 'W' 1 i ff' .3 M ' .. -,
' ' ' X TP!" -ff 11 QM! If: , ' ,
- n z " it - 15- -f 1-A553 ' u M-
,, ,,' Sig , ,, ,I H" 5 'rw .fA-l dr! V -1. 44? l
- v-.,, ,, .Wm ,Wn,L.wQ., ...- .,
' - "' .f , 1.--f. ' U ,
"ff, -s -mf-.U 1. r - A V S ' V' V ' Q, i" T
The Academy Yacht Squadron is an ofhcially regis-
tered boat club and has its own hurgee. It has five
sleek prizes: PICTREL, TFRFGRAM, MANITOIT,
ROYUNO VII, and ARION. All are completely
manned by cadets under the supervision ol' the cadet
Coininodore of the squadron, Jack Nficlgett, and the
Hlaterlfront Section of the Academy's Professional
liverx' weekday allernoon the crews report to the docks
to insure that their boats are ready lor weekend racing
and pleasure cruising on Long Island Sound.
The Academy Yacht Squadron takes a break from weekday sanding and varnishing to pose for a picture.
Under the leadership of Jack Miclgett, the yachts
this year gave the Academy a reputation for stiff com-
petition ancl good sportsmanship. The crews trained
for excellence and made the Corps proud of them
in every way.
mn, ' s -. ,
V ,. .,,, ' Y '
ig' I 'V 69. ,-.r1N11 sf- is '
- " 'ff i- +." Pi
Q f'S,-fflzafizf X "".,s::
MIL. - 2: mi -'c ,,, ,, 7, f
C lcwrinq New Lonclon Harbor, the l'E"l'Rlfl, prepares to li
on all com
I -N ' e
The PETREL leaves her dock.
Inn I-'ry wliows good Inoue forin. :is Iirziro Cloinpziny gains
ginoxlir-r iI1lt'l'4'0llllJ2lI1y point.
Spring intercioinpany sports give the inen Z1 cilizlnce
to relax and to keep physically fit. It provides lor
keen competition between the cionrpanies in softball,
bowling and bocicfe.
lim lirish is rreclitecl with another puthont :it first Imac.
Toni Blank. BI'IlYOiS1LKlIl1 xx L i un
f,. X 1
fff ha waz'
Ll, I , f
Mg, f, I Wx ff ,
W' f 4g
a ir '
iii 1- f .5
if Ay- y
st ,b V gs
AA EK, '
Left to right, front: Stanonis, I-lornstein, Hsu. Sherartl, Fran-
zeng Rear: manager Hlafl, assistant manager Reese, Heming,
Pichini, captain Robinson, Poteat, Shrum, Spence, coach Cole,
T ENN TEAM
Although the tennis team Hnished the season with
a rather disappointing record, it was greatly respected
by its opponents for its outstanding show of sports-
manship, competition and determination. Despite its
lack of victories, the tennis team is still holding aloft
the honor of the Corps.
Captain Robinson returns a serve.
W, W swam ff .,f.f,-,am ff M1
of ' ,Y ,V ,W WWW 9, My f W nf ,w
,fugff f, ,W W, zf, W ,ff W M f
A IW, ,ff J, W M
Manager Bill lfllaff, coach Harold Cole. captain Charlie Rob
inson, coach Ron l'Vells.
Dick Shrum smashes the ball back to his opponent.
Spi11i1 is 11 1xCNXX'Ul'l1 All 11111 .x1'2lC1l'l1lf'. I1 O1'1Cll Ill2l1iCS
or 1Jl'Ci11iS 1110 4111110110 1011111s lDl'fJL1l1C1CC1O11 the g'lx1C11l'OI1.
1110 112l1'Q11YOUC1 111111 111C 13121111151 1ie111. The SU'211l1CC1,
111111180 x'oi1'0s ol' 1110 .Xl'l1C1ClI1y C'1lCCl'1CllC1Cl'S 11re wit-
110ss0s 111 1110 spirit 11'h11ih 111637 111s1111 111 1116 Corps
lor o11r 1111110111 ICZIIIIS. These lew 111e11 l'ro111 111e vari-
0118 1'111sses h111'0 11111111611 together 1o 1e1111 1he Corps
111 1110 51111115 111111 C11CC1'S whi1'h show o11r 11eep 1ee1-
ings lor the 1fX11111e111y 111111 its 111'tiv11ies. The f'2lf1CIS
who wear the white trousers 31111 hhle SXVCZIICTS 0111-
111611121110 ol' C1l6Cl'1C2lC1C1'S deserve to he i111f11111e11 with
1he111h1e1es 111 this se1t1io11 o1'T1D1f RIPS, 1.01215 they
f2,'ll1C1C 111111 give 11ire1'tio11 to esprit 11e corps, they 1111-
x'11111ie Co:1s1 G1111111 21111161118 LIS 11111111 as i1111ix'i1111111
team 111e1111Jers 1111.
Left to rfglzl, f?'07lI.' Tom McG111111, J1111 BZICOIIQ rzfnr: "Moses1'
Blll'1i11ZlI'C11, S111 Po111111k.
WWW .,. ,,,f 4 ff 5
Heave ho! L01's go! ITICHT. '1i1f.XNI. ITIGPITY
Firstelass members ol the Monogram Club
M UN OGRAM CL B
The Monogram Club is composed of all men in the
Corps who have been awarded a varsity letter in any
ofheial sport at the Academy. Its functions are few,
but the Club's annual banquet is one of the out-
standing events of the year at the Academy. This
year's banquet was held at the Griswold Hotel in
Groton, with Al Sehaeht-The Clown Prince of Base-
ball-as the guest speaker.
Although winning a letter means plenty of hard
work, the feeling of eomradeship on the team and
the fun and soeiability of the Monogram Club are.
in themselves, sufficient reasons for putting forth the
effort that so many Cadets do, toward winning a letter.
Monogram Club President
Underclass members ol the Monogrgun Club
:VT . -X
X yy. s
,x ' ,
Q-.., , .
.A - ,
., 'I ' 5
,J I . -4.6 . ' . I
,l f ' ' Q-,
, w ,A C,
. x VJ, lf,
W ., fb - A, Q .
, V Af'-.A.,,,, J
if' X f-iff i
Y 1715.2 ',, -1 , . 44- X L V,
.W-av ' K A, , x '-l 2
V, .I , f ,h-V, Y , ,A
' ' ' x 3, Elm! K Q, . "H YJ!
"" ?7:Z3S'3.i. ' Q' J
X -' - - 1 -, f
ELS, 5 ,,l.. gg ,
vii ILIVQ I ',"' V ,.',,- V
' -rww,-,r-In-,qu .
. f -9- 5 3
. , x 5
'vw Y X
n Q - -
K .vu-H... -.1..-,.,g.1..p1
,.,.,,, ,H-M ,,,,.,g-U ,nu ,,,, '-,,,,.pg4...1li?Qr"w--uv-f14'uv-'-1n--1--wf-fnw'-"f-'Q-"-v",fv':-x-,-A--Aw --HL' 'lf - ' '- ' ' Q
Q . 4
, , . , 1
. in, A, , ,
,yn - ' . Q,-' 1
fx A 4
, :fi . ,
c wg ' , 1 .A 'Q
1 'Q Y: ., x . . -A '21
. .- ,
5 ' s ,
' 2 A ' h
, Q .I
fiifm. P ff
, . I
3 1 N
rf' I '
. V" , ?F" Y
5-A.. B., g
5 GP r f
x. , 1'
' . Q,
Q jq,-'fb M ', , ,
.6 7, V, . XGA 4
. Q V , vL,,31,. V,
fy ' - '4-""fSgvR9 V
'- Q.: 'wi' 1.
'J 'I Q, -- 51,1 I ' 4
AM? jfigf ',:fy 'Fif -' . ' J -' A
If f f r: fgsiu, ' ' '
f ,, fn '- H ,f yy ,ijt -'-.5022
' Wifi. ,A ,, ...eg ff,4Z,'.f1AxLa's,v..w.' W ,,-l.l-1-l-
TIDE RIPS 1961 now takes great pleasure in present,
ing Commencement 1961. Graduation from the Acad.
emy is the fulfillment of four years of intensive study
and preparation. The first goals of mature life have
been reached., and broad horizons are open to the grad.
uating class in the service of its country and humanity.
Commission as Officer, USCG
Page two hundred two
Degree of Bachelor of Science
Page two hundred three
The Class of 1961
Page two hundred four
Page two hundred sixty-nine
Page two hundred seventy-seven
rom Aztec shore to Arctic zone
To Europe ana' far East,
The flag is carriecl hy our shibs,
In times of war ancl peace,
Ana' never have we struch it yet,
In spite ofjZemen's might,
Who cheerea' our crews ana' cheerecl again gy
, , 4 A x
For showing how to jaght. j1 's:gf1:
' ' A if m:"l?A
1-'ff' I "' A X
X, s ff ,M c l,
+-: Fl "mg, -X
Y N A r"S
...f ,, f-P a.J-5.-hifix.
We're always reacly for the calL W
We place our trust in thee,
Through surfana' storm ana' howling ale,
High shall our lbufjuose he,
Semper Paratus is our guicle,
Our fame, our glory too.
To pght, to save, or j7ght ana' clie,
Aye, Coast Guara' we re all for you.
F. S. BOSKERCK '91
ffffffffkzfzkz , '
N wi V
g V ff f M Y
w! 1 P13
VA iff K, " ,
. Qs fq X, ,1 X tw' ffm W wp .Lf,,,,MW Wrwn M
. f t
A YYVNUUSQ rn-fi:
. K, ,.
if 6-L' W
N3 ' '?V' If
lf X X
sn, A M My ,,
f 0 f ifffh4ffWZffglfffxffffflfufyfwff . 7, Q ff
1 A 1 ,fgfzf,zfmf,,, , ,,. M ,.,, YM
fywfffkff ,M ZLLZIAL
., . Quaid Qfvuurix
f 'xl 'Di
Qhutu a Us
if . mdk.-- fli.Wlf75?jj9!!lfMZ,.,iU .fQ'1,--,,A ffffyfff jzzdfda-,H,, M, fffffffkffff
ifffffkffffffffffM?allffl,Q24Q,,,. ZZ! ffffffffffffyfvfffffffffnwwffffffffbfffvfflfff
fdlfiglfyf mffffwfffvfffffy ffffj
I , 7 V, ' ,
f iff fZWf,1hfff6 ffffffyffffnffffqfffiffcffgw ffffffffffvffmffwfffff ZZQQW
L f A 1 J V I 1 n K 1
fffffflfi ,fwff,Q2f.!ffWfnffff?ffxffzfgffj fQi Mff'ffff If ffffwfw ff Wllifflllff ffu fhfflf, q ffff
1. 1 ff ,' f f 1 -1 If A -1 , .
fin ffwkvmfj Mnhffrfffffwowfiffwffff 10714627 ff!7l1!f24f'r'7flVllf'f7f! Aifwlf Ama lfff
. f , , ,ff , f f' 'K . , "
ffffffyfgyffffw vffgfnffffffflffff, Wwff,4ffffdMff70ff,0ff Mrk! 9fM,fffv'ffff, ff!'f'fAl'!'
f X . . . . , f f f f L L . 5 f f -
. Ayfffm' WMM! fffhffy fn ffffffffiffffzfffffffff Aff' lfffff ,gfifff ybfffvllg lgfm fbfffyfffvf,
., 5 V, . f . if ,f fPf,,, ,, '
. In fwfwffzlffw fi 0 ffflflfflff' fff fwfr' fiffffffy ,wfffflijfflf iff. AZ4'!ffff'!f,ff!
f ""A . f I , f . . , . 'I '
ff? ybfllwf MW! If .V AXIVYIYL fff flffiffff ffffff, XNXKIQXUMZ' f!'!fl'lflffVAl lf fgfflffr Wffhf'
f f f , f ' N . -. - Y N
. ,,Afff.ff ffmmfy hifiw MM' Auuvh 'ifuum ui mv Mmm F':S'mtr5 uk Ekmmm
fill!!! mayfwfvffwfvfffffff ffffff ffifl fWf'flffff6fff'ff!Z?V fllfflff ,.
If I' ff Mhfffff Wfff, M21 , Wa T6!AfLad4f1z'1 ffff If ,
f' fm I
f Yf,. , , ffffff fiff
xx ,I lfffl' fffwf' ff!! f f
1 1 f 1 I ,
f f ffffwf'flfffffffffffffffff'fffxffA'fff0ffff
l I ' ff If fffffl fffffffffwffmff -Z7fdf7YM
ffl Mr Vflll' fflfllf. f 1
" ' Wffflvfffffky fffifffvfffff fff
. ZffW!0ffff:4'ffff ffff
, y Kyfmfffffff'
fffr !f'rig.x-fffy A
X ' ' A, 'rt F, if X' , . T I
2 , A M- J , ' ' - , s ,
. ff' A ,- 1, . P. , - Y- , ,
,, , . 1 -f,., -, ,. 14,3 ,Yun ' .'l.-1vw'L- 4
f t S 1 I' 4,4
234' A N
W 7 K NI
X A ,
.-5.3. '. A , 1 ,W
5 X f ' our x
Mi " ' 'W' I r X
1411 ,Qty ,Q If X X
M" -my ,N i , f' af " 31,-, Q .1 -I '
u-12-f.ff'f"Wf'W' f'15-71' . ight ,Ab 'F L-'iw A
Y - 7-77- - V -.--,,....M ..W.W.,. ,,,f, , ,., ..M.- W ,,,,,, .....,....,WW....g Yi,,. - ...,..M....g.A wwf. ---,.,,,....,,. ,.,, WM ,,.,,,,,,,,.,wgv,,d, -,,. N.. ,,,, M ,W , M - V
, v ,,,,,n, ,Y , W , WNW, ,,,, , , .. , , ,, ,,, , .,,,, ,, ,W ,WJ X,,, Y .Y V 7775 W -. V ffw ---W 5 -V
,. , I X ,Q
A 555 .UE ff' fl DU, 6' WWC ,
by 1 ffffff jffffflffffy f z Wfffff Affff fffffff jf xwrffffffffffifhfff yfif Miffffffff' ff fffffff
M1 . Awffyfwfffifff fix fifflff Mrk fan! , ffffffzffiffflfffy Am 17 fffywf rw
ffencgkitltrfff EY. Huicxrzdaaz
Iliillfhfllll' uf g1fi1'lI1'1'
fff X717 yfffikw IA, ffflyffivy KYWWAMW fix IZVXXVX XWXIWIK 7f77f7 !!fAf7 '
5l11 111ii1m1ss 111l1r1'1jnfmfmmmffffmfifffwmy ,fgwffdf My
fff fir' yffff fmf lwffwf'Wffzffffxfffxffkflfffffffrlfffffff nw.
7 ,figfffifl ' Q '
f ffffffxg. SA! .s f f f f 1 ff I im --JJPFI 5 5545 . ffffffff Sffflx Affm! ffffffflf
'Q iii 2 'fwfkf
V fi f 50,51 , , Q , I ,
f KW xllfff ffff f . AMW, ' f 1 .S f ' I f I
fn f f 1 w?xJkXZ? P ffffffff ffff fn
4. , f
J I W, tx R7 ,
' f , KS' x
V! f A, ,
: ,R 'X
JOSEPH S. ANDERSON
El Paso, Texas
Austin High School
HOVVLING GALE 4, 3, 2, Business Manager Ig
Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club 2, Ig Wi'estling
4, 3, Sailing 4, 3, 2, I. fV,N, . .im
. W . .
joe came to tlsfasfiw proud representative ot the great
' ga, .
Lone Sfaf boar Pfwf
to life as
a C- G- fb, flmusllt
that he jam to iisliiovvliuisathat ta Texan
f 'lfy ",' ifi' A-
can do sfhoo, ROTC
unit wiiih have! the ad-
vantage? of S mics.
. 4 iril. 1 ,Ilr '
Tfymg tp tw New
time iiff, and UH'
lucky sk first hour s
pleasure. Ior his
favorite trick-getting into an-J,.involvecl discussion
and then deserting tl1eME?iniv'ersation for one of his
frequent day dreams. Everyone who knew -Ioe could
not help but like him, and we all wish him the best
of luck always.
FIRST B.-X'I"I'AI,ION AlJsIU'I',-XN'I'
C-2 I"I,fX'I'OON GUIDE
FIRST l3A'I"'I'.-XI,ION CHIEF I'E'll"I'Y OFI"ICIl'lR
,IOSEPH CARLOS AMAHAL
Nong at u nk , C o n rt ec I i out
1X'lLflIglllllfffi H i gli .S ch o ol
Clce Club 4, 3, 2, lg Idlers Fi, 2, lg Catholic Choir
4, 3, 2, Ig Swimming Manager 4, 3, 23 Beat Keeper
4, 3, 2, 1- .,i, if ,i,I' i,,.,
.. ,, if fi.f f I . , . r.tf I s .
Fug hoIjgiifgtlygyaifstinfcpttican of gettingftttire first letter
Cand a of any off'5If. An unlim-
ited pipp, falgood sense humoy.
have in-the hearts of his
ift.f voice for the Idlers
and the for afsuctigsslul C
Com familiar sight during the
half ..., ifvere 'bearsm
giving the spirit, Our .f.yggnta..?Clausl7 al-
ways brought? flt .WIICIHCY doing ITIS
Ifamous in to say
hello. Along with his he was always
ready and willing to give a helping hand in whatever
needed to be done.
C-2 PLATOON GUIDE
FIRST BATTALION OPERATIONS OFFICER
C-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
Nlll,l..l4XM AIIIIEN ANIIEIISUN
y-1 . .
.N1tz't'1tIuIi'. ll IIXIIIIIQIUII
Cft'11fH1I1x'1Al.w1j1 ff1iQ'fl School
Isaskctlmall I. II. 2. Captain l: l'rat'k and Field I. II. 2.
th Ciptain I: Xlotiograiit Club I. fi.Yitsc-l'1'csitlciil 2.
Ilrcsitlcnt I: Intcrcoinpany .-XllASltir Varsity Football
Bill It-It the land of apples and mountains and mi-
gratetl Fast with a desire to make his mark in the
ranks ol' C.G.A. He clidn't Waste zmyltime in inoying
to the fore of the class in athletics and military apti-
tude and has stayed there eyer since. A mainstay of
the track and basketball teams, he has eaptained both
this past year. His outstanding performance and
leadership in sports brought him the presidency of
the Nlonograni Club. Bills good-natured clieerfulness
and sincerity has made him one of the best liked
members of 'tiI. with everyone-except, possibly,
basketball referees. He may keep us guessing as to
who his next "true love" will be, but theres no ques-
tion that he'll go a long way in the Guard.
FIRST HATTALION COMMANDER
B-I PLATOON GUIDE
FIRST BATTALION COMMANDER
f f .
1 . I
RICHARD ALAN APPELBAUM
illianiz' BGIIIJIQ. Florida
Fllflllll 1' Bwzch High School
Cross Country 4, fl. 2, I3 Track and Field -1, 3. 2, lg
lllrestling 4, Eli Engineering Mathematics Club fl, 2:
Monogram Clubg Hi-Fi Club.
Clad in glad rags and ornamented witliiitlark sun
glasses came Dick. fresh from lVolhe'syOf Miami
Beach. Although deprived of the dogl esis track and
hlaialai courts, Dick soon found he could. excel at
the Academy. He wasted no time in firmly establish-
ing a reputation as the best pilot at Elizabeth City
and as the Clarence Darrow of the Class of '61, In
addition to pounding the paths ol the Cross Country
course, Dick got plenty of "experience" on the Track
Team. Dicks devotion to duty captured for him a
coveted academic star and the heartfelt respect of his
SECOND liA'I"liAI,ION OI'ERA'I'lONS OFFICER
F COMPANY CUIDON BEARER
F COMPANY CHIEF I'E'I"I'Y OFFICER
ROBERT LLOYD ASHWORTH
IfV!l7'Zl,'iI,',lC, Rhode lslarlrl
East PY'0'UfdI?fl,L'If High Sclrool
Rifle 11-, 2, Captain lg Cross Country 4-g Ravens 23
Yachts 4, fl, Protestant'Chhmalpely p,,y loriirriittee 4, Class
5Cff1'Cff'fY l 5
,. , li, .... , ,. .t ,,, ,, ,
-2 fi '- "'.:f:'1a'izEf - K ffiyw '..
The First ,camel lrom
the halls captain
of the has
spent a fi l I Guard at
Camp 4 can be
found A s, sails yachts and
ravens. ,Q cannot
sing, haird,1y'Work,ii Bob has
always sincepcliothpingiicame easy
to him, think he can
find a used trip to the west
coast, he is liOPingiiliZ5i55i2iiiiieaSitcoast billet. Bobls abil-
ity in sailing, marksmanship, and leadership, coupled
with his perseverance, will make him an excellent
REGIMENTAL EXECUTIVE OFFICER
N wigs s sis
, ,sc E535 s ,Q X
f ,f ,
C COMP.-XNX CUIDON BEARER
FIRST B.-fXTTAI,.ION EXECUTIVE OFFICER
MATTHEW J . BARBOUB
Berlin, New jersey
Admiral Farragut Academy
Class President lg Cadet Procurement Committee 4.
3, 2, Chairman lg Hi-Fi Club, Hfrestling 4, 3: Cath-
olic Chapel Committeeg Monogram Club: Speak-Easy.
VVhen Matt arrived at the South Gate a few years
back, he was ,alrteadygwell versed in the ways of the
military and aci togpgbegtliefirst man to report
to CCA issp ,brace and a spit
shine. He ,i,,,, the Corps and
proved thatii leader. Matt
showed that ciommaiids respect not only from
those 52-fil30ff1'o1i1 those gpaboye him.
I-Ie qicuiimediicfifdltir ,sii a determination to both
master 'add spark to our parties.
proving' that fti Smile. He was
a prominent pwrestlciiifi team and was
a liormidahle foe oigffitlie softball diamond. Always
anxious to serve his adopted class, Matt ended his
Academy career as Class President and Second Bat-
talion Commander. Matt has proved. beyond re-
proach, to everyone, that in him the Coast Cuard
has the hnest.
SECOND B.-X'li'I'.XI.lON CONINLXNIUICR
IJ-3 l'l,.X'I'OUN CIIIDE
SECOND BXl"l'.Xl,lON CIOIXINIXNIBIQR
MICHAEL JOHN BEGLEY
Technical High School
Sailing 4. 2, lg Hi-Fi Club 3, 2, lg Hfrestling 4.
After spending a while at Tufts, Hthirty year" Begley
finally realized his life's calling and arrived, armed
with a true Irish disposition, at the Academy deter-
mined to straighten out the system-and with a baclt-
ground of Sea Scouts and the Coast Guard Reserve,
who could be better qualified? XVhen not discoursing
on this, his favorite subject, Mike spends his spare
time strengthening the Alpha Company intercom-
pany sports roster, or sailing the mainsheet of a raven.
He is rapidly becoming known as somewhat of a
financial wizard, being the fastest man in the class
to go through a month's pay, as well as being a con-
noisseur of fine records. Although sometimes fenced
in, he is a liberty hound from the word go. and has
been often seen wending his way towards Springfield
on weekends. Nlilae has the makings of ll fine officer
and future success is assured in any field he chooses.
HRSI l5,Xfl'l,XI,ION Clllllxlf l'lC'I'l'Y Ol"l"lfll'iR
X f.fJ,Xlf',XNY Cllllzl' l'li'l IY Olflflt1lfR
X-ffl SQI, .XID l,l',,XlJl'.R
WILIJIAIVI QFRACNCIS BARRY
ilfI'7II'0fll, New York
Power ilIf'n1m'1'r1l Amrlcnzy
llOXX'l.lNC GQXl.li il, fi: Drill Platoon 4, Fl, 2, lg
Rifle Manager fl, 2, lg High Powered Rifle Team lg
Rumble, i umble, rumble, kaa . . . rash! And so down
came the upper topsail yard into its lifts on the night
when "Bosfn Bill" became synonomous with Hsalty
seamanshipfl "Boats" will long be remembered about
the hallowed halls of CGA. His resounding voice will
echo off the bulkheads for many moons to come. In
addition to achieving fame in the seamanship line,
Bill is also recognized for meritorious acts in the
helds of romance and handling LCDR's and better.
During the winter season Bill manages the rifle team
and is an excellent shot in his own right. In the
service there is no doubt that, as a result of his sin-
cere attitude and respected ability, Bill will excel
as an officer and leader.
F-2 PIATOON GUIDE
SECOND B,YI'El'ALION ADIUTANT
F-2 PLATOON GUIDE
DALE LANCE BENNETT
Platzfsburg, New York
Plafzfsburg High School
Pistol 3g Sailing Ig Yachts 4, Fl, 2, lg Public Allairs
Club lg HOIVLING GALE 4, 35 Speak-Easy.
Dale emergedgggolrixglapstate on
the Battle of the next
party Was. a fem me, an
ground 'ffff i,t all Comm, m-
time W0 OV5fi15Sl1iS K0 GYGGH-
port on ,,i the books
around OVHHY Mfivifiw
party, or personality, wit
and goes Iorth,
sports car key in inlree enterprise and
the individual undaunted by the personnel manual,
we know the service is gaining a true oflicer and
.-X-2 I'Ii.A'l'OON I'EiI"I'Y OFFICER
LX-3 I'I.qX'I'OON COMhI.-XNDER
A-I I'I..fX'I'OON GUIDE
.IUSEPH CARL BEIMA
IfVr1,s!1inlglon Hig h Sr, h o ol
Glue Club 5, 4, 3, 2, lg Protcstarit Choir U, 4, fd, 2
Hi-Fi Club 4, fl, 2, Ig lcllers lg Singers lg lX'rr,:stlir1g
V C I
Mariagcr si, 4, 5, i, I,
' V, f ,A VC, ,Q"r,if,!, ' ,
pf ,V gf' fm, iff ,, c H,
f , ,V ff W q. ff, 'ff' , mfw ,,f.1v4' .1 L, 1,
f fy, , fi, , Q 045,44 ,
ffve 4 I ,
H ailing joe en-
tered c:cax',f,yQfifiei4ffti,lQ 2,1355 atfiosfi, PI imp
with siclibfiy5fffIiIl',Si'tf one to
have h for our
hrst ise, essfflaiidq,helping
hand q Mgrefar man ol
action involved, in some
project rieerr the ,yyy y the wrestlers
or Liberty days usually found
Aloe in the 3ofy,f,ayHcer,taina Gales Ferry miss.
His dependability filryei have made Joe
a true Ifriend and in his career. He
is certain to be an asset to the Coast Guard and to
those who serve with him.
COLOR CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
D-I PIATOON PETTY OFFICER
D-I PLATOON GUIDE
.l AMES S. B l.l.,l.lNU HAM
ll tliftlll, .lltt'.N.VllIll1ll.A'I'ff.N
Htlhiftlll 'l'r't'f11Jlit'1lf Hligfl .Ntflrzof
ligitlx and lfield l. fl, 2: Spealx-lfasy: 'l'it'l4el and
l sner f.OlllIlllllCC l: Catliolit' Lhapel citllllllllllll' l:
Drill Platoon l. ,
Cross llrrr lim descended upon CCA lfroni the "Hub
oll the l'nix erase" a faet which none ol? us were allowed
to lorgel. His liriendlv smile amd eoinit' antics won
lriends right from the start. Although he was a Boston
'l'et'h man. liberal arts had the biggest place in his
lieart-next to basketball. Ut lIlllSt be Said that Big
lim was too big to make the varsityl. He was a firm
believer in ilaissez faire with regards' to academitts
and was seldom found without a novel in his hand.
Questions niav arise as to Big jinfs relations with
the lair sex. They can best be answered with "'Ilhey
are bevond the scope of this text." im's lively per-
sonality will serve him well wherever he may find
B-l PLATOON COMMANDER
B-l PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
B-l PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
M ,. X,,W,,..5.LM fl
FRANCIS M. BLACKBURN
Pfligllfllllfl Sjnizzgs High 56,1001
Cross Country 4. fl: Basketball 4, fl, 2, lg Monogram
Clubg HOYVLINC CALE 2.
M ' , ,..,... ,. ,.,..,,rW,
Y gf..-f s . xxx?
if N .A
, . N.
Coming to the Aeademy from "Old .Virgilgtiivf Bob
got his lirst look at that white stuff called snow. The
tiold never phased him, though, because of his warm
heart and friendliness. He was always readylgto lend
a helping hand, except when holding a bagdsetball,
and then he was a threat to all opponentsi T. R.
tiould be Found running the Cross Countji' course
in the spring. A sparkplug on the intereofpany dia-
mond. he always had good ivord for qe,'leryone, win
or lose. Alter graduation Blacky instgmffs to return to
that sovereign statetolN'sirgAixt1ia.st:RtTiiians 8:28.
A COMPANY EXIQCUTIYE OFFICER
A COMPANY IQXECUTIVE OFFICER
THOMAS E. BLANK
lvloimt Vernon, New York
A. B. llavis High Scflzool
Soccer 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Track and Field fl-, 35 Mono-
pi ' W I .II
1 . f-V
A carefree ,attitude and a nonchalantinianner have
marked classmate easy to getlalong with
and a geniaiiierifriend. Even the most' stolid have been
adectedfbiyfhis spontaneous humor and unmistakable
his powers of persuasion have been
times over. Weekly soccer games find
Tom hisausual easy-going manner. Spirit
and theiplaying field marlgphini as a
fierce He is always willing to accept or
initiate a and has been very successful in his
ventures to ttlptyis With heavy hearts, however,
that we note thatffoirifsgamtblingfspirit has not ex-
tended into the amenitiesgwancllor the most part he
has limited himself to a certain someone back home.
B-2-l SQUAD LEADER
B-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
B-2-l SQUAD LEADER
PETER A. BORNSTEIN
Lewiston High School
Track and Field 4, 3, 2, Cross Country 4, 3: TIDE
RIPS 1961 Advertising Managerg Cadet Public Re-
lations Club 4, 3, 2, President lg Hi-Fi Club: Pro-
curement Committeeq Speak-Easy: Cadet Guide -l. 3.
Chairman 2. . ' a A
The Service acquired -21 real asset when Pete came
out of the Maine woods four yearsiago. Hfhenever
there was a .job to be done, Pete could be counted
on to do it right. A great organizer. he could be found
wherever a "deal', pwas being planned. The Stock
Market held his attention and it would be no sur-
prise to anyone- to see him make a fortune in this
lielcl. The Coast Guard can look forward to gaining
a inan ol' great organizational ability. but niost ol' all.
a great guy and a true friend.
D COMPANY liXECll'l'lYli Olfl-'ICER
D-l l'l,,Yl'OON ClllDE
D-2 Pl..X'l'OON COMM.XNDlf'R
JOHN PATRICK BRENNAN
lVurzuick, Rhode Island
Palmer High School
Palm er, lllassach use! ts
HOYVLING GALE 43 Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Glee
Club 2, lg Idlers,-21-'ljtYael1tr'Sqt1atlron 4, Fl, 2, lg
TERAGRAM,Sllipper 1. L ,
Beep, Beep! Hold on to your service caps. "Skipper"
is in passing gear. This little man who is always in a
big hurry could repair anything by usingfa bobby
pin or a VTVNI. Wlieri musical activities lwere -not
using his talents, the two lemales in his life accounted
lor the rest of his spare time. Either Jean in New
York or "Terryl' down at the docks would have him
working diligently at a new project. 'His trading post
was always open and well Stocked with cadet essen-
tials whenever the cadet store wasiclosed for inven-
tory. This quiet, sober, 'crew-cut, sailor will benefit
the service greatly.
lf-l l'l,.X'lOON CLOMXLXNIJICR
lf-3-l SQILXIJ l.lf.XlJliR
l-3 l'l.X'lOUN CQONIM XNIJIAR
l.HOMAS h. BHAITHWAITE
l'il'fllIll.lIlQ!IIlIlI lflfgfl School
Dance Committee Al: Drill Squad il, 55, 2, CIo-con1-
mander lg XX'restling 4. fig Track and Field 4, fl, 2, lg
lntercompaiiy All-Star Volleyball Team 2, lg Ticket
and Usher Committee lg Dixieland Band 4, 33 Mono-
gram Cllubg Intercompany All-Star Softball Team
4, 333 Intercompany All-Star Football Team 1.
"Big Tom" tearfully bid goodbye to Lucy and Fram-
ingham four long years ago and set out to see what
CIAA. had to offer him. The "Boston Strongboym
found to his liking, for the most part, and proved
to be a Haluable asset to the Academy. After? testing
his strength on the wrestling mats fourth-class year,
he finally "found himself" in track throwing the shot.
'iFat Guy" helped B Company on the intercompany
scene, making All-Star in softball, volleyball and
football. XVhen he isn,t donning the blades and cut-
ting the ice in the Arboretum, he can be found in
the field house leading the nationally known drill
squad on winter afternoons. Tom's sense of humor,
easy-going nature and touch ol common sense will
make him a good shipmate wherever he may go.
13-2 Pl..-YILOON GUIDE
B COMPXNY CIONINLXNIJKR
B-2 PLATOON COKIN.-XlYlJhR
JOSEPH F. CARILLI
St. Thomas Seminary
University of Connecticut
Sailing 4, 2, 1, Drill Platoon fl, 3, 2, Track and Field
35 HOYVLING GALE 2, lg Hfrestling 3, Class Vice-
President lg Catholic Chapel Committee 4, 3, 2, lg
Speak-Easy. bf,, y ct wef- ' I "
Second Lieutenant Carilli reporting for duty. Yes,
he became acadet, why welll never know. One of the
"old menn 'of the class fhefistillyretains his youthful
vigor. Need proof?+justi'dropt, around ,to any inter-
companyi basketballgame that involves i ompany
and cast an eye :fora die hard,ffgunner,'!youfaguessed
it, thatis our boy, the "Friendly Guineaf' Aloe will
long be remembered. for hislfpleasant,personality,
ready smile,iand .screechy voice.yOneoCould always
count onhimi for he never seemed besetcby the moods
that plaguedymost ofitus. His popularity among his
classmates is best fexemplilied by his election to class
veep first class year. From our restricted point ol'
view it seemed that lloe went home every weekend.
YVe soon found that on his way to Hartford, he was
usually side tracked at the entrance to St. hloseplrs.
VVe are sure that this convert from the Army will
do well wherever he goes.
Cl COMPANY CIOMhlANDltfR
Cl-2 l'l,.tYl'UON flltlllllf
C1-2 l'l,.Yl'OON CIUMM.XNlJl'iR
'llHOlVlA.S H. BHOlIf.lllANl
Iierieva, .Yrfw York
filfllffllfl l I ig fn .Slfifmol
Cross Clountry 4, 33 Sailing 3, 2, lg Swimming 4,
'liractk 4, Rille 3, 2, Speak-ltasy.
lforsaking two fI1fl,0I1f2lISi0li good fishing, hlsrogamif'
arrived at Co?G,uard U., calmly submitted to "Swah
Summer,'f and proceeded to prove that we too were
a part of! the Ivy League. Hampered slightly in his
efforts by tithe "system," Tom met this challenge
serenelygand stepped! into the world of h unting, skiing,
fishing, sailing, and sport cars. Girls, also, were high
on Tom's preferred list, as long as they were the
outdoor type and deer were out of season. Heekend
excursions toalocal dairy farm introduced Tom to
New England hospitality and a balanced diet. As his
sojourn with us comes to an end, ATOIH looks to the
air and his C.G. wingstfor his future. XVhateyer he
does, it most certainly won't be dull.
REGIMENTAL TRAINING CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
B COMPANY COMMANDER
B-1 PLATOON GUIDE
Iitl13Fl1ll 11. fDXl11NX
Full RliI'l'l'. .lIu.w.w11'l111.w'!l.s
.ll.w'gl'. l'H'1'0.1'l lllilqfl Sljltllli
, V N s - K Q 1
1141111111111 Lliapcl C011ll1lll1CL't1. 5. J. ll 1'ootl1all Manf
gigci' 1. Il. 2: lillllf R1l'S lfllil llusincss Nlaiiagcrg
Cgilciidar 51411112 Rille 1. El: Ring Dance Coniniittccg
Sptxilvlfgisyz Cadet l,l'tK'll1'C1llClll fltlIllIIl111CC.
T110 "Sc11ato1"' left slanine and a sucteesslul debating
career lieliind in Fall River, 1XIZ1SS2lC1lllSCf1S, a11d Z
lirouglit to New London a new ideology lfor success, '
"Study very little. coilyerse a lot, be a good manager,
a11d N01lll'C sure to graduate." And lie did just tliatl
, 4 7
Owls aflluent knack for good conversation put him
i11 tlie center 01 any discussion and his sarcastic quips
and aliundant supply of good linmor 111ade l1in1 a
Great Huy to have around. After 0'1'ZldLll1K1O1l liavinv
n D , C 1 D
married H1116 girl lie left behind," he will be destined
to become a11 asset to the nianagenient of any Coast
Guard assignment, as well as tl1e life of every ward-
D-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
D-2 PLATOON COMMANDER
D-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
CillII5C?ZJOO'lif,, Next' York
South Cle11.s'Fr1Hs Cenlfml High School
South Claris Falls, New York
TIDE RIPS 1961 Associate Editor: Drill Squad 4,
lllflll lg HOXVLING, GALE 4, 3, Feature lVriter 2g
Sailing Manager 4, 31 Xvrestling 4, 35 Track a11d Field
fig Cadet P1'0C1lI'EHlCl1I Co111n1ittee 4, 3, Q, 1: Cadet
Cuide 4. 3, 25 Ticket and Usher Committee -1, fl, 2,
Co-Cliairman lg Radio Club Ll, 3: Recreation Hall
Connnittee 4, fl, 2, Chairman lg Cadet Public Rela-
tions Club 3, 2: Speak-Easy.
Cool Ken came to us from the foothills of the Adiron-
dacks with a driye to succeed. XVe all have Ken to
thank lor the many services he rendered the Acad-
eniy. XVitl1 all l1is extra-currictilar activities l1e will
be prepared for all collateral duties as a lIll1O1A oH1cer.
He was always freeswinging with the ladies and, alter
a near lanocleout, lie came up swinging again to re-
tain liis baclielor title. Neyer liesitating to sacrifice
lor a lriend i11 11eed, Ken could always lie COlll1f?Cl
on wl1e11 tl1e cliips were ClOlVll. His witty personality
fy, will be a welco111e addition to lilly lV.?ll'Cl1'0Olll.
F COMITXNY CHIEF l'E'li'1'Y OFFICER
Pl, 2, ClOlllll1ZlllClC1' lg Social Connnittee 4, 25, 2, Cliair-
ROBERT H. CASSIS QI R.
Sjzfrlng Valley, New York
Sjnslng Valley High School
Soccer 4, fl, NVrestling 4, Fl, Pistol 2, Sailing 4, Fl, 2, lg
Radio Club 4, fl, 2, lg Cadet Public Relations Club
4, fl, Nucleonics Club fl, 2, Dance Committee 4, 35
Ring Dance Committee 3, 2g Ticket and Usher Com-
mittee 4, 2, Speakiliasy. i ,
Bob, the srnilring milkman, came to us from Spring
Valley. Thiysgextiberanti individual could always be
found bygiiistening for a song or a 'lfriendlyn argu-
ment. Heljwill belremembered for having established
the Installing Suite at CGA, the first in
any servicej,-academy. Not one for the radiator club,
Bob kepttsrtai,act3iv,e in sailing and wrestling as well as
extracurricular,activities which would help him to be
a better oflicers,'On the cruise, he was one of the few
who helped boostmorale by his phone patches lhe's
a licensed HANfj?to the states.,Recent1y Bob's De-
Molay work has been taking him closer to home and
the center of his postgraduation plans. He is sure to
do well in this and all his VCHUITCS.
C-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
C-3-1 SQUAD LEADER
C-3 PLATOON GUIDE
c Us .easel
X, W,rzf,,fff' '
' if ,
RONALD J. CAUDLE
iltlemplz is, Tennessee
Trefzdzuell High School
Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Captain li Track and Field
4, 3, 25 HOYVLING GALE Stafig Speak-Easy: Public
Affairs Club, Monogram Club, Ring Dance Com-
The city of Memphis sent CGA a poet. composer.
and most of all, a terrific guy. Ron's a quiext person
but you never know when he's going to comeiup with
an earth-shaking comment. YVhen he sets his mind to
a goal, there's nostopping him. As captaini of the
cross-country team he led the Academy to a winning
season and he will always be remembered as one ot
the HPossum Trot Playboys." In as more serious situa-
tion his understanding manner was a help to many
olf his liriends. Ron shied away from the northern
girls but one Christmas he returned from leave look'
ing like he could Hy through differential equations
backwards. Her name was l,aNelle. Candle. Sir.
Tennessee, Sir, permission to come aboard. Sir.
COLOR Cllllflf l'l'f'l'il'Y Ol"lflCliR
lf'-l l'l,.X'l'UON l'l'f'li'l'Y OlflflliER
I9-l l'l,,X'l'0ON GUIDE
X' A 4 ,
2 ,,,, ag
F Z 14571 in g, New York
Forest Hills High School
College of live Cily of New York
Drill Platoon 4, 53, 2, Commander lg Yachts 4, fl, 25
ARIUN Crew Chief lg Yacht Squadron Secretary-
Treasurer lg Cross Country 43 Recreation Hall Com-
Guy hails from Flushing, New York where he left the
halls ol' City College for the long blue line of Cadets.
With one year of previous engineering training he-
hind him, Guy was always a top student. He will make
21 good husband for some lucky girl, because he has
a definite domestic tendency, being a retired ocean-
Efflflg' cook from our yacht squadron. Besides his love
lor yachts and New York girls, he has also spent lour
years on the Drill Platoon and became its able com-
mander in his last year, In keeping with his interest
in the Drill Platoon, Guy also lormetl the Sword
Squad, a rolorlul addition to Academy activities.
l'pon graduation, Cuy will he a welcome addition
to any ship.
C.-2 PI. YI HON lLfJNINl,XNlJl'.R
C,-271 SQIXXIJ l,l',,XDlxR
I. f,OXll'XNY Cllllzl' l'lx'l'lY Olfl'IlllzR
lfoothall il: 'liIDli RIPS lfltil Sports liditor.
Sam, has been responsible lor C Company supremacy
in inter-company lootball over the past four years,
having supplied both athletic talent and leadership.
Chosen as C Company Commander, he has proven
hinisellf worthy of this honor. Sam could always be
counted on to drop his books and start a bull session
with the slightest provocation. He is also one of the
charter members of CCA's undeclared hockey team.
Another of his noteworthy achievements is having
gone through first class year without missing a
Xllednesday night movie. Sam came to the Academy
a pint-size version of Clark Gable, but two years later
he was found to change his ways. Sam has grown to
appreciate the finer things such as civilianilife and
thoughts of a large family, and, as the fine friend and
classmate that he is, we wish him the best in both.
C-3-l SQUAD LEADER
C COMPANY 1iXliCU'I'lVli OFFICER
C COMIFXNY CONlM.XND1fR
PETER L. COLLOM
lfVarwick, Rhode Island
IfVCL7'ZU4L'k Veterans ilflemorial High School
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Track and Field 4, 3, 2, lg YVrestling
43 Glee Club 4, 3, 25 Protestant Choir 4, 53, 2, l.
Hailing ottrgway from the nearby underwater State
of Rhode Island, Pete came, well equipped to begin
four years of hard studying, with at clam rake, a box
of Ma Collom's cookies and a hardyfNew3ingland
accent close in ftow. Besides his lovelor digging
quahaugs in his 'spare time, Pete has seen fo? r years
with the soccer team and can be found on the lower
field throwing thehammerfor the squad in the
Spring. Always a worker, whether on the athletic
field or hitting the books on ca weekend, Pete's
friendly personality and good nature easily won the
hearts ol' his classmates. A true New Fnglander at
heart, Gallumph hopes to return to his native land
ol: seagulls, red A'bahns" and rugged old stone walls
someday when he retires.
.-X-l l'l,.X'l"OON C1OhlM.XNlJl'IR
,-X-2 l'I..Yl'OON GUIIJIC
A-I l'l..Yl'OUN CIOMM.XNDliR
4 . , .,---ss
rgttt, ttst ,
li.UBlfli'l' fi. fQflAl.l'i
Ktngslrnz, ,N'1f'f1' York
fS!lll'Q.SfUll lcllglf .School
'l'rac'l4 and lficltl 4, Fi, 2, lg liaskelball .Xlanagei cl, ?jl
25 Clross Clounlry 4, 23 llantc Cmnnnntee l, FG, 2, 1-
Monograni Club FG, 2, lg Protestant Chapel flominit.
tee 4, Fig Cadet Public Relations fllub 5. 23 'I itltfff
and Usher Cfoirilnfittee 4, 3, 2, l.
, . ,
Bob calls Kingston, New York his home, although he
lelft there ' several years ago lor bigger and better
things-ay .yearslat Cofiuard During his stat
here, Bob has acted as Dance Committee Chairman
and has lettered in track and cross country, and as a
basketball manager. Surprisingly enough, Bob has an
avid dislikezforlgym.Asan American, he loves liberty.
and usttally cannot be found on weekends. XYhen he
is around, Bob. can 'always be found relaxing with a
cigar listening to his record collection which consists
ol? LP's of ulie London. His hobbies are hunting and
lacrosse. Bob will be a welcomed man in any of his
c-1 sooan LEADER
c COMPANY cnirr Perri' orrtctk
C-1 sooan LEADER
JOHN SCO'l1'll CIJAXE IS
I9rwx'fml, .Yorllz fifllifljfiflll
Yaclus l. fl. 2. l: Rille il: lIig'liel'owerccl Rifle ilcznn
w ' 3 . . K t 1
2, taptain l: lsasltetlwall Nlallager 3. J. l: cillillll Pulm-
7 T 7
licitx CUIIIIIIIIICC l. Ilg lxille and lislol Clulx lresi-
ilcnt lx lll'UlL'SfIl11Y Chapel Committee 4.
Clainiing Ccorgia as his homeland. uleff reluctantly
mowed up to Yankee-land. It was not long lmelore he
lound a place lor himself and an O.A.O. that was to
occupy 111081 ol his time. Nleff took to the sea groin an
Xrniy hackground, and when not down at the docks
keeping the yachts shipshape he Could be found
punching holes in targets with his trusty M-I. It was
a happy day indeed when he received his Mercedes
from Germany. but now he seems to have forgotten
it tor a Porsche. An easygoing individual, Jeff could
muster up plenty ottldqeuteriiiination when the need
arose. Gilted with a talent for making friends he has
made a lasting impression on all of us here at CGA,
and will he a welcome asset to the Service.
.X-l PLIAXTOON PETTY OFFICER
A COMPANY CUIDON BEARER
A-I PLATOON GUIDE
WILLIAM ARNOLD DAY
.Salim Rosa, Calzfov nm
.San Luis OI21.sj10 5011201 High 5011001
Illrestiling' 4, 33 Protestant Chapel Committee 4g
Tennis 2, I.
Bill came to grace the' halls of the Academy from the
great state of California. After lfour years of New
England Weather he is now ready to go back to the
land ol' sunshine. During these four years he has left
his mark on the Academy with his reputation as a
tremendous organizena fine sportsman and a great
friend ol' many. Our amazing Mr. Magoo can always
he counted on to Iend a helping hand to anyone who
needs it. All of us who have had the good fortune
of Bills lriendsliip Wish him only' the best of luck
in his career and future
.X COMP,-XNY COMMANDER
A-3,1 SQUAD LEADER
RliClNIEN'I'.eXL OPERATIONS OFFICER
EDWARD JAMES DllVllVlOCK
New Lonrlon High Sclwol
U n ifvefrs if y o f I I o II, I1 mil ic 1,1 L
Football 4, 3, 2, Captain lg Class Treasurer Pig 'fliratik
YVhen Ed dropped his pitchfork in hisHliather's hay-
stack, picked up his suitcase, and hiked across New
London to join the ranks of the class of 1961, he
added a distinct and essential ingredient to the class
personality? for which we are deeply indebted.
WfhetherQitrbeieading his team onto the gridiron
Qwhere heied Otto's first winning elevenj, marching
his platoon on the parade ground, or taking some
of the gangout- to WVaterford for a Saturdays relaxa-
tion at homegpQfEd,lf has always been ready to lend a
helping hand friendly Word ol? encourage-
ment. VVith his easy 2 manner and hard working
brand of leadershipi 'we feel a rewarding future in
store for Ed-rewarding both to himself and to all
those with whom he will serve.
C-l-l SQUAD LEADER
C COMPANY COMMANDER
C-1 PL.-XTOON COMMANDER
V ' '15
,, v V,
VINCENT GARDNER DIPASQUA
Arcliilizfsliop TVilI1'f1m5 High School
Swimming 4, 3, 2, lg Hi-Fi Club 2, l: Catholic Chapel
Committee 4, 3, 23 Drill Platoon -1, 3.
Vinnie came south from Brockton, Massachusetts.
bringing his ambition and good nature with him.
ifVhen second class year rolled around, he was often
overheard expounding upon the future of a queen
from Hfeymouth and himself. Graduation found the
same theories about the same girl. To keep busy in
his four years of spare time, Vin has been building
himself a stereo set, and earning himself a spot on
the swinnningfteam. Also along athletic lines. we
found Vinnie at work with weights and a spare tire
down at the gym. Y-'Vhile his academic achieveinents
never included honors. Yin has the makings of a good
ollicer and lucky will be the stations he will serve in
C CONIPXXNY Cllllil" l'lfl'l'Y Ol"FlCl"R
C-l-l SQUXD l,1'f.XDlfR
C-l-l SQUXD l.li.Xl3lfR
LPIUNARD V. DUHRIAN
f3'llf'I'lI.S' l'1'llr1lgr', ,Vent York
Sl. hlolim l'r1'j1 .Stllool
Cross Country -I. fl. 23 Swinnning A13 'l'rzu'l4 and Field
rl. fl: Clatholic' Chapel Cloinniittee rl. fl, 2, lg Dance
lianclg Monogrznn Cllubg Speak-Iiasy.
Iiattli and every liberty day, New Londoners would
see a blue flash emerge from Cogard U., either ter-
minating at the little house at the bottom of the hill,
where Len was charmed by an irresistible Irish lass,
or at the XVhitestone Bridge locking bumpersl in the
trallie, necessary for every brief, but happyfvisit at
home. Len has the enviable habit of exeelling in
everything he does, whether it be playing ball, run-
ning, bowling, playing a happy tune on the l'ivories,"
or just being a friend. As his shipmates will soon
find, whatever this little guy lacks in size he more
than makes up for in eharatfter.
na, F-3 I'I,.X'I'OON COMMANDER
.gi F-3 l'LA'I'OON CLUIDIC
CHARLES G. DUFFY
Stolen Island, New York
St. Peters High School
Basketball 4: Speak-Easyg Catholie Chapel Comniit-
tee 1,3,2, 1.
In the sticky summer olf T37, a smiling facsimile olf
Mortimer Snurd shnflied through the South Gate.
It was none other than Charlie, come up from Staten
Island to sail the seas in a sailing vessel. An advocate
ol the quotation f'Give me liberty, or give me deathl",
Dull spent his liberty hours anywhere but at the
Acgatleiny. His first elass year was pretty well taken up
with putting about between Rhode Island and New
London in a Volkswagen. Charlie has a great capacity
lor making lriends, and is sure to be a success in
his chosen field. ' A
li CQU,Xll'.XNY Cillllzl' l'l'.'l IX' OlflflClliR
lAlRS'I li X'l'I'XllOY XD ll'l VYI
F-3 PLATOON l'L'l"1'Y OI"FlClLR
X ? ri. -"ii
in .sssvlv if
' "" ' ' '
Rl1C1l,NIl1N'lfXI. 'IR XININCL flllllxlf l'l'Q'l'lY Ulfl'lCll'1R Zllfl
I ri dimer Orchard, Massachusetts
Springfield Technical High School
Ravens 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club 4, 55, 2, lg Cadet Pub-
licity Committee 3, Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Ring
Committee Chairman: Singers 2, Ig TIDE RIPS
l96lg Swimming 4, Monogram Club.
Blowing in onitafnor'easter,fDave arrived at the South
Gate full of vigoridandld enthusiasm for his new life.
For as long tlul a is most of,us can remember Dave has
been one of thefballandichain boys-ia hometown
girl by the name of .loan has him securely shackled.
Fall and spriingfafternoons invarialilyisfind Dave at
Jacobs Rockflyelling foriubuoy roomj' among other
things, as a talentedraven skipper. He is no slouch
in the academicg,reaIm,l always Hnishing among the
top of the class. Dave's occasional visits with Uncle
Louie provided that needed choral background to
furnish the proper atmosphere. Always one to lend
a hand to those in need, Dave will be remembered
as a friend to whomever he meets and an asset wher-
ever he serves.
RONALD S DUCAN
Crfysffwfifle Union High Snlvool
Drum and Bugle Corps 4, Fig Baseball fl, llI0l,f3Sl'.?1I1K
Chapel Clommittec: 4.
From the pear1tree.county of Sonoma, zflalilornia,
came twenftyf perfcent ol' the y Gey'sery7iIl'ee, I3ronc,os'
basketballsfqlliiladi. Not toibe slowed dowlrliyfa change
in climateg Ron continuedihis athletic ventures on
Alpha's basketball and baseball teams. It was very
shortly afterrarriving iy,i at the Academy that he found
his Htrtistyntyslide rule and got involved with his
favorite pastime. However, his big brown eyes and
flat-top waantedbsonietliing better than this and led
him through 'bothf .yyl town and college acquaintances.
The result was faitoiprmanin the class and a shy but
genuine follower oftheyfemme. After graduation we
will all miss the i'Geyserv 2 ress" and this friendly
guy with the blue-blade slide rule.
A COMPANY GUIDON BEARER
FIRST BATTALION COMMANDER
FIRST BATTALION OPERATIONS OFFICER
I3-2 Pl,A'l'OON I'Ii'I"I'Y Ol"l'llClQR
FIRST I'1,'X'l"I',fXI,ION l'IXIiCU'I'IVIi OFFICFR
FIRST IS,fX'I"I'.XI.,ION .XI5-IlI'l',fXN'I'
1 R013 E RT C. 1111.11.31
ll'111'11'1'1'l1', lflroflf' lsluifrl
6fl11v.w1'1'11l llfgll Srlzool
Rillt' l. 11. 2. 1: 111111111 Lllltl lluglc Corps 1. fl: Rlllg'
11.111111 fltllllllllllkkl Ii. 2: lllllgi cltllllllllllti' l. 513 Hcillllll
I .1 .7 I
1 - q v
Near llL'lgl1lDOl' "Little Rl1ody" did her share i11 '57,
when she seut us Bob l'1'o111 her salty Nz1r1'z1ga11sett
shores. Roh. being an avid small boat 111a11, ht 111
well witl1 the swing ol: Academy lile, and COIIIIIIIICC1
the good work hy excelliug 111 academics. SC'2lIIl21l'l-
ship LlllCl studies were not Bobs only co11trib11tio11 to
the great class effort. lVl1eueve1' the call was se11t o11t
lor Ll t'o111111ittee, Bob was always there to answer tl1e
plea. Down o11 tl1e rille range "Steady Eddy" con-
tinued to cut the black out of the center ol? tl1e targets
1111d I1lI'll 111 lkllllllllg scores. XVRCTCVCI' he goes Bob's
sincere devotion to d11ty and cal111, cool ways will do
justice to .-Xcadeuiy and Service.
F-3 PIATOON GUIDE
F COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
COLOR CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
KEITH CARTER EDGECOIVIB
CO7'fIK1lIll JllIII'Ol'-SC?IlI'Ol' High School
Sailing el, 3, 2, lg 1Vl'CSl'llllg 51.
HESllCOllllJU left l1is lirst love, a 1950 C'lt"511ay' 11ot go
fast lJ1lK it startsnl Oldsmobile to give mil1litary lilie
the once over. A confirmed Nebbish, among other
things, Casey possesses probably the luesbdeveloped
wit i11 the Coast Cuard. I-le is a lady killer from the
word "go," which he has oliten used, but has 11ot
lOllllCl that someone special, "Because they .all look
so good." He will long be re111e111bered for his 111id-
lllgllf rides on exa111i11atio11 eves gathering little bits
ol' i11l'o1'111atio11 to allow l1i111 to just scrape by with
As This 1112111 will be a real asset to any wardroom,
so long as it is not overly conservative.
l'I,,X'I'OON csuior '
RliClM1iN'l'.Xl, SIIPPLY OFFICER
,X-3 l'I1.X'I OON COMMANDER
ROBERT ERWIN ETTLE
York, Pen rl.s'yl1mnfr1
lfV1iHtIlH'1 Pmnr -i5ll?lI,t0V H igh SIIIIOUI
Yachts fl, 25, 2, PETREI. Crew Cliiel' lg Sailing fig
Neucleonics Club President fi, 2, Public Allairs
Club lg Swimming 4, 2g Speak-Easy.
Bob came to Cl,,,Cgi,A, ,V, l ,., A Pennsylvaiiia, but
very soon we the saltiest
members This sal"ty4ikQnowledge soon
earned l1i1nQi,,tl?iief1fiiihtting btitletyoli HCon1gnander." The
PETREL,,i,gbeean1e the Vi , his clrleanisfyyaricl he
never let hyerq able crew
Chief Big Bobdnv real
trouble and Singing, So, after that
near-fatzilffeiianl f0'U1'1d that the
engineering iirbl fwere for himg and he quickly
became stariipackers. Never one to
neglect the elcle, ft',C0mmander's" many
exploits with the fine-wines range
from the night-spots.ofltliiifolpleto the dorms of Conn.
College. Certainly Bob's most memorable traits were
his willingness to always give a helping hand and his
knowledge of seamanship. Good luck to the 'lCom-
mander" in all of his duties. The Coast Guard has
a fine man.
C-l PLATOON COMMANDER
C-l-l SQUAD LEADER
C COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
VA ,Vf,,, ,
DONALD A. FELDMAN
Roosevelt High School
Sailing 3, 2, Raven Commodore lg Yachts 4: Swim-
ming 4g Class President 35 Dance Band 3, 2, Leader l:
Neucleonics 3g Speak-Easy.
Fats would beifasifgagtgilifoineg on Basin ,Street as he would
be designing sigi ifirsticlaiin to fame at
C.G.A. was idixieland band. They
played anywilieifegisfprioypjgglgd,can iiii ieebox' was nearby.
His ability to esii i,i'e fiorinal, to say the least.
social lilie andljplienofmenalj ,academic achievements
made him jflil ,His dynamic personality
and passionateii himitlle life of all the
parties he andthe nievceriinissed one.
Because he igtheionly iiiafxfgin step he was
fllC ll?1l3l11'Hl tsl1Cig,RCgimerital Comman-
ders position. Hlitli srsia R majorityseof prizes. his Yolxo.
and his brand new bride, Ellen. he will go out into
the service to keep up his reputation as the .-Xcadeiiivs
RECIMEN l'.Xl. CONlNl.XNDlfR
.X-2Al SQUXD l.l'1.XDFR
X iss-1 Q
.s W -
lVarzuz'ck, Rhode Island
llilITIl'I.Ck Veterans illemorial High School
Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Rifle 2g Glee Club ll, 3, 2, lg
Sailing 4, 35 Singers 2, lg Idlers 2, lg Pistol -1,
l'Fletch" started singing with indispensible "Idler"
quality as soon as he entered the South gate that first
July morning. Some of the Army regimentation at
home must have come with him, for he had little
trouble adjusting to our unusual way of lilfe. Being
from the smallest state in the union seemed to be no
obstacle, for his list of the fairer sex was by no means
short. Sunday would generally End him wearing
down a bowling alley, recuperatiing from a lX'esterly
party. or chasing an innocent damsel through the
A-Xrboretum. A steady visitor at "Uncle l.ouic's" house,
the service will surely welcome- this electronics en-
B f,UNll'.XNY CIIIIJON lil'..XRlzR
B2 l'l,,X'lfJfJN fslflllli
In nf S.lr11rlll1gl1.Srl1ool
lfootball -1, fi, l: Basketball fl, fi, 2, Captain-elect lg
Baseball -1, fi: Monogram Cllubg Athletic Association
Representative 4, 23 Assistant and Editor-in-Chief,
Calendar 2. lg Class Vice President 33 Exchange
XX'cekend Chairman 35 Public Affairs Club lg Inter-
company All-Star Tennis Team 25 Speak-Easy.
"lfergie" came to us from the shoresot Puget Sound
out XVashington way, and brought with him the like-
able personality and Mean do" attitude that has char-
acterized his outstanding career as a cadet. Before
reaching the midpoint of his third Class year, Bob
was already a three letter man and had proven him-
sell: on the gridiron, baseball diamond, and basket-
ball court as the man to watch for aggressive play
and the highest type of sportsmanship. Bob has dem-
onstrated that the job he tackles will be done at least
better than it has ever been done before. Bob's con-
scientious attitude, modest manner, and will-to-win
are ample assurance ol' his success in his every
Cl-5 PL.X'l'OON GUIDE
C-3 PL:XTOON COKIN.-XNDER
C8 PLATOON CIOMNLXNDER
DAVID LINDLEY FOLSOIVI
Salem Higlz School
Manager Football 4, 3, 2, lg TIDE RIPS l96l Pho-
tography Editorg Nueleonies Club 3, 2g Monogram
'f' Q42-xr., , ' ft,
W ' ,pg - V 9 ,nr ry,
Known to 'vr.l avelgieaine through
the gates versed in the
lore and of Salem
should be. theiart of witchcraft
he managed all his class-
mates With Vwir, and Win-
ning miarklin, the artistic world
with his fl, of the 'i'Flemeneo"
a la Spring to keep the
football on time aislknown by many
a lineman. Come will take the hand of his
one and only from whom he has never strayed
and prove that there area Iew who can keep the
girl back home.
U-2 I'I,,A'I'OON I'E'Il'I'Y OFFICER
REGIMEN'I'AI. OI'I'lRfX'I'IONS OI"IfICliR
FIRST I5,fYI"I'.fXI,,ION SIIPI'I,Y OIVIVICIQR
RICHARD JOHN FLYNN
Umngff, ,Yffw lersey
Um lllfly oj 'Iliff Valley lollglv Srxlfool
Football fl, 2, 'liraclg and Field 43 Catholirr Chapel
Comrnittec 2, Ig Catholirg Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Cleef Club
fl, 55, 2, Ig Singers 2, Lg llpl Ifllersfl-
No matter twherei your vveregoing, a step
behind Ijickit you were late.iStiIle if y'fi2ft1t6ifi believed
in Hlietterfliaite tI1arn,neyd',7,,you cgotildffliglways find
room infthe ,old deal
of his tirneat alsojnanaged to
get in a Couple oflyearsiof football. the cruise
periods prettyildiillijileven with Canoeing in
Ireland and inudding it at the IVorld'5 Fair, in com-
parison withrsomg of his quick "IqVesterly" trips and
dress burningspati,Jioe,llKting'si. Always full of laughs
and never witlioutfaffgood,wOrd,ihe's the person the
term 'inever a dull 1nonient"'ivas made for, especially
when you're with him.
REGIMENTAL PERSONNEL CI-IIEF PETTY OFFICER
C-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
C-3 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
is ix' Q ig
THON X' BH I AN Hill IJ
lIfml11g!z.Am' I owl:
Sl. .'ltQIlI'.Y Hligfl .Ycfloof
1.. I. .lQlll'IlffIllI1IllHll lccflzllfzll lllallfllll'
- ' , W -1 .1 ty 4 f I 1' .
callllllllt Llion I. J. -. I. bpcalx-laasxl llancc Cloni-
l.oud xaoiccs. grulli expressions. new faces: sucli was
the scene tliat greeted 'l'ony's arrival at C.C.A. It
was tlic middle of tlie beach season on Long Island
as any college man knew, and scarcely tlie moment
lor strangers to learn the special cliarms ol' the place.
Determination and interest in tlie Guard swept col-
lege lile away lor a lew years, as Tony built a solid
Ioundation for his career as an ollieer. Having com-
pleted tlie necessary cement work, lie turned into one
ol' the biggest party men on campus, leading the
marcli to Lonie's Inn and breaking the Iiearts ol Iiis
Fast Coast lan club. A progressive thinker and loyal
lriend are only a small part ol: tlie qualities ol? tliis
lun loving. but serious, person. AVlietlier on station
or in tlie air as a CG pilot, Tony will always give liis
best as an ollicer and gentleman.
F-l PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
F-2-l SQUAD LEADER
, ,, '
THOMAS E. ERISCHMANN
ixvfllljl Bcllnzonf, Long lslrziztl. Nea' York
SI. ,fl gnrds' A cutlenz fc H iglz School
Rot'k1f1'll1' C1'11lt'r, Xen' York
Catliolic Clioir Secretary 4. fl, Vice-President 2. Presi-
dent l: Pistol fl, 2, mCa.pttri11"'lg---IIAIXIJE RIPS lfltll Sec-
tion Editor: Yachts 43 Catholic Chapel Committee
-I. fl. Vice-I'iLesiden't 2, I: Monogram C'l,u,b.
5 . Ig
One ol' the many 'lavorite sons" ol Long Island, Tom
Iias distinguished himself lrom the many..tolflbecome
outstanding as a cadet. Hllien lie was a "swlib." be
acted as a "swab"3 when lie became an upperclass-
man, lie bad that lirm grasp of discipline and leader-
sliip which placed liim liigli in tlie class. original
"Nine lleainerf' captain ol' the 'pistol teanff and presi-
dent ol tlie choir, giltedwitli an enVAia'bIe talent for
organizing all sizes-of parties on dlC'iiSl3l1CI, will Find
no trouble in successlully'Tnaleing tlie transformation
from tlie Cadet Corps to the Ollicer Corps.
ll COMPANY COMMANDER
I3-El l'LA'l'OON CIIIDE
I3 COMPANY COMMANDER
Mltll-IAICI. JOHN fLlilCEl.lilY
V 129522 I,n,,y
"It is by no means enough that a cadet in the
U. S. Coast Guard should be a capable mariner. He
must be that of courseg but also a great deal more.
He should be as well a gentleman of liberal educa-
tion, refined manners, punctilious courtesy, and
should have the nicest sense of personal honor." This
adaptation from John Paul Jones' qualifications for
a naval officer is an appropriate characterization of
the personal qualities possessed by Cadet Michael
John Greeley, who passed away on the second class
short cruise of the class of 1961.
Mikes brief, but well-spent, life included interests
in music and Catholic theology. In his first year at
the Academy he was a member of the wrestling team,
the track team and the Catholic choir. During his
second year his interest in wrestling and the choir
persisted, but in the spring his efforts were put forth
on the F Company inter-company tennis team. His
weekends were spent mastering dinghy-sailing or en-
gaging in a friendly game of basketball. Like most
cadets, a good portion of his liberty time was spent
practicing the social graces and enjoying feminine
Conscientious and sincere are two words that ably
describe Mike Greeley. He liked the Afllfllfllly, thc
GW, 4W"fQ':f ,,
people in it and its way of life. Having come from
a Coast Guard family, he was familiar with the life
of a Coast Guard officer and thought that he would
enjoy such a life for himself, and, someday. for his
Strong character, built in by his parents on a solid
foundation of respect, regard and religion. was ever
present constantly growing' in Mike. He was always
in one of the front pews at Mass or Rosary service.
showing his constant faith and love of God.
lfVhen the news of Mikes death was broken to his
classmates aboard the cruise vessels, not a man among
them was able to hide his emotions and feeling of
grief and tears flowed unashamedlv from the eves of
all, most of whom had not cried in ten vears. More
than anything else which has been done in his
memory, this brief show of affection for a buddv
and a classmate is a tribute to Mike which shows
just how highly his friendship was regarded bv those
who knew him best. lVc. who will never forget his
ever present grin and frieudlv wav, dedicate this page
in the midst of his friends, in the hearts of his class'
mates. as a mcmoriam to a true comrade.
illlellf. CLASS OF lfltil
IN MEMOQR IAM
DOUGLAS ALLEN GILIO
Potlsville High Sclzool
: 1 P'
Doug is a 'man who moves by instinct. nl-Ie's a deep
thinker and many times he will ask earth-shaking
questions which makes you stop and wonder at lirstg
and then the whole problem is in your hands. He
then goes on his way to find another target. Potts-
ville, Pafs loss was one of the finest gains the Coast
Guard received in '57. Doug is kind of shy on girls
hut that doesn't mean he is bound to be bachelor.
With his wit and glowing personality it yWon't be long
before the noose tightens. Good luck Doug and don't
CYCI' Slfjp Ijlllblling YOUI' gflal.
GEORGE EDWARD GAUL
.Sjn'1'r1gfi1'l1l High Sclzool
Track and Field 4, F53 Yachts 2. lg XVrestling 43 High
Powered Rifle Team 2, lg Cross Country 553 Rifle fig
HONVLING G,-XI,l'f 4.
Strong and silent George wended his way from a
plush Philadelphia suburb to the portals of Chase
Hall. He brought with him a reputation as a track
star and an interest in anything mechanical. Georges
track ambitions were cut short by repeated injuries,
but he has amplified his mechanical interests by ex-
celling his engineering courses. Georges after-
noons liave been occupied with Academy Yacht
Squadron activities and he has been a member of the
rifle team. He finally settled down as a slipstick-
sliding member of the radiator club. YVeekends spent
with lovely Leslie have made the weekdays more
bearable for Georgeg so much so, that they plan to
solemnize their bond immediately after graduation.
They will make wonderful neighbors, and, in
Georgeis Pennsylyanian Dutch, "a line shipmate, he
B-3 PLATOON CLONIMANDER
B-2-l SQUAD LILADLQR
B-3 PI,iX'I'OON l'1i"l"il'Y OFFICIIQR
sg Wi-SE L
Rl-.f,lXIl'.X'IfXl, ,X'Illl,l','llCLS flllllzlf Pl 1'r' l'lY Olflfltllfk Kei
l'72 l'I,iX'lOUN I'l'.'l 'I Y fJl'l"lflIxR
l' f,U,XIl'.XNY CIIIIJON lilz,XRl1R
CECIL WARREN GRAY
Beaver High School
VVrestling 3, 2, lg Yachts 45 Class Vice-President 25
Speak-Easyg Rille Protestant., Chapel Committee
The PittsburghPlayboy didnlt come to theF,Academy
directly fromfhis mothers apron strings. both
college and the steel mills, he decided to swap his
Joe College role for that of a gentleman ini a blue
serge suit. Although he played the field for three
years, he had to abandon all outside interests, local
and foreign, at the beginning of first class year-
Cissy seemed to occupy all his timelfrom then on.
His favorite courses were electrical. engineering and
mechanics and he could occasionally be found study-
ing well into the night to become more adept in
them. His winning ways are sure to make Cecil one
of the Coast Cuard's most likable ollicers.
F-2 l'I,.f-X'l'OON COMM.eXNl'JliR
lf-2 l'I..X'l'UON Clllllli
I"-2 l'l.,'X'l'OON l'li'l"l'Y Ol"l"lCliR
'IVHIQIJ S'l'ANL.l1iY GOLUVH
lflorril l'fnlf,, Long lslfinfl, Xrfw Yofrl:
illflfllll Van Iiuren llzfgh .School
Iiditoi-infChiel' 'llllli RIPS lllblg .jewish C.ha.pei
Coinniittee FS, 2, President lg 'I rack and lfield Klang
ager 4, 2, lg leIOWI,IXKC CAl,li 4, 2, Sports
liditor lg Cadet l'ubl,ie.i'R.elations Club 4, 3, 2, Cadet
Cuide 4, 2, iljf Cadet Procurement Cjomrnittee lg
Hi-Fi Club Zgispeak-Easy, Monogram, Club, Ring
Dance lintertainment Committee 2.
Another one of Long Island's favorite sons, Fred
snubbed, two other service academies and came to
New London to find out what the Coast Guard was
all about, Liking what he saw and those whom he
inet, he decided to stay and help Hbuck the system."
Unfortunately, this decision meant leaving his "better
half"-a certainloyely young lady named Ellen-back
on. Long Island for the major part of his four-year
visit. Happily for Fred though, he was one of the few
lucky ones to hang on to his one and only through
the rigors of his four years, and they will Utie the
knot" shortly after graduation. His leadership experi-
ence in many organizations will undoubtedly be a
big help to Fred in the many administrative duties
to be expected throughout his career in the Coast
B-3 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
B-3-l SQUAD LEADER
B-3-2 SQUAD LEADER
I N w
C1'11!1'1' .llUl'I'l'f1l'N, .Xll'Il' Iorlc
lf1'11l1'11 .IIo1'1i1'l11'.w High .Sklzofil
C.1'l1oli1' Choir I, fl. 2. Director l: Catlel lluhlicily
Co111111i11ee I. II: lelOXYI.IXC CAl,l". lg Clee Cluh
4 , , . .
3, Q. I. IIIIIIII and llugle Corps el: Sailing I. fl, 2, lg
Cadet l,l'OLillI't'lIIt'lIl CIOIIIIIIIIICC 2, l: Ili-lfi Cluh F53
Pep llantl 2: Speala-Easy.
lfroin QI salty little town on Long Island eanie this
lair haired young Civilian ready for 1'onversion to
1l1e perfect Cadet. -lim, l1aving been brought up
llI'OllllCl sailboats, found himsell? at home at hlaeolfs
Rock as L1 IIICIIIDGI' ol? the sailing team. Sailing is not
Ii111's only talent, however: l1e has proven hiinsellf
in the Iield of music as well. As a member ol OIIC olf
the :XCllClCIIlylS outstanding vocal groups, 511111 lI21S
traxeled hither and yon displaying his niusittal talents.
On weekends, jim may usually be found indulging
i11 the spices of life-beautiful young ladies. His love
ol good lun l1as IVOII Jim Hlfllly a friend I1ere at tl1e
B-2-2 SQUAD LEADER
FIRST BATTALION SUPPLY OFFICER
B COMPANY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
81111150111 High Selzool
Sailing 43 Yachts 4. fl. 2. MANITOII Crew Chiel' I. A
Eroni the sunny beaches ol' the liar South, drifted a
harelfoot boy with cheek of tan. Don immediately
lIClIClCd for tl1e dock area and became one of tl1e bilge
rats wl1o worlced the mighty MANITOU during tl1e
week, lllld sailed l1er on weekends. Even with HIOSI
ol' I1is liberty used 11p sailing, he found time to n1eet
a local gal who took away tl1e rest of his free tinie-
PCFIIIZIIICIIKIY. Don l1as lived up to the traditions of a
tr11e yachtsinan-afloat, or on the beach. The Coast
Guard will have a fine oflicer when graduation rolls
A II-I l'l1A'I'OON GUIDE
1 I3-2 l'I,A'I'OON I'li'I"I'Y OFFICER
NORMAN H. HAHHULD, JH.
PW I1 1'h1f.s'l HT, .M uma ch 1,l.S'Ifl Ls'
lfVir1.1:l11:.s'l rffr H igli Sch o ol
Sailing fl, fig NVrestling P53 Catholic Chapel Clonnnittee
Keeping the yNeW'England tradition in answering
the call of the' sea, Norm comes to the Coast Guard
from Hfinchester, Massachusetts. Noiim enjoys
"people" aitiidfcan be found using every opportunity
to meet understand all kinds-a student ol'
human inatiure. Perhaps that is why during most lib-
erty hoursgyj y,y,l he can be found "understanding" the
people College. Music plays an important
role in -life. While at thetAcademy, he has
developedffsfiriytevresting techniques: on . the guitar.
Classics, popsylfand mood music are among his favor-
ites on records-gortat "live" concerts. Boston will be
the first to benehtfyfrom N0rm's experience and from
there he hopes to iii" go-intoiaviation. Looking still
further into the future, Norm sees himself sailing a
yawl or schooner around the globe.
B-1 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
B-2 PLATOON COMMANDER
B COMPANY GUIDON BEARER
WV ,,, , W
DAVID W. HILLER
ATO'I'IfI7jQ6lfl, illnssacflz usetfs
ilIt.I-Ie1'mon High School
Football 4, 2, lg Baseball 4, 2. l: XYrestling
4, 3, 2, l.
Across the imountain trails from Northfield. Mass..
to the lowlands of the Thames River Y1illieXy'. Dave
brought his quick smile and pleasing ways to CGA.
It wasnlt long after he got on our campus that he
found his way to Billard Hall. where, as a iiiember
of the varsity football. wrestling. and baseball teams.
he spent many hours. A little time and education
later he found the path to NlOe's. Dave Could aluays
be countedson for help. advice or a joke. To serie
with Dave would be both an honor and time well
spent. He will be a credit both to the men he serves
and to those who serve him.
Cl C1OMl'.-XNY GUIDON lSli.XRl1R
RICCLIMIQN l'.Xl. l'l'fRSUNNlil. Cllll-'F l'lf'l'lY Ol-'lflCliR
ll-2-l SQIVXD l.l9.Xl5l"R
RICHARD l . HINKLE
ll'e.s'ferrz High School
Sailing 4: Rifle 43 Pistol 25 Protestant Chapel Com-
mittee 4: Speak-Easy.
Coming from the XVest, Dick has had enough cold
Wwlher, 'md longs for the warmth and sunshine olf
Southern California. Once the initial shock was over
he got into the swing of things, and now, four years
later. we End him in our midst at 'iflhez Louis" and
'Samuelsi' enjoying life as every cadet should. An
ardent lover of the XyVest Coast, coffee, cigarettes, and
beer, and a non-lover ol' the Tactics Department,
Dick and his humorous outlook have comrilmtcd
mu: h to the class spirit.
Xl l SQIQXIJ l.l'.,XlJl'.R
X l l'l.,X'l0UN l,O,XlNI,XNlJlzR
Xl l'I.X'lOON l'l'.'l IY fJl'l'lf.lxR
lJl1NNlS L. ll.llil.,lARD
illlllllll, I lonzln
.SUIlf!ltt'I.Sf High .Srlloo
Ciffllgl-ll lnsililulz' of 'lkfcllrlology
Class Secretary 2.
lfresh lrom a year at Georgia Tech, learning to ap-
preciate college lile, Denny quickly impressed us with
his Southern charm and likeable manner. Academics
proved no problem to this young man who found the
"Law of Diminishing Returns" easily reconciled by
his ability to maintain an enviable record. Always
ready to do his best for Alpha Company, he displayed
his ability in bowling, softball, and football. Nile all
remember the eHicient manner in which he arranged
our visits to the hill and the remarkable sales talks
which accompanied the invitations. A devoted bache- l
lor, Denny spread his interests in numerous direc-
tions, never depriving anyone of his "dry humor"
and party spirit, Calm and sincere in any situation,
whether carrying a dinghy onto the football field, or
standing a watch, he is sure to make his presence 5
felt in the future.
A-2 PLATOON COMMANDER l
A-s PlA'liOON ouinr
.X COMPANY GUIDE
Falls Church, Virginia
George Mason High'Scl1ool
Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg HOYVLING GALE 4, 3, 2, Editor lg
Calendar Staff 3, 2, lg Drill Platoon 4, 3, 2.
Reigning asfthe literary expertlof A Company, Dave
is the administrative editor of the HOYVLIN G
GALE. When not busy with class columns, he can
usually be found building a hi-Ii set or plaiying his
guitar. Coming to the Academy from Falls Church,
Virginia, Dave brought with him the slow aind easy
mannerisms of ia true southern gentleman. His ac-
cent was put to good use third class year interpreting
for our fourth-class Southerners who hadn't quite
learned to speak yet. A hot-rodder by hobby in high
school, Dave also proved to be one of our cIass's Iirst
drivers here at C.G.A. One of those rare persons who
actually wants to be stationed in Norfolk, Dave will
be an asset to whichever ship he may be assigned.
RAYMOND R HUKANSUN
lzrrzglmuoorl lligh School
.. . L C . . , ,
Sailing FS, 2, lg Pistol 12, lg lil-l'Ic,lI1l1,1.
Four years ago, ashort, very blond Swede liuriifftl
through the Academy main gate, and a,slced'tlirer.tior1s
in a strange language called Cloloradoan. Today, Iour
years later, the same Swede is hurrying through the
main gate in the opposite direction. This is Hokey.
During his four years residence in New England, his
Denver twang has mellowed, but still persists, and
he no longer needs to Mask directions" for he has
learned a lot at CGA. He has carried on a long dis-
postal uffaire dfamour with his one and only plane,
another Rockies' dweller, and was among the first in
the class to marry. YVhenever a helping hand is
needed, Ray is always present with hand outstretched.
He will always be a good friend to those around him.
B-3 PLATOON GUIDE
FIRST BATTALION CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
B-3-3 SQUAD LEADER
R ICCI MEN'I',X I. OI'IfLR.sX'I'IONS OFIVICIQR Xt
A-2 I'I.A'I'OUN l'IC'I"I'Y Ol"FlCIiR
A COMIHXNY CHIEIV l'Iiil"l'Y OIVIVICICR
,I UN AT H AN CDI ,BY lllli
l.o111j1lo11. C.11l1fo1'11111 1
firllllfllllll S1'111o1' IIXKQI1 Sf'l1ool Q
Yarlits li Sailing Il. 2. l: Swiiinning I. fl. 2. l: 'l'lDl5
Rll'S lflolz Speak-lfasy: Nloiiograni Club.
S 1lashing his way from "good old sunny Calil'ornia,"
lon swgnn his way lroni Compton High, Via Colum-
bian Prep. to the icy shores ol the Billard Bilges.
and a keen interest in modern jazz, jon ll2lSi1JGlTOll16 f ,
one ol' the more well-rounded men in oiir class. A
Tliongh Elon has many serious moments, he is one ol' l
the lirst to join in when a good time and a few ly
laughs can be had. lon wishes to return to the "land y
of surling and sunshine" and we know, alter observ-
ing the outstanding job he has done here at the or
Academy. that there, or anywhere, he can be counted 1
f 1, , ,, ,, ,
on tor a iob well done. ' ,
B-2 PLATOON COMMANDER
B-l-l SQUAD LEADER y
B-l-l SQUAD LEADER
WILLIAM A. JANSEN
For! Pl'l?TFC', Florida
FK?7'Il CIt1'cf'k High School
agcr -l, fl, 23 TIDE RIPS 1961 staff: Monograni Club. l
Cross Country Manager 4, fl. 2. l: XX'restling' Man-
Bill came to us from Louisville, Kentucky. and
. . . s .
brought all of his Southern influence with him. Most 1
of his extracurricular time was spent doing a very
hne job in managing, the Academy Ufrestling and
'A Cross Country teams. His last year found him switch-
ing to inter-company sports where as a playing-mair 5
1 ager, he led his basketball squad to the Champion- l
ship. Bill has had great success in his academic en-
deavors, and his only worries have involved the mys-
terious Uliall-out" atop his head. Bill's spare time was
occupied with miscellaneous spars, blocks, and tackle,
,f nntil he inet a sweetyoung Southern Belle named 5
Anne who possesses the only lines Bill is interested in 3
nowadays. Bill will certainly make a fine oflicer and l
A-fi l SQUAD LEADER
COLOR CHIEF l'li'l"l'Y OITFICER
A-2 l'l.A'l'UON GUIDE 3
Combining his swinnning talent with a dab oif sailing ,.
IVIACON THEODORE .IOHDAN
ill o II'I'01', 1v0'I'lll Cfnfro I i na
New lfmlovm' fligh Sfilmol
Yachts fl, fig Sailing 2, lg Swimming' fl, 33 Protestant
Choir fl, fi, 2, lg Clce Club fi, 2, lg Singers 2, Presi-
dent Ig Idlers 2, lg IIOVVLINC CAFE Class Column
XVriter 2, lg Speak-Easy. y
'Why did Maconileave his beloved North Carolina
and life as a Duke University studentrtfr attend this
trade school? It is surmised that he decided, to change
from the Sigma Chi Squirrel to the famous Chiel?
KingHsl1.ofpC.G.A. S. Honchofs first love has always
been the pleasureliulthree-"wine, women, and song"
-in fact, this .love has won him the almost unop-
posed titled, as "Commander-Cadet Party Squadron."
Second classjyear his latent writing talent and cynical
wit werecombined to record the infamous deeds of
our Crass tofllttugglgtscpyvtinG GALE. smug then he
has been tlieiiiwieeklygyifrival, of Hollywood's Jimmy
Fidler. YVhenever th'ilngss-Segeined roughest, you could
always count on his quick witted sense of humor to
make everything brightg and when he linally reports
to YVilmington, N. C., his friends will know that
"there'll be something goin' on down there"l
C CONIPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
C-I PLATOON CUIDE
C-I PL.-XTOON PETTY OFFICER
' QQ X
f hm, f
1. f,, ,
PETER ANTHONY JOSEPH
Lawrence High School
Football 4g Yachts 4, 23 Speak-Easy.
Descended from a family of seafarers, Pete came to
the banks of the ,Thames equipped with a vitalizing
personality and sure of only two things: the salt in
the spray and the femme in the port. He continued
to develop these postulates aboard the glass canoe.
ARIUN, and in various ports throughout the Hest-
ern Hemisphere. always being careful to keep a few
precedence pointstahead of the Board. Four rears
ol: engineeringcurricula and a sweet Cape Cod lass
have mellowedihis ,truths and as he leaves this I une
we are sure ol? two things: the Guard is gaining a
dedicated thirty-year man and a valuable addition in
wardroom or party.
'j .PX CIOMIFYXNY Lllflllilf l'l'fl'llY Ol-'FILIFR
.X-2 I'I,.X'l'OON COMNIXNIJICR
.X-IS I'I..Xl'OON l'I"'l"l'Y Olflflill-XR
EARL WAYNE KEITH Ill
1v'enmore, New York
Kenmore Serzior High School
Basketball lx Yachting 4, fig Drum and Bugle Corps
4. 3. 2, l: Protestant Choir 4, 55, 2, Director lg Clee
Club 4, fl. 2, lg Singers lg Pep Band fl, 2g Cadet Pub-
licity' Committee Fl, 23 Cadet Procurement Commit-
tee 2, l. X
Bursting lortli from the Buffalo, New xYork area,
Earle Wayne, better known to his frieihds as the
'lgiant bunny rabbit," tied up his boat, left the realm
ol the fresh water sailor and carrie to C.G.A. with a
winning smile and a desire to adapt himself to Cadet
lite. Wayne had a strong interest in music Cwcill
never Iorget that trombonellp and he wasted no time
in putting' it to work. He joined the Glee Club,
Drum and Bugle Corps and Protestant Choir and
eventually became a leader in each. Sportswisc hc di-
vided his time between K-boating and intcrfcompany
sports, and was always ready to "battle to thc cndil
tvlien tht: point ol fIiiisttY?ssfioniiM'zts qXmcrican sports!
'Hts vs. Iiuropcan sportstars. lX'aync has sct his sights
down Ifloiirla wax and eventually wants to go to
I-IRSI f,I,XSS I'I'fI'I Y UItI'If,l:Il
IJIU NI XXII IGlf,I,I1f,fIIiI'Sf,fJ,NI,NI,XNI3I2l4
. K ,
Illsl XI tsl! I1If.I,Iyf,fIRI'S f.IIlI'.I' I'I'.I IN UI'Itlfil1ls
LEON ZAHEH 'K ATCHARIAN
Loniq Islftilrl C1ly,iYI'l't' York
liroolclyn 'llf'I'!lII7-lflll lrliglzt School
Swimtning fl. il: Protestant Chapel Committee T13
Sailing fl, 2, lg RUNNING LIGHT Fl, 2, lg Ticket
and llshcr Committee 4, PM TIDF RIPS lfltil Stall:
Speak-Easyg Dance Connnittee fl,
ISJB7 was a hard year on Brooklyn-not only did the
Dodgers pack up and go but the Arab headed his
camels nyortheast and soon arrived in New London.
It wasnt long after he settled himself that he replaced
the love ol the dry desert sands for that of 'fthe wet
waters of the Thames. As a member of the Alcademy
Dinghy Team for the past three years, he spent many
ol' his afternoons on, as well as in, the Thames. Then
came our first cruise and who could ever forget what
a colorful addition the old salt was to our long jour-
ney and the comfort derived from knowing the lee
rail watch was always on the alert. A better listener
was never born-Leonls motto is Hlaugh at everyonels
jokes and they'll soon run out of lines." A devoted
Iamily man and a hard worker he's sure to get life's
REGIMENTAL SUPPLY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
C-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
C-3-l SQUAD LEADER
ION DAVID KING
Slerliiig Townsliijy High Scliool
Track 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, Protestant Choir
4, 3, 2, lg Clee Club 3, 2g Inter-company All-Star
Football Team lg Inter-company All-Star Volley Ball
Team l. ?
Parking his hforselesscarriage on the bank of the
mighty Rock River, Scorpie left the land of hybrid
corn to answer, the call of the sea. Being of sturdy
midwestern stock, jon set out to prove his ability as
a sprinter and showed his heels to many. This in-
cluded both opponents on the track and members of
the fairer sex-for he was waiting for the nursing
diplomas to be handed out in Rockford. sions time
here has been absorbed by -lane, sports cars, and be-
ing late from leave. Our mountain of muscle with
his glib humor and winning way will be an asset
wherever he may be in the future.
B COMPANY liXIflC2lVI'lVlC OlfFlCIliR
I3 COMPANY Cllflllilf l'l'l'I"l'Y OFl"ICl'1R
I5-2 PI.A'I'OON I'lC'l"l'Y OIVIFICZIQR
IQIJCAIQ l"IiANCIS KICYI'
Nrfw Yofrlf, ,vffill York
ilalfiimlori ,llilllrny Alyllllffffly
ROYCJNU VII fl, fd, 2g Pistol 'learn Nlaiiagr-r fi, 5,
2, lg IIUXVLINC CAI,Ii 4, 3, 2, Cladet I'rof,iiiement
Committee 23 Ilanrie Committee 4, Hg .Nlonogram
Club, Speak-Iiasygy Cadet Publicity Cominittee ci, Z.
lid came to the Academy as a resident of Keriiiiflkv
and his loyalty has remained in the "blue gras! state
through his many travels. Fresh out of a military
school, the Academy routine was no drastic change.
Hlgorl' was never outstanding in academics but he
was very adept in compiling and filing mountains of
notes. Being quite an organizer, he ran all the official
proceedings for the Cadet Pistol Team. It is no coin-
cidence that every wife he has had has wound up with
five shares offstock or a bank account. Ed might be
called the Rockefeller of 'Gl. Among his noteworthy
achievements are his capacity for Fireivater, his aver-
sion to engagements lespecially female onesi, his
adroitness at hoisting flags lespecially Rebel onesi,
and his political views lespecially Republican onesi.
Hlherever his wanderings may take him Edgar is sure
to make a unique impression on those about him.
F COMPANY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
F-l PLATQON GUIDE
F-l-l SQUAD LEADER
X A ss
liUI3lt'lll'l' lfllllliliellilcl lilI4Xhll'lli
.Slzrllcr lxlfztztl l1t'FQl1f.v..Xll'll' loilc
Iit1v'.v1iflt' High School
Swimming 1.3.2. l: llrill Platoon I, fl: llancc Conte
miitcc I. Il: Yachts l. Il. 2: IIIICIVQIOIIIIJLIIIX .XllvStar
Solthall l'e.uu Ii. 2. I: Spcalvlfasvi IIOXVLINCL
tL,Xl,lfSt.1tl' 1. t. l
lake three centimeters ol grid leak hias, parallel
this with some Cali Qv, OII using cool sounds as a dielcc- li
tric. and von'll have someone who we ailfectionately
fall "Crane Bob." During the fall and spring on
campus. lloh engages in Iirst class sports while the A
winter scene linds him flashing through Newt's chlo- ly
rine cauldron as a varsity l3Jackstroke1'. Liberty time li.
will lind Bob masterininding a new deal of regional '
or international liavor, digging Durrell and IBYIIIJCCIQ,
or making the rounds with the boys. A modernistic F
palette and recordings of Ezra Pound seem to carry I
him through long weekdays of Classes and set the I
theme for another scene with Crazy Ion and the boys. I
A tremendous amount of natural ability combined l
with a conscientious desire to do a job eorrectly is 21 I
good indication that Ilob will be right on top wher- I
Ever he may be. I
F COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER '
FAI-I souxn LEfvD13R 7 y
F COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER "
JAMES LAVERNE KRISH
New Z1 urgh, New York y
A ezvlmrglz Free Academy I
czatimtie czimtf Ai, fa, 25 yachts 4, sg Sailing 2, ig Ticket
and Usher Committee 4, 3, 2. y
.lim overcame several obstacles to Come to the Acad- t
emy. First. he lived only a short distance from the
"Home Ifor NN'ayward Boys" at lVest Point: and sec-
ond, the only sea going experiences he had ever had y
were several trips on the Newburgh-Beacon Ferry. f
Once he arrived, .lim settled down to a long series of I
hlind dates. His motto: 'Never date the Same girl ,
twice." Suddenly, in second class year, he could be y
seen every Saturday running for the first train toward
Boston. Active in inter-eompany sports, .lim gained
the envy ol? his opponents on the basketball court and I,
the solithall diamond. Although logging rack time was yy
his favorite activity, varsity sailing kept him busy
during the lall SCHSOYII.-XVIICIIWW6 say that Iim will he i
, ., l
m I Y
liked wherever he goes, we 'just aint a-woofin I
C1f2'l soupvn 1,r,v1ieR
on l'I,,X'I'OON c1omm,vNn1aR
CI CLOMIKXNY GUIIJON BEARER
DONALD G. lQ,AlNIllslOClK X
1iK'1'l'flflIIl'ISl, ,Yuri l',U'1'lf
liflyszklzf llilqh Slfllflllf
Sailing I, fl: Nlltcslling fi, 23 Tennis fly Cadet I,l'UtlllI4Ce
ment Couiiuittcc 25 Dance Comuiitlyee flg 'I'IlJI". RIPS
, , . , .
lilhl Section Itditor. W ,
Donald QSnakej Langrrock, one ol: tlieystalwarts ol' the
Bravo Company f ' clique, picked up hisicollecrtion ol'
pipes and entered our hallowed halls in the long, hot
summerof i"t57.'l Uniderstandablyyytlie little "big city
boy" from i,,New well with hisyynew sur-
l'fJllHClIHig'Sl'f1I'1Cl quiekly iji rose tothe top of our class in
adaptability i i' and academic achievement. The New
Haven railfoiidyproibablylmade a good deal ol' money
from his frequent trips to MIT, but from what weyve
seen of lliswfuttireglylrs., it was a worthwhile trip.
Pound For pound, ipii Donal-Was one of the best athletes
at the Academyg you should See laim on the high bar.
In four years at the Academy Don never did a single
job poorly and that is why he should be most success-
ful all of his life.
REC I MENTA L A IJIUT.-XNT
I-3-3 P Li-XTOON PETTY OFFICER
B-3 PIATOON COMMANDER
STEPHEN PATRICK LEANE
Thomas Carr Howe High School
Basketball 4, 23 Cadet Procurement Committee I:
Tennis 4, 2, lg Monogram Club: Class Secretary 3.
This Hoosier schoolboy came to us with hardly a
hayseed in his hairbut, nevertheless. Stevo is a true
Mitiwestf-mei-Q' Even' though he continually packed a
star, he still had etimettoearn a good reputation in
basketball andtennis, Uendoubtedh' a master of the
quick retortgiliei l'l21lSf8l'l-VEIYS been good company. Cood
company, tltatiisfiifcyoii could Iind him. for he had a
habit olf tlieiflollege to see someone whose
company was imiieliiisprettiel' than ours. Steves hrst
billet will be 'Bosto11i,s liieSfavorite City. and there can
bc no doubt thai this "All-iXmerican boy" will do
nothing but the best in every held ol' endeavor.
l - X' IVIRSI' ll.XI"I'.XIlION I-fXl"Clll'lX'lf OFI-'ltfl7R
l t'tt - i 1' iw iii xroox tariinf
I3 CIOXIIVXNY I-'XIQCI' IIYIC UI-ilfllllfll
. X X
NILS LINFORS, JR.
Bronxville, New York
Balboa High School
Swimming 4, 2. lg Drill Platoon 4, 3, 23 Speak-
Fasy: Catholic Chapel Committee 4. 53, 2, l: Track
and Field 4, 3, 2: Monogram Club.
Nils left the warmth of the Panama Canal Zone to
try his luck in the snowbound regions of New Lon-
don. Arriving in a Panama hat, Nils found the phone
booths too small for ,both him and Hthe bat," so the
hat was quickly disposed of. He will always be .re-
membered for his famous quote "Sir, I once read a
story about Sredni Vashtar and his little ferret." In
keeping with a sea-going career Nils spent most of
his free time in Newt's pool, where his webbed feet
made him a mainstay of the Academy Swimming
Team, One of the fastest free-stylers to ever cut the
water, Nils kept the toatfh's wife busy baking takes.
XX ith his ability to make friends, especially in foreign
countries, Xtls will do well wlitfrcver he may go.
1,3 l'l, YI OUN l'l'.il 'I Y Ol'lAlfLl',R
K2 l'l,X'lUUN l'l',l'lY Ul'lilfll'.R
6,2 l'l,X'lUON CIIIIJI:
.l AlVlES M. lglClflTNliiR
,lluiioit f'1fll'IllH1Q High School
lfootball Al: Soccer fl: XVrcstli11g'f-l, fl, 2, l: Yachts 4, fl,
2, l: RUNNING l.IC'H'l' Stall' HUXVI IYC' PM lf
1 tt, itrri..
Hlhat was the loss of the feminine population of
Marion, Ohio, was the gain of the women from Fast
Biloxi, Mississippi, to Oslo, Norway, on the day
"Lights" decided to throw his lot in with the Coast
Cuard and see the world. Notoriously known as a
connoiseur of Hne viands, liquors, and women, "Ras-
tus" has delighted us all with his never ending treas-
ury of sarcastic humor and moreover, in his exploits
with the fairer sex. "Moffett" is the only man in the
history of CGA to have had a finalist in two successive
Queen Contests-and then to lose them both. Never-
theless, he has always managed to bounce back with
bigger and better frontiers of conquest. lim, as he
is occasionally called, has also proved himself to be
a mainstay of the wrestling team and despite a sand-
bar navigation fix off Block Island one fall, is one
of the better sailors here at CCA. Upon his commis-
sioning, the Coast Guard is truly receiving one of
our nation's finest.
D-2-l SQUAD LEADER
SECOND BATTALION COXINIXNIDIQR
'fm v J VMWJW
, 0, , ff"w,x,fg fr,
1, ,AW W Q
ROBERT C. MCFARLAND
Creighton Preparatory School
Cross Country 43 Sailing 33 Hfrestling 43 Traek and
Field 4, Monogram Clubg Amateur Radio Club 4, 3,
2, lg Engineering Math,Club,3, 25 Speak-Easyg Neu-
eleonics Club 4, 3, 2, 1. ' C
Known to qeveryollefas Clyde and iowa' few as Bob, this
fair-haired dovfgfright intosthe Seamanship
departmentyt'toQ'Shakyei'itl.iie dust of Nebraska from his
hair. NVhen itlVI3CflO,t111d l , theiways of the Academy too
rigorous, he resorted to they easy-eome, easy-go lilfe
that has becomefitliisrfmost prominent characteristic.
A one the start, Mae moved his sweet-
heart tothe iiisiri Gate, obtained spot shares in llell
Telephone, andffwastialways the purist tourist ahroad.
A sprinter hy nature and a flyer by lessons, hlatfs
interests keep him on the go, the pap sheet heing the
only thing to slow him down. His dry humor und
ability to take an zthuntlantie ol kidding' fslrezun the
ztnehor huoyj have made Clyde one ol' the hesl liked
in the class ol' Til.
li-fi l'l..X'lOON l'l'l'l"l'Y Ol"l"lC1lQR
lf CZOMINXNY CLIHDON lllQ.XRl".R
l'l2el SQIVXIJ l.li,XlJliR
HCICIEIAHIJ A. Nflehlillslll
'lilmmas lrfffrfisofi High School
Prolt-sI'tnl Llnztpcfl Clorrirriittetrg litkt-t and Ishtfr
fiflllllllllliflj llrill Platoon l:xtft1tit1x't: Ufhtt-rg Pistol lg
Speak-l'I:1syg lfoolhnll 45 Xvlifhlllllg 4, 3.
Hliig Alan," one ol' CCiA's speedy tgmnrnuters from
lelartlortl, .was already quite a traveler before he t-n-
tered the South Cate, having prexfiouslylived in New
York, Tekas,,antl Ailtaskta.tDittk,y in his Your years has
yet.to eraek a hookfybutnevertheless has consistently
'lpztcfketl ta starfl Mae rtr, has held Qdoirn a spot in the
Drill Platoonevery year and also a position on the
pistol line. A thrifty guy, almost every North Gate
Orderly has seen him making for home with his laun-
dry under his arm. He will be remembered tor his
smiling' liaee and as Newfs Chiefa organizer and ticket
man. After eoming liromffant Air Force hatkgtround
Matt will ht well into the Coast Guard scheme.
D-2 PLXICOON COMMANDER
D-l PLATOON GUIDE
D COMPANY GUIDON BEARER
,lpXNll',b lf. hllxalllf,
I'll1l.Nllli!IQ'. New York
lfcgix liiglz School
Sailing l. Il, 2. li Swuntntug' learn Nlauagcr I. fl, 21
tatholic Chapel Cftmuuittce Cliairtuau l: Nlouograuu
lalkiug about star-at-homes. lim newer leI't the Big
Citx ttntil lluly 57. Strictly lor drill and to keep a
buddx company, he took the exam, and now, possibly
to his own surprise. claims to be a Coast Cuard thirty
tear man. Helping others, sailing, and Eileen are
the things for which we most remember im. Possibly
no other man at the Academy has done more per-
suading. coercing. and plain begging to aid the cause
ol Catholic Missions and when the Call went liortli f I
lrom the Chapel Committee, Jim was there. As be f
grew in engineering proiiciency, so he grew as a -I
sailor. He started as a manager, became a dinghy
drinker and finally became a raven sailor-one of our
elite. A never-to-be-lorvtotten siffht was im standinv'
boldly on the bottom ol his raven with the mast
firmly planted in Thames River mud. XVe need say
little of Eileen. kIim's plans include a little law at
ost-Graduate school and a home with six little sea-
lawyers running around.
E-3 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER .
SECOND B.XTT.-XLION EXECUTIVE OFFICER E
E-I PLATOON COMMANDER
LAWRENCE FRANK MERLINO
jolmston, Rhode Island
Classical Hiffll School
Soccer ll, 3, 2, Ig Track and Field el, fig Swimming 4:
Sailing lg Dance Committee el, fi: Hi-Fi Club 2, lg
Speak-Easy: Mont FQTZIIIIL Glu
.-ef . 'fb
. f 'Q
For a state ,too small to have a Held, R1 ode Island
' or somehow managedto send us an All-New Englander
in socceryl IVith no soccer experience at all. Larry
quickly filC211'1'1CCl the fundamentals and developed a
greased .lightning kick. His ability in sports islequally
matched in academies, where more than Qnce he
woke the Class with his startling questions.,11One we
will definitely remember was his inquiry concerning
a diamond plated machine, As captain City's
inter-compartment brawl teamg Larry pitwheered our
memorial midnight inspection. Despite restriction
and blind dates. Ibarry has alwaypslliadiietiyiable success
with the lairer sex. IIis"h'ninlor and ability to take
an abundance ol' kidding have made him one ol' the
best liked in the class.
la-5-I SQIVXID I,I'.,XIII'.R
If CIOMIFXNY CIHIICIV l'li'l"lY Olfl"lCER
E72 l'l..X'l'OON GUIDE
JOHN C. MlDCli1'l"Il, JB.
Notrfollc, Vitrg mint
Ctrrmlzy H iglt School
Yachts fl, fi, 2, Commodore l.
The South yielded some of its Hner stock? to the Coast
Cuard when Jack took the fateful step afnd came to
the Acadettny. ,A cup of coffee in one hand coupled
with a cigarette became the Midgett trade 1nark for
foc'sle bjull sessions which we could always expect to
liven upwith his presence. As yacht squadron com-
modorefi eeys Could always be expected to inslgtre good
competitionpby the'Academy in races and ffonly the
best in socialbrawls. An ever present smile and a
jovial good Word was AIack's formula for his uncanny
ability to makeyfriends with all. Upon graduation
the Coast Guard can look forward .to gaining a fine
oflicer and the South wdlr reclaim another of its
fine southern gentlemen.
COLOR CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
A-l PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
A-l-l SQUAD LEADER
Of of I
BRENT C. MILLS
San Bernadzfno, CIIlI'fOl'IYISlI
San Berrzatlino High School
Drum and Bugle Corps: Speak-
A staunch supporter of the
desert country, Brent came to
firm resolve to go back home
serious intention of becoming
Easy: Pep Band.
the Academy with a
to -lan. but with no
a liberal arts major.
After a battle with historv, Brent settled down to the
books and rose close to the top of the class. Always
one to share his knowledge, he became a tutor before
the big quizzes and many of us owe him thanks for
his valuable and unselfish assistance. Always reads'
with a choice comment at the opportune moment.
"Benny" has helped us chuckle through the years.
A steady member of the Downtown Athletic Club.
Brent has also been active in other activities. being
one of the first of the Drum and Bugle gang, though
he won't admit it. Hlith a starting billet at liong
Beach, Brent certainly has long range sights set loi
both plan and the Coast Guard.
DRUM NND BllCLl.l" CORPS Clflllflf l'FIi'liY OFFICI-QR
ID COMITXNY Cltlllillf l'l'f'l'llY Ol9FltTlfR
ll-2 l'l..X'l'OON Clllllilf
X xl L Q N X .N
ROBERT F. MUCHOW
lyrlrlozzvilley. New York
l,3'!IIlOII'U1.H6' High School
Baseball 4: High-Powered Rifle Team 2, lg Drum and
Bugle Corps 4, Fl, 2: Cadet Cluideg Protestant Choir
el: HOXYLINCQ GAI,E.-4-.1-W . V
From the shadows of mighty Niagara Falls our own
iersion of the American rifleman, "Moke", came to
leave his mark on CGA. His versatility and abilities
were demonstrated quite well on the softball lield, at
the rifle range. in the academic lield, but mostly in
the hearts of his friends. A devout huddyyllsoh was
always ready with a good word or some friendly help.
lioh has used his uncanny wit to give us many laughs
and was always ready to attend the Downtown Ath-
letir Clluh meetings. As he heads for flliauue and a
billet in Boston. we will always 1iCmif'llll7f'l' llb lTlC1Nl'
liness and Slllfclllk' andslknow that the Cloast Guard
18 'luniiw 'i XXllllll'1 'ihle 'ind coiiscit-riiioiis olllftl
-1 , . -
.1 .5 1 1.3. 1 X 1
lil l'l,X IUUX f,UXlXl.XXlJl',R
ll f,Ul.ll'.XNY f,l'llJUN lGlpXlll'.R
li' l'l YHJUX l'l' l IN' Ul'lAlf,lxli
J . . ,
.lUSl1iPH J. MlSlASZiEli, JH.
'l'1111lr1.s1,1lm l'fI'lQl-Ullllf llllgfl .Srllool
Swiuiuiing el, fi. 2. l: Nlonograiu Club.
xloe, always ready to accept a challenge, forfeited ex-
periencelfin three major sports to concentrate on
swimming. Although his training techniques were
sometinres quesitoned, he lettered for four years and
set Academy records in this new sport. Much ol' his
free time has been occupied by tennis, bridge, golf.
and chess, but most of us feel that joe is best known
for his interest in the fairer sex. These interests, in
fact, have upon occasion left little time lor academic
efforts. Joes smile and sense of humor will always
win many friends and make him as well liked as
he has been here.
A2 PIATOON l'li'I"l'Y Ol-'lflClliR
REGIMLNTAI.,XTH1,E'l'lClClHll-ll-' l'lQ'l"l 'i' Ol-'lflillflll
:X-2 SQUAD l,li.XlDliR
DOUGLAS CHARLES IYDONOVAN
Wantagh, New York
Clzaminacle High School
Baseball 43 High-Powered Rifle Team 2, lg Drum and
lic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club 2, 3, Catholic Chapel
Committee 4, 3, 23 Race Committee 4, 3g Yachts I.
The small town of YVantagh, Long Island sends us
this dapper young man. NVith a gleam in his eye and
a baseball bat in his hand, O'D started his Coast
Guard career. Doug established a permanent position
on the baseball team very early and has been there
ever since, holding down the clean up spot inlthe bat-
ting order and captaining the team forthe lhliseason.
A true Irishman, he is hardly ever seen on a weekend
without colleen to keep him company, except when
plants a bit larger than shamrocks keep him in. De-
spite his well-filled schedule, however, he was never
one to pass up an opportunity for a visit to his native
Long Island. No matter what the situation or what
the advances, Doug always came through with a smile
and a sigh ol: "I knew I could do it." YVith this atti-
tude along with his winning personality, Doug is
sure to he one ol' the finest ollicers and gentlemen in
Ii COMIFAXNY l'iXl'lCIl'I'lVl". 0l"l"lCliR
IC-I l'I.,X'l'OON CII IDIC
RliCIMlQN'I',fXl, ,X'I'I'II.l'I'I'lCS CIIIICF l'li'l"l'Y Ol"lflCl'fR
li'l'i,ANClS ANCELU NICUIAI
l'lr,lr1.irml'Uill1:, ,Yffuf York
Atrrfifiislzoff Sffffltllfll. High ,Srliool
"Big Nick" came to New London hom Corls mlm.
try Your memorable years ago. His friendly smile and
good nature went straight to our hearts the moment
we met him. A nose lor trouble and a comeback lor
more spirit led him to be one ol the moretwell-liked
ineinbers' of our class. A great inter-company athlete,
Frank was Well known for his keen spirit ol tom-
petition. Knowing that all work and no play could
make Nick a dull boy, he participated in many at-
tivities during his Academy career. And to those that
he didn't take part in directly, he followed with much
enthusiasm. Liberty time was often spent visiting
local tea shops while he saved money for investments.
Hell be long remembered- and least lorgotten and
will be a great addition to the officer corps ot the
D COMPANY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
SECOND B.-XTTALION CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
SECOND BATTALION CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
I ions Loti Pivrriziisow
Foil 1.11lllll'Tlll11l'. 1"lor1'r1'11
llllllc' lflaclfl PH'f1l1lYIlI.1't'Sclllltll
Soccer 1. Ii. 2. l: bwiiiiniing I: lrack and l'ield l:
Pistol fl. 2. I: Ocegniograpliv Cluhi Drill Squad l.
llaxing ii strong right loot gained hv kicking alli'
gators lrom his Florida lairn. .lack advanced lroni the
igoai hill gang" to the xarsitv soticer teani. His hurnf
ing desire to he a big shot won for him a position on
thi' .Xcadeinv pistol team. llis curiosity about the
postal sxsteni produced a line stamp collection on the
side ol' his desk. His wanderings at Conn. College and
univarx attitude gave him a starry-eyed stare, a ball
and chain. and the ninnber one place in Glo's heart.
blacks leanings toward animals have indeed heen
iaried. During swab year his maternal instincts eame
to play when he adopted a homeless white mouse
iiained "Swabo". For six months, "Swabo" lived in
the splendor ol a loving atmosphere until his cruel
eviction bv a heartless second classman. However, in
the past vear. lack has become a duck hunter second
to none. Come graduation day, the Coast Guard will
be gaining a potential oeeanograplier and a fine of-
ficer with boundless energy.
D-2 PLAIOON GUIDE
D-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
D-I PLA'I'OON PETTY OFFICER
. f f W, ,,
GORDON PHILIP PATNUDE
Santa Clara, California
Salim Clam Union High School
Swimming -I, 3, 2,
No one can be sure ol' Gordie's first impression upon
entering the South Cate, but since then, true to that
hreed known as Californians, he has never ceased
voicing his appreciation of New England and its
weather. Finding the pool to his liking, he became
one ol' Newtls trained gold fish and was always lfound
churning up the cauldron. After a re-exam or so, he
settled down to work, trying to keep at least the same
distance hehind everyone in the race for precedence.
CLordie's smile and easy manner are sure to give him
a place wherever he goes.
.X-fl l'I,,X'l'OON l'li'l"I'Y OFFICIIQR
A - -l SQIVXIJ LEIXIJER
Nfl-2 SQUAD I.lilXI7liR
.RUBEHT LAING PEAHSUN
lflf' o 'I"I,'lf.S' I wir, M r1.s'.s'fl.1.'ll 1156! I .S
lflff'orc'1f.ssl1ft1' A 1:11 rl 6 ni y
Football 43 VVrestling fl, 55, 2, Captain lg 'l'racl4 and
Field fl, fl, 2, lg Ring Dance clUIYlIllll.I.CCQ Monogrznn
Clubg Drum and Bugle Corps.
- I A I ,N
Ole' ttzi1iiei,ll.,ffgjiis'tthe Academy Irom the Massachusetts'
hills. two years were industriously spent in
wood being a real gung-ho heave around,
and ai wild man on the wrestling team.
Bob's intefesgtg shifted radically in March olf 1960
when lieQhj,ty2tl1e,jackpot, winning a lot of shortchange
-mostly ii1eL was only throught Bob's artistic
ability drive that our Ring, Dance was
such a SL1CCiES1gfV'.Tl1iS is indicative of the"character olf
a man who wiiillgatlways do his best. ,We are all won-
dering what he wiltltdohon those-looong coold nights
F-l PL.-XTOON GUIDE
REGIMENT.-XL STANDARD PE'l"l'Y OFFICER
F-3-l SQUAD LEADER
cg. E .y
EDWARD BEHNKE PEEL
A161161 plzis, EDCI! Il 65566
South Side' High School
Football 5, 4, 8, 2, Assistant Coach 1: Track and
Field, Hfrestling 5, -L, 3, Captain 2. Assistant Coach 1:
Monogram Club Secretary-Treasurer: Rilie and Pistol
Club lg High-Powered Rifle Team l.
Moving across the Nfason-Dixon line from Tennessee.
Ed brought with hiin a winning personality and a
talent lor leadership. An outstanding athllete. he
showed his prowess in football and wrestling nd was
elected Captain of the wrestling team dur! ng his
:second class year. Ed served as assistant coach in both
of these sports during his last year. Ed always had a
date for a party,,dance, or outing, even when girls
were scarce. "To keep all of his girls happy most ol'
the time" was his motto. At times this was rather
dillicult. especially when he dated two or three lor
one formal. That easy-going southern disposition
must be the way. He will always be a best friend to
those who meet him and a good ollicer to those who
work with him.
.Xfl l'l..X'l'OUX tll'lDlf
.X COMITXNY CIOXINIXNIBIPR
.X CONIICYXNY CUNlNl.XNl5l"R
JOSEPH 'l'.liUMAS PONTI
lI1'nlml fiI1fllUflil'l'flilQlI .Srllool
Swinnning Manager 1, fi, 2. l: Catholic Chapel Coin'
nullcc -l. fi, 2, lg Sailing 4, fig Nlonogrzun Clubg Clec
Club tl, fi: Cadet Procurement Committee: Speak-
"Chang" came to CGA in the summer old "57" and
since then has been merrily bouncing along in his
easyegoing manner. XVhether preparing lor classes or
helping Newt run the swimming team, you can be
sure he's putting forth his best effort. He was also a
very "special" man in academics, as he, at one time,
received the personal congratulations of the Dean on
his accomplishments in gunnery. Never one to play
the field, through surf 'n storm, "Chang" has re-
mained iiaithlful to his O.,-XO. back in Lawrence. Aloe's
good natured personality and conscientious attitude
will make him a welcome addition to any wardroom.
IJ-l l,lA'liOON CONlNI.XN1JlLR
D-2-l SQUAD LLQADIQR
D CONIINXNY CHl1iI" l'1i'l"IiY Olfl"lClQR
rtftft it ft f N
JOSEPH D. PORRICELLI
New York, New York
Cnrdirml Hayes High School
Wrestling 4, fi, 2. lg Cross Country 4. fi. 2: Ring
Dance Committeeg Catholic Committee 4, fi, 2, lg
HOWLING GALE Staff, TIDE RIPS lflfil Art lidi-
tor: RUNNING LIGHT Staffg Monogram Club.
When Aloe made the 120-mile trek from New York
Clin' to the quiet seacoast town olf New London, little
did he realize that his carefree man-about-town lile
would suddenly be stifled. Being the never-say-dic
European lover though, he continually avoided thc
restrictions of the conduct system to blaze a trail
north to the College and even as liar as Norwich.
.Xlter an early introduction to the juice of grape by
Ialling into his grandlatheris vat oil freshly made wine.
llC was pleasantly surprised to discover on thc cruise
that indeed other people in the world madc line bex'-
tfiiges. Rounding out his activities, 'Ll'orrcli" is 21
kcen organizer. an adxoralc ol' 'Ii-liirds, a hnc athlete.
and aboie all, a true lriencl. llis conunanrl ol thc
lnghsh language, quirk Wil, and strong scnsc ol duly
lorecast smooth sailing lllIUll'fll a hnc carccr.
HZ l'l.XlfJfJN l'l','l'lY Ol'l'ilfll'.ll
li f,fJNll'XNY l',Xl3f.lfllX"lz Ultltlfrlili
ll f,UXll'X,N3' l'.Xlzf.l' l lX'l: Ul'IAll,l'.R
Qf P W
WILLIAM PROTZMAN, IR.
Parkville, M ary land
Parkville High School
Rifle 4, 3, 2, lg Sailing 3, 2, lg Amateur Radio Club
4, 3, 2, lg Hi-Fi Club 4, 3, 2, lg Model Club 4, 3,
Engineering Math Club 23 Cadet Publicity Commit-
tee 4, 3g Monogram Club.
Hailing from Baltimore, Bill brought a chess board
under one arm and a stack of ham radio boolgs under
the other. The radio has been mastered, butlchess is
still a mystery to him. During the winter Bill can be
lfound down on the Firing line with his rifle getting
scores that keep him at the top of the team. In the
spring and fall just look among the dinghy fleet and
youlre sure to find him. Bill found his true love last
year and plans to be married soon alter graduation.
His helping hand will be welcome at any station he
ll-3-l SQUA D l.I'l.AXlJlCR
li CLOMIHXNY liXliCIU'l'lVl'l Olflf'lCLliR
B-3 l'I..X'l'OON Cllllllfl
S'l'!XNl.liY V. ,PUWl'illS
Sun lfffftllhiiffl, f.1iliforrii'u
Lily Ijffllrjgrf of Suri lfrfmtiafo
lfootliall, Z, 1, 3, 2, lg 'lirarlg and lielrl 4j Klicfslliiig
f1,3g Yachts 35 l'rcieslarit f.hoir 'i, rl, 6,15 filet: Llul,
4, 3, 2, Monogram Cllubg Spealeltasyg Public .Xflairs
Club lg lJ?lI1C,CfCiOlTlHllfl.CC 4, 3.
Stan is the man ol' firsts. First to wear his 2-.attli
sweater year around, first to lose a tooth in the Po-
tomac, and first to own a car. Being a fellow irqlif,
likes to do things differently, he entered a year before
us alter two and a half years in the Coast Guard Re-
serve and an equal amount of time at City College
ol' San Francisco. Stan might have been found any-
where these last Five years: down at the lower held
practicing lootball, up in the machine shop labritat-
ing parts lor his auto or across the river at Bettyis.
Upon graduation he will be taking his new responsi-
bilities, his old Ford, and his winning personality
home to a Hbuoy snatcherm in California.
E-2 PLATOON GUIDE
E CGMPANY COMMANDER
E COMPANY COMMANDER
E , 'Ns
. " If
X :sy Q
Iioslou lfzlin llfglz hflllltll
m ' K X " tr
Supremo Nlauager I. 3. 2. l: lrack and l'1eld l. .wg
Wrestling l. fl. 2. l: Ring Dance Couuuittec Chair-
H1311 Sl7t'.llvl'l.lSX'I Nlonogrtuu Club,
lillls smiling Bostonian came to us yia 'l'ul'ts llni-
iersity. but he quickly adjusted to the new campus
to take his place in the ranks olf 'GL liyeryone will
long retuctnber "Alby" as the brains behind our
speittacular Ring Dance, but most of all lor his good
uatured attitude ey erywhere and always. Noi one in
the annals of CCA has ever been subjected to more
ribbing than has "Albs" and certainly no one could
hare taken it in better spirit. A shoulder injury cut
short gXlby's athletic career a few years back, but
rather than giving up, Alby continued his interest
by managing the soccer team and by assisting to
coach the wrestling team. YVith his selfless concern
for others and his modest manner in everything he
does. we know that lim will always be among liriends
in the Coast Guard: but none can regard him higher
than those of the past four years.
D'l PLATOON GUIDE
D-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
1 I Q'
Brooklyn, New York
Brooklyn Tec7l2r1icalHigl1 School
Swimming 4, fl, 2, Captain l: Sailing fl. 2, lg Track
and Field -1, fl, Yachts 4, Catholic Choir til, fm, 2, lg
Many diyersihed products originate in Brooklyn,
and we can count johnny among the best of these.
Randy really made an impression at the, Academy,
especially upon the people with whom he liyed. He
could be counted on to come dashing into the room
with the temperature clinging to 20 below zero and
idling open the window hollering, "This place needs
some lresh air." -lohnny was at his best when down
with the boys in they "Chlorine Cauldron". As a
backstroke artist he probably knows more about the
ceiling over the pool than anyone, but he was Captain
and reliable mainstay to our Mermen. Spring and fall
he was to be seen on the Thames, doing his part for
the sailing team and getting an occasional lesson in
salt water swimming. Randy plans to sneak aboard
a cutter in New York and hopes for postgraduate
work in electronics. No wedding bells for him yet-
RlfClMlQN'l'.Xl, SUl'l'l.Y Ul"l"lClfR
li-lhl SQUAD l,li.XDliR
SIQCOND ll,X'l"l'.Xl,lUN .XD-lll'lfXN'l'
B.RlAN P. Hl.CllQAlflDS
Sl. ilIr1lll1cw'.s' High School
Catholic Choir fl, fig lVrcslling fl, FS, 2, lg Speak-Easy.
Fresh lfrorn the suburbs of Philadelphia, liri arrived
at the Academy with his guitar tucked uiaiclcr his arm
and ready for fun, frolic, or hght. During his stay
here hemissecl very few parties, and his likeable, fun
loving nature, coupled with the cool sounds of his red-
hot co1nbo,"The Shades", added a lot to all ol? the
class inforrnals. For the last year Bri seems to have
become entangled in a lot of strings fbesides those
of his guitarj',iHe Claims that those frequent trips to
Providence',are"for medical attention only, but we
believe he isfigeittingiyrany entirely different kind ol
therapy. If Brigjqi ,is candy remember to keep quiet on
hayrides and put tl1esri,g5l,'5,,gQ,,,letter in the right envelope,
he should have good sailing during his career.
F COMPANY GUIDON BEARER
F-2 PI..-XTOON COMMANDER
F-1 PL.-XTOON PETTY OFFICER
FRANK DOUGLASS RITCHIE
lsVlzilmitre, Souflz Carolina
lVl?Iif77'1I-TC? H iglz S ch ool
Uzzziversify ofS011fl1 CKIl'OlI'I1fl
Soccer 4, HOXVLING GALE Staff: Pep Band: Idlers:
Singers, Protestant Choir: Glee Club.
Doug -joined the class of 1961 after spending some
two years way down yonder at the L'niversity of
South Carolina. Originally disliking the word
l'yankee", he has at long last conceded to the North
by being Uhogtiedn by a lass from Massachusetts.
Doug has been active in the Idlers and as a leader
has proven to be an inspiration to all. His proficiency
in all that hesgdid was surpassed only by his oil cani-
pus capers Whichicwon him Academy-wide acclaim.
lVe'll long remember the man from the sovereign
slatc ol? South Carolina as a true gentleman ol' thc
Conlcdcracy and a man whoni anyone would bc
proud to serve with.
ll-3 Pl .XFOON G l l l D F
K ll CORIITXNY COKINIAXNIJFR
ll-l l'li,X'llOON COM Nl.XNl5FR
Alton Senior High School
'liennis el. fl. 2, Captain lg Yachts 4g Protestant Choir
4. il. 2. President 1: Xitecaps: Monogram Club.
With a tennis racket in one hand and a trombone in
the other, "Robbie" came through the South Gate
on that summer day in '57. A resident of "Happiness
Street" in CL-l, he managed to stay out of trouble
by being an able typist and bugler, until he learned
that lourth classmen do not carry swords. YVho could
erer lorget his classic, "Officers draw, Good lNlorning
Sirfii .X hard studier. Robbie limited his acadeniics
to the weekdays and spent his weekends in search
ol the fairer sex. He took time off from this to mow
flown all tomers on the tennis court and play 21
mean horn in the dance band. A hard worker and
sinttre hiend, hes surf- to find suttess in all he does.
'IRSI l3Xl l XIJUX SIfI'l'l.Y fJI'l'lf.l'.R
f,I l'l.XlflUX l'l',l'lY Ul'ltlf.l1R
ilililllllfi High Stllool
' " ' t , ,. .
lliel'iLlt1bel.f5.2, l: Idlers lg Cilee Llub lg lllblt
RIPS lillil l'hotographer3 Protestant Choir 1, fi, 2, lg
Singers 2. l.
"Smiling" .lack of Milford came to Cl.G.A. with a
loye lor sports cars, icebreakers and a general hatred
lor women. Now he's looking for a family car and
shore duty. lack earned the name "checked-out" as
a result ol his thorough knowledge of indoctrination
material, the results of the efforts of a certain, south-
ern bird. "Gruber's" interests are many, varied, and
wide in scope. For instance, his musical interests
range from ultra-classical to obnoxious-western. His
photographic abilities have saved him from many
hours olf drill, and his singing abilities kept him out
of many Saturday inspections. 'lack's sincerity, genu-
ine abilities, and extensiye knowledge the packed
a starj will guarantee his success in the years to come.
Crl PLATOON Pli'1"l'Y OFFICER
REGIMENTAL SUPPLY CHIEF PlL'l"I'Y Olfl"ICI1iR
C-I PLATOON GUIDE
DAVID ANDERSON SANDELL
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
Class President 45 President, Athletic Association lg
Football 4, 3, 2, lg Sailing 3, lg Hfrestling 4g HOYVL-
ING GATE Staff 25 Sports Editor lg Track and
Field 4g Cadet Procurement Committee 2, lg Ring
Dance Committee 25 Speak-Easy.
Dave, hailingfrom Baltimore, Maryland, is one of
the most outstanding, all around, individuals to grad-
uate from the academy. Before coming to the acade-
my, Dave received numerous honors both in acade-
mics and athletics. His record of activities, leadership,
and scholarship-is recognized by the corps as well as
by the academy oflicers. During first class year he
was nominated for one of the nation's highest honors
offered to a college graduate, the Rhodes scholarship.
He held many presidencies, both in his church and
school. At the academy he 'attained honors his hrst
three years and high honors in his hrst class year. At
graduation he led the corps oli cadets as Regimental
Executive Ollicer. Dave's patience, personality, athle-
tic abilities, leadership and scholarship will make
him a distinguished individual in all his endeavors.
C.-l PLAIOON Cllllll.
Rl'ICllXIliN'I'Al, liXliC1ll'lilVli Ol"l"IlZliR
BYRON HAHI., HONllNli
liettrfvittrf Trmmsftiff leliygh School
Baseball Manager 4, 2g Monogram Club,
The lrigid land ol ice and snow was nearly melted
by the warmth and sincerity of this proud prorlurt
ol' Illinois. Harl's curiosity and inquisitive nature
issued thetraditional challenge of "Show mef and
the Coast Guard Academy did its utmost to oblige
him. TheNutmeg State made Harl its lover laureate
from Stonington to Hartford. XVhen not busily en-
gaged in maintaining his scholastic star, Harl found
plenty ol' time for athletic pursuits ranging from grill
to basketball. His talents even invade the ladies
special field of cooking, where his ingenuity and sea-
manls eye produce unbeatable combinations of culin-
ary excellence, Having considerably warmed the East
coast with his cordial nature and keen wit, he may
be hard pressed to chooseaiaf-fla'1'ciisite billet. for any-
where Harl goes, success and enjoyment are sure to
F COMPANY COMMANDER
F-2-l SQUAD LEADER
F-2 PLATOON COMMANDER
f ,f f1ffw ' Q
tl ll EGUIIY ,I UIFIN SANUIX
Omngw. Nea' -1f'l',N'f'Y
tyytwtliiig l. Il: Sailing l. Il: Xcutsleoiiits Club fl, 2.
.Xlter attending Coast Cuartl prep school lor a year,
the "Pole" Fell into the routine of things at the
,Xt-atleiiiy. Taking a Iling at varsity sports. Greg, alter
trying ixrestling and sailing. sought an activity
which required little exercise-the Radiator Club.
.Xlter nearly getting hitched during second class year,
tlreg became an avid and carelree bachelor. Never
having trouble in academics after prep school, he
turned to his Iavorite pastimes: "The Club Louie",
and the evergoing cotlee pot.. Gregor looks lorward
to graduation with expectations of seeing the sway-
ing palms ol Hawaii, and will add much to the ward-
A-2-2 SQUAD LE.-XDER
.-X-3 PI..-XTOON PETTY OFFICER
.-X-Il PLATOON GUIDE
JEROME .I AY SAVEL
I"l"71iII Ili rojz, rl 1115511611 1156115
I'VlillIl'ITOf7 High School
Class 'iI'reasurer 2, lg Yachts 4. Fl, 2. I: ROYONO
VII Crew Chiel' I: lVrestling -I, 2 l: Drill Squad
I, fl, 23 Engineering Math Club 2. Monogram Club,
le-li-Ii Club fl, 2, lg Speak-Easy.
In .Iuly ol 1957, NVinthrop, Massacliusetptgtsent their
"play-sIay'f to New London and CGA. As flake" to
his many friends, he returned pride to X'Vintlirop in
the lorms of scholastic achievement. athletic excel-
lence, class leadership, and a goodly number of de-
merits. On weekends "Jake" could be found sailing
his ROYONO VII, at Iiouie's with a honey, or show-
ing a wrestling opponent the lights in the gym. His
jovial nature, extensive knowledge, and general abili-
'ties have gained for him a great deal.of respect from
those who have associated with him. His repeated
election to a class oflice is indicative of this respect.
flake" is bound lor success.
SECOND lS.X'l"l'AI,ION AD-IUTANT
l'l,,X'liOON PEITY OFFICER
SICCOND B,fX'l"lQXl,lON OPERIXTIONS OFFICER
CRAIG RAYMOND SCHROLL
lfVcsf Hzrrlfowl, Connection!
Hall High School
Football el, 2, lg Track and Field 43 Monogram
Club, Speak-Easy, Nucleonics Club 3.
Even though he was always .pittedfvagainst the biggest
man in the line, Craig's,,s,lashing l 'o and vicious
tackles paved' theway for many gridirionvvictories and
earned him ftl1,C 'title ofx'5Mr.' Lil16Ifl12il17'l9,60H. His
Hair for II1OdCllSl?lF1di tinkering eased' himfthrough the
engineeringlffCourses,Qy,aildpfllris ,tenacity helped him
through the otii liberal?a15ts,'iDen1eTit,s and their conse-
qt1ences,,ghlferes,and at iifi home, werehis formidable foes.
After gettingfihis firstefive duringfourtli Class year,
he decided lirl toftum over anew leaf, has been turning
over a new leaf' ever since, and will probably turn
over his lasts leaf at graduation. Liberty, when
available, fotinfdirfffhijiiysiwithlthis true love, Barbara.
Together they inftevuditftofXlinvestiigate the YVestern
world in their new wliilteifcharilot. As proved by his
many friends at the academy, HChunky" will always
be a valuable shipmate and a great buddy to all who
serve with him.
E-l PL.-XTOON GUIDE
E-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
E-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
JAMES MARK SEABROOKE
Filzgemlcl High School
Ring Dance Committee 2, Dance Committee 4, 33
Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, l.
Four years ago, our farmer boy from Georgia climbed
off the tractofig llici his ,shoes,a ,y,f ndcame north to
write an end fyli ,N ordjcern Agessionb He
QOF fhfmlgll one could under-
5f?1NCl l1iS with another tale of
the Seabrooke inthe swamps about
Fitzgerald, many a study hour, Only
UNCC in ,i'1f,, Clidf he get the chill out of his
bones and the rest of the class burned
up at ,stalwart member ol' Delta's
Demons, ready 'to carry his share and
more. YVe'll alwaysfretrlember himffor his shootini
eye, his friendliness, and all around ability to do
well in all he tried. As he heads for a southern billet,
the service is gaining a hard worker and a ray ol
D-l l'l,.X'l'OON l'E'l"l'Y OFFICER
RECIMENTIXI, 'l'R.-XININC CHIEF l'E'l"l'Y OFFICER
D-2-l SQUAD l,E.'XDER
J AMES LOWELL SHANOWER
illentor High School
Football 4, Pistol 3, 2, lg TIDE RIPS 1961 Staff,
Since first meeting Jim during Swab Year, we have
been amazed by his transition from a quiet intellec-
tual to one of the great lovers of the class. Jim, who
is growing so fast that his head is coming right
through his hair, possesses that rare ability to get
along with anyone. Third class year he picked -up
a pistol, to go along with his star, and has since
proven himself a good shot at the range and a real
not-shot with the women. .lim gets more writing
paper in his mailbox than the .IOOD gets on his
spindle, and there will be broken hearts on two con-
tinents when he finally Strikes out.'Gentleman lim,
with his humor and determination, cannot help but
stand as high in the esteem ol: his shiprnatcs as he
does with his classmates.
lp-2 l'l,.X'l HON f,ONlNI.XNlJl'QR
lx-2-2 SQIQXIJ l,l1,XlJl',R
lf' l'l YIOUX' l'l"l'lY fJl'l'lf'lxR
.l ,. , i '
JUN ARNEIL SETTER
linllarfl High School
High Powered Riile Team lg Rifle sl, fl, 2g Honorary
Captain lg Pistol lg Sailing Ll, fl, 2, lg Monogram
Clubg Hi-fi Club 4, fl, 2, President lg Class Treasurer
-1: Rille and Pistol Club Vice President l.
llon, the Norske from Seattle, traveled across a conti-
nent just to become one of the boys at CCA. He had
a rough time, at first, trying to learn the English
language, but after that he had it made. He did well
aliter that, despite the fact that he got most of his
sleep in class. He brought with him the wind from
the Pacific and the keen eyesight he was born with,
and in the afternoons of the spring and fall he would
make himself a top spot in either dinghys or Ravens,
while in the winter he was a top gun on the range.
His thinning blonde hair and quiet manner gave
him an early lead in the race for the fairer sex.
A-l-l SQUAD LEADER
A-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
A-2 PLATOON COMNIANIJILR
JOHN ROBERT STATZ
Lynbrook, New York
Chaminade High School
Catholic Chapel Committee 4, 3, 2, lg Football 45
Dance Committee 43 Speak-Easy.
Bob came from the ,typically carefree life of Long
Island to the rigorous routine of the Coast Guard
Academy. He ,oi ,diclynot seem to.,,real,,izge that it was
supposed to to many good
times for ogeit Staritflofiiisseconcl class year
Bob's and ,hedecided to play
it straight eliferiiltgg, Og, .,,,,yi nsisilting 'that he
receive toll him. Also known
around' exploiting , nature,
Bob has ffattributesfwhich will lead
him to of life. These qualities
include sucliffiziikgsifasfrinitiative, leadership, electrical
ability, and soifiiislitiafdsiising. Golf, skiing, and occa-
sionally cliopptingiliiigiodiz for iDimmock, display
Bob's Hair for tliekoiutdoors. Eijjeyiiig the cruises to
the fullest, his preseiizigewmiiifinany small European
towns will long be remembered. Bob's continuous
smile and party planning personality will be welcome
wherever he is.
E-l PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
E-l PLATOON GUIDE
ADAM JOHN SHIRVINSKI
zwahfmoy City, Pennsylvania
Mahzmoy City High School
Football 4, 55, 25 Ring .Dance Committee 25 Mono-
gram Club, Speak-Easy, Yachts 4, Nucleonics Club 2,
K ,V 5' , - .V V,,V Q .5
From the Cl2IIflQi'21D.,Ql,:i ,ill coal shaft
73 to the lia,llQ0Wgdrliliallsgof step for
Ski. lVithf i.ii, if .',. f,oOtbal,l tooth
in the otsliieiti, lie setaoutfonlcllivis long joiiiiiey. An out-
standing gridiron ggiutalfdfqfolfsljthree, years, aiknee in-
jury forced, his .,A,,.isi ret'irer1ie11ii. during first class
year lJlllQ,,fl,5QYfC1' his.-,untiringQsapiyrit. Never
one to aX'oiCl ..'1i 511 lfifidi sis, C04 convince
us fthat Peninsylvainia ,has tlieliardest coal, the most
beautilful iV,OIlfIC'1Ii,ggQ.1fICl by Ifar the best football players.
XVe will iioit1,fso'Qii i..i, fforgetliisg sense of fair play and
competitive and through-
out his Academy i ii cicilase no act ol: Con-
gress was necessary to deliver to the service an oflicer
and a gentleman.
D-3-l SQUAD LEADER
D-l PLATOON COMMANDER
D-3 PLATOON GUIDE
, N1ll.1111XN1 11. s'1'1c11111,11:11
1' ' 1 1 -' -
11311111 11111111 Xlltl l..111s: 11111 114111111 5111g1'11s: 1.1111
1111111 11111111 111111 l111Qll' l.111'ps,
"Willie" s11111111'11ed to CCA 11111111 1l1e 1OXX'11 ol' l'1'11ri41,
111111111s. 111111 more than ll 1121111111 ol' e111l111si11s111.
l!ll11l1g.ll 11111 having lived in the big 11111 prior to
1'11111ll1Q,' 111 the .'xi'HdL'1llY, HSl6lll1'H fell 11igl11 into 1116
New l,11111111l1 s1111i11l life. His interest 111 111t1si1' lezid
111111 11111111 111SI1'LlI1lGl1l2l1, in the fO1'H1llC1Ol1 ol' the 15111111
.11111 1111gle Corps :along with j11111i11g just 111111111 Zlll
111 11111 many other 111115111111 groups arouncl. Not to
1111111 l11l11SClf to any one z11'ti1'ity, Bill was also one
111' 111C 11111111 avid nniateur radio operators 111111 111-11
111115 111 1l1e eliiss. A very easy going, friendly guy, Bill
11115 g1l1r111's l1ee11 well liked and will 1011g be re111e111-
bered as Ll eo11seie111ious, hard 1N'Ol'li1Hg elassinateg
1111rib111es 111111111 are now to be endowed to sonie
DR1'M AND BVCLE CORPS COMMANDER
DRFM AND BUCLE CORPS CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
DRl'M AND BUCLE CORPS COMMANDER
, ' X
CARL A. STRAND, JR.
T011rIffllof1'e .1I67'l1C11'l'IllHlg'17 Scliool
Sailing Manager 51. 2, lg Protestant Clioir 4-, 3, 23
'FIDE RIPS 19111 Associate Editorg Monograin Cl11l1.
,1, -fd-':'-1-1 1.1,
Alter ll year of college at the University ol3'Ro1'l1ester,
Chick enlisted 111 t11e Navy to betfoine a missle teeli-
nieizui. Bored with t11e space age, Carl reported to
1l1e Atfzndeniy well accustoined to military lile. The
small, Wind-driven HECK-O1-1116-Tl121I11CS whicli Cliiek
helped manage, lost his services after three gy'ears be-
1'z111se ol a el12111ge in comnizind. Every possible liberty
110111 1'o1111d Cliitili and the Green Hornei buzzing
towzirds Mystic, Priscilla, zindl-civvies. Glliielis out-
Slilllfllllg' engineering abilities will 11n1lo11l1tec1ly be
:111 asset to 1111111 111111 and the setwliffiiill lllflllf 162115-
Cllllilf PE'l"1'Y OFFICER
1122 1'1.A'1OON Pli'1"1'Y OFFICER
li-3 1'l,.X'liOON GUIDE
ROBERT JAMES SWAIN
San Mateo, California A
Hillsdale High School
Sailing 3, 2, lg Yachts 45 Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg
GleelClub 3, 23 HOYVLING GALE Photo Editor,
TIDE RIPS 1961 Photographer. '
' ,-L l i i 3' ,x
,f ' i .
From the rolling hills of God's Countryx Bob made
his way east, to the bland of weather"I and stopped
in New London. Switching from Bos'n's mate in the
Sea Scduts to Cadet, he started immediately for
jacob'sQRock and the first of his years on the sailing
team. Teachinghimself to play the guitar, he latter
the firstfsix monthsj became very popular with every-
one exceptiihis roommate. Always one to avoid study-
ing, Bob found asfull time job, as Photo Editor of the
HOYVLING GALE and.to round out his weekends
he always had either a guitar, a girl, or a glass near
by. Never without'-a new true loye to talk about, Bob
has always been a source' iifairiazenient to the younger
men of his class.
A-2 PLAATOON GUIDE
A COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
BBUCE WAYNE THOMPSON
IfVlnclham H igh School
Cross Country 4, 3, Track and Field 4, 3, 2, lg Basket-
ball 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club.
Bruce came to us from Wi,llin1antic with a basketball
under one arm and a javelin under the other. After
three years of hard work he has become one of our
more outstanding athletes, excelling under the boards
and now holding the Academy's javelin record, Oddly
enough, Bruce's biggest problem every year ivas de-
ciding whether or not he should have his hair cut
for the basketball season. His inclinations are varied
however, as he is well in the upper half of the class
in academics. Being a proverbial "liberty hound,"
Bruce was always the first one out of the gate on
every liberty day. Friendly, well liked, and always
ready to help out, Bruce is bound to become one ol'
the most outstanding ofhcers in the Coast Guard.
E-l Pl,A'I'OON CONIMANDICR
E-2 PLATOON GUIDE
E-l PLATOON l'li'l"l'Y Ol"l"lCliR
.lUl-IN CHARLES TRAINOR
lT'orcesfcr, Jlassacli tcseffs
Football 4, fi, 2. l: Track and Field 43 Baseball 25
Wrestling 553 Monogram Clubg Speak-Easy Presidentg
Political Science Clljb.-LQ,FlQCl?CTl1 Club 2, l.
Alter an eictended vacation of skiing in the Colorado
mountaiiis, Jack decided to give up his Air Force
blues for the good olf '6l. These past four years have
seen Fighting lack develop through the W'oooo-hall'
bark of his second class year to the undisputed win-
IICI' of this past season's Uutstanding Back Award.
Besides making a name lor himsell' on the gridiron,
"Old" C. has lelft his mark on the 1. C. llaslicfllilll
circuit as well. Along with .jacks many ,other attri-
litttes. he professes to be a man of thefworld, lllll IIC
cant lool use-East Hartford isn'f that liar away. l he
rliligcnfe with which he has planned his lilllllY'C.
fffttplcrl with his tinrnistakablc charatitcr, gives .lack
thc Ilfhlliiliiillllj foundation we have tonic to respect.
lx-2-I SQIQXIJ l,I'.XlJlxR
Slifflfsll IGXTI XLIUN Sl'I'l'l.Y Ul'l'lfflYR
li-Z l'l.X'lfJUN f.OXI,Xl.XNlJI:R
Plfflllilll NANCE THURMAN
l'lIIHlH'UUlf llnion Hliglr .sifllflllf
lfootball il, 2, l: Track and lficld 4, fi, 2, Co-Captain
lg XVrestling fi, 25 Protestant Choirg Speak-liasyg
Pete showed the Fast Coast a sample of a well-
rounded ySouthern Californian through his many ac-
complishments at the Academy. Excelling in football,
track, and wrestling during his four years did not
keep the "Moose" from displaying his wealth of in-
telligence in the classroom. After concentrating on
Academy aifairs the first two years, he let his hair
down and graced the social whirl with his warmth
and relaxed manner. Pete joined the fifty club in
London while modeling his new sport coat in Picca-
dilly. lVe all wish Pete the best of luck in his new
career and hope that his dreams of returning to sun-
drenched California and Peggy are fulfilled.
lf-l-l SQUAD I,li.XDliR
F-l PLATOON COMMANDER
F-l PLATOON CLONIXIANDLQR
BRUCE GORDON TWAMBLY
New London High School
Rifle 45 Drum and Bugle Corps 4, 33 Clee Club 4,
3, 2, President lg Idlers 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir
4 2, lg Academy Singers,3, lg Nite Caps 2, l.
Bruce seemed ,," destined for theyCoastj ,Guard from
the start. Bornithe nurnberyone son of a C,C. family,
he travelled allover theiieoitiiitlfyfrnagically ending
up in New London. After spending fourikyears at
New London Highs School, Twambs decicledii to con-
tinue his education in this fair city. Every weekend,
when mpst of his classmates were restricted, ohh 'fReg-
Reg" cohld befound eating.,artliomefeooked lineal in
Niantic. His good natured optirnisni neverflet him
down, even when he sold his historyryybooks before the
re-exam list was postedl IE.G'.B5:,C.',s'fgfreatest interest
while at the Academy was hisipnrtlcipation in the
Idlers. During his last year, the Idlers dropped to
second place while his interests shifted to the fairer
sex. Pleasant manner, affability, and sincerity are
Bruce's key notes to success.
SECOND BA'l"I'.-XLION SUPPLY OFFICER
E-2-l SQUAD LEADER
SECOND B.X'l"lAl.ION SUPPLY Ol"l"lCER
AYLMEB BAYNOLDS TBIVEBS
Belhesda, M aryland
lietlmsda - Chevy Chase High School
Soccer 4, fi, 2, lg Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Singers lg
Class President 25 Public Affairs Club lg Speak-Easyg
Monogram Club. ,, ff-ww f .
lfVest Cer'11iz1ny's,i4fCffc0yeryfalterztlxeyiwar was unevent-
ful colnpareclff-totheftrneteoric rifsefofrher, native son
in the l'21I1lQSl5VOf Al started high and Worked to
the top as"i'Class' Prexy, student extraordinary, and
goodwill gambyassadcir. His crew cut was a familiar
sight down in Prof. rBuron's swamp during the fall
as he patiently persevered in the art of f'heading
ze boll. "sr Especiallyrappreciated were his voeal en-
couragementsfand obvious spirit during thoseinumb-
ing trips thefCray Goose,-Leavesisaw All traverse
the globe fromfcolnorfurl California to WVest Berlin
where joyful family reunions were in order. Being
so good-natured and rdevilishly spirited, Al was an
instant attraction tofithe.,fe,min'inre'iset, but now he
has that settle-down look creeping into his mischiev-
ous eyes. Those of us who are fortunate enough to
count Al as a friend realize his value and ability to
do credit to himself and the service.
F-2-2 SQUAD LEADER
REGIMENTAL EXECUTIVE OFFICER
REGIMENTAL SUPPLY OFFICER
PAUI. MNC .NH Il Xi lCllS,tX NX
,X't'2l' f,I'fr'1Hl.v, I,4JIll4.x1'1111f1
.Xt gt' 1 ontlorz llzglz .Stslzoof
Sm.-ei' l. Il, Q. l: llasltetball I. Il: liraclt and lfieltl lg
Watcli those dancing feet, that knowing smile and
llashing personality. This old man started out way
ahead ol the game. Coming lirom a Coast Cuard
lamilx. Paul entered the Acadetny with the deter'
inination to become a career ollicer. His ability as
gi varsity soccer player and spirit as a varsity basket-
ball player displayed the true sportsmanship and
leadership that later appeared as commander olf
Company, His athletic ability can only be topped
bv his desire to haye a good time. Everyone will al-
ways remember that trip to New Orleans. the nights
at Louies lnn and the always close-at-hand date. An
apartment and sports car will start this bachelor
toward a bright tuture and exciting career.
lf-l-l SQUAD LEADER
F COMPANY COKIKIANDER
F COMPfXNY COMNIANDER
f f ,,
f , ,4 7 , 74
ff f ji Wi ,1
,j. 9, . , 1
, W f
,, M My f
JOHN D. VITKAUSKAS
New Britain, Conrzecticul
New Bfliflllll High School
Swimming lg Pistol 2: 'lilllli RIPS lflfil, Section
Fditorg Radio Club -l, fl, 2, l: Speak-liasyg Cadet
Procurement Committee l.
XVhen qlohn made the journey from New Britain
to the Academy, he was determined that he would
be one ol' the top men in the class. These were not
just idle thoughts, a fact which is proven by the star
on his uniform. All has not been work, however, lor
on every weekend, come rain or shine, he can be
seen heading lor the links with his clubs over his
shoulder. His knowledge of electronics, gained from
the operation of his own ham radio station, is one
ol' the main reasons why many of his Classmates are
still around. His review classes were tops! john will
be one ol' the men who can Claim the honor ol: marry-
ing a "home town girl". YVith graduation and mar-
riage will come a station in Portland, Maine and the
hol ol' winning' his wings as a Coast Guard Aviator.
X' . - t
SIQCONIJ l3.X'l"l'.Xl.lON liXliCll'l'lX'li Ol"lflCliR
li-3 Pl,.X'I'OON PlC'l"l'Y Ol"lflCER
li CONIIFXNY Cllllilf l'li'I"liY Ol"lflCLQR
KENNETH EDWARD WAGNER
AiherL,So1.Lll1 Carolina ,
Aiken High School
Radio Club 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir 43 Drum
and Bugle Corps 35 I-IOVVLING GALE 3, 25 Yachts
23 Glee Club lg Cadet ,Musical Activities Manager
lg Football 4gkSpeak-Easy, Public-Affairs Club I.
Ken caineftoyiuis from below the MasonfiDixon li11e,
in Aiken, ,stsi South Carolina. He brought many talents
with put them all to good use at C.G.A.
After as football during swab year, he turned
his more cultural things, and eventually
lDCC3H16flih'eiih12:1I13gC1'iOf all Cadet Musical Activities.
An activaefiiriernber of the Voicerof CGA, Ken also
found timejjfor.-intercompany footsbialla-and basketball,
and hllediiuplhisiffspare time" with boating and duck
hunting. Anlii-gasyfgoingg and adaptablefguy Qhe's been
in every co1npany,4gign.ithe1seconclgbattalionj, he can
usually be found oii iiif' his Way up the street to see a
certain "Annie Bf' After graduation, Ken's plans
include Annie, Hawaii, and a Hwhite ship".
E-3 PLATOON GUIDE
E COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
E COMPANY EXECUTIVE OFFICER
4, ,VV, 4, x ,,yW3..s. My MUMW
JOHN Pt. WALLACE
Ben. Davis High School
Soccer 4, 3, Wrestling' 4, 3, 2g High Power Rifle
Team 2, lg Protestant Chapel Committeeg Cheer-
leaclerg Oceanography Clubg RUNNING LIGHT
"VVally", ouryoung'military-niinded boy, came to
us from the "Hoosier" state full of spirit and shine.
He stands to all 'isaltsi' a symbol of what a fresh
water sailor can do when he hits the high seas. Need
something done? Give it to John if you isiant the
job done right. No leader either past or future will
ever be able to claim the proud title of COMBUS-
DIV, with such dignity.NVally spread his talents ovtr
many fields, and in each he was agtrue champion.
Hfhether it be a command or just a few words of
encouragement, each carried with it the quality of
sincerity. No one could ask for a finer friend, or a
more outstanding leader. To cite all his accomplish-
ments of the past four years, would take several vol-
umes. His destiny is to set his mark among those ol
the nation's finest.
' REGIMEN'l'.fXI,, OPER.-XTIONS OFFICIER
IJ-3 l'I,.sX'I'OON GUIDE
We SECOND l3.X'I"I'.Xl.ION l'fXliCIl'lilYli OFFICZISR
,1 OHN THOMAS WARD
Sorter 4: lVrestling fi: Swimming 45 Hi-Fi Club el, fl,
2. 1: Speak-Easy: Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant
Choir 4. fl. 2. lg TIDE RIPS 1961 Circulation hlan-
like a Park's sausage, Tom Came up from Virginia
ivitli a world ol Southern flavor. Always ready to take
2151211161 on Dixie. he is a worthy opponent in any
Ntrbal combat. ln his pensive moments he is quite
an arlvor ate of jazz and white Austin-Healys, taking
1131115 to insure all the girls he dates have both as
priiiiaix lCfllllYCfTi6l'lfS. Tom will make a welcome afl-
fllfiffrl to any warrlroom.
Sl'-f-UNI! li,X1 l Xl,1UN f,llllxl' l'l'fl'lY UliltIl,l:R
ll' l'lX'1fJUN l'l"l'lY f3l'l'lf,1'.li
I , . ,
NX AHN lull li. W ALLALE
lfoflev ,lIo11i1l, Nm Ili ffrirolimi
l1f'1iw'r1ii1' llivli Sflmol
1- - LC Y. .- kt ,.. L
Swiiniuing -l, 5, 1, lg lrarlg and l'1elc1 .1, if Sailing 453
l'i'oiestant Choir -lg Nlonograni Club.
A swilt swimmer, a line xiavelin thrower, and pretty
good at "sporting" in general, NVild Man YVally came
to the academy from the swamps of North Carolina
with his shoes slung over his shoulder. From the out-
set ol? his eareer at the academy, our boy Hlally dis-
played wit, vigor, and a natural talent lfor playing
praetieal jokes. He also displayed a talent for academ-
ics, for he devoted many of his weekends to intellec-
tual pursuits. During his last year here he stopped
throwing rocks at the girls and traded in his shoes
for a ear. His hne physical fitness, the result of three
years oif training in Billard Hall, helped not only
to better his athletic ability, but also to push his
ttar when it wouldnt start. lVe will never forget
YVa1ly and his Friday night eseapades.
E-3 PLATOON COMMANDER
L1-2-1 SQUAD LEADhR
1111 SUl'X1Jll'XlJl'R i
,IAMES EDWARD WILLIAMS
New York, New York
Sailing Manager 4, 33 Yachts fi, 2, lg Drill Platoon,
Radio Club, Speak-Easy.
From Cameyto fellow
then, neverfgheardq HloWeVCflQitQU1iS b0Y is
living 'of Academyfwrolught cliangesgyjas anyone
will adrnitfafter a dtuelsofwords with "Weeim'sl' nowa-
days. Always a quiet one with the girls, Jim went
home one oili weekendfto see his mother and came back
engaged. ioiii He best known as a sailor, a ham radio
operatorf lag charter member of the "Car of the
Month Clublf, iior member of the drill platoon, jim
was always the drill smeets he at-
tended, so he ,Ii1n's easy-going
ways and dry ia popular addition
to any duty station.
D COMPANY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
D-2 PLATOON PETTY OFFICER
D-3-l SQUAD LEADER
ROBERT THOMAS WILLGUGHBY
V Yonkers, New York
Archhishoj1S1fej1ir1ae High School
Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, Idlers lg Singers lg Glee Club
lg Yachts 4, Race Committee 3, 25 Catholic Chapel
Committee 4, 3g Speak-Easyg Cadet Procurement
l'Did you say,:Y,onkas?', That's right Yonkas New
Yarkf' For thisgbrand of speech, We thank Bobs
parents, who, parental means, ,urged him to take
the test for CGA. ,Uponarriving here he was made a
member in good standing ofthe gnomes of Echo
Company and has remained there throughout the
past four years. Bobs ability as a sailor is not to be
deniedg who else Could tip over a dinghy while only
five lfeet from thellloat? Spring of third class year
found YVilly in Newt's famous chlorine cauldron with
the other beach Fugitives for extra lessons. First class
year will be long remembered as the days of "I-land
Cranku, when he managed to decommission Little
Toot's siren and also cause a casualty in the ASH'
Trainer. For his future plans Rob hopes to remain
around the Rig City and possibly take up postgrad-
uate work in law.
E COMPANY COMMXNDICR
E-3 l'l,.fXil'OON GUIDE
E-3 l'l,.X'l'OON CONIBLXNDICR
DAVID ARNOLD WORTH
Ilylilldfllllll High School
Swimming' 4, 2, lg Monogram Club, Track and
Field 3: Speak-Fasy: Soccer Manager 3, 25 Ticket
and Usher Committee Oceanography Club l.
Dare reported to the Coast Guard Academy well
grounded in military ways. Living close to New I.on-
don. and having a pretty sister, resulted in Dax'e's
learning about cadetship long before he stepped into
Chase Hall. He put this prior knowledge to good
use as he gained excellence in leadership and bearing.
Athletics and amenities are right up Dates alley.
.ks a swimmer and a light-dimmer, Dave ranks with
the best. His intellectual thirst and abilities have
markerl Date as a man to be respected and imitated.
His interest in pliotfygyaplly andy women is only sur-
passed by his lust lor sports tears. 'lihcrc is no doubt
that llaxe will attain surrcss in arliicying thc goals
l'f' l'ffS Vl"Sl2ll'ifl lor the luturc.
l'3 l'l.X'lUOX l'l'fl IX Uliltlf,l'.R
5l1f.OXlJ li Xl l,Xl,lON Ol'l',R,X'l IONS Ol'l'lfll'.R
ltH1lXll'.NlXl.l'l'RSOX3.'l'l.f.llll',lt l'l'.l ll Oltllflltll
GICUHGE PAUL WISNESKEY
l,rll.'1'u'oor! Sr'nl'rn' High .Srliool
lfootball il, 2, l: Basketball l, fi, 2: 'Iirack and Field
l, 14.2, l.
"XVlii2zer" came to the Academy lrom Lakewood,
Ohio and brought his athletic ability with him. He
holds seven Academy lettersg two in football, one in
basketball, and four in track. A star end with the
Bears the holds the record for snaring the most passes
two years in a rowj, versatile George also holds the
Academy high jump record. A certain redhead 'named
Nancy seems to have a definite part in his future,
XVhy else would anyone want to go to Boston? A
little known fact: In a state-wide contest back in
Ohio, in the first class competition among "Ace-
High Tuba Players" "spazneskey" took hrst place
five years in a row. 'WVliizzer" will prove to be a calm
and cool officer, with an engaging personality, sure
to increase his already large number olf friends.
E-3-l SQUAD I.EAIJliR
12-l PLATOON CONINIANIJER
XR . sp
-. .... . --ws---W Y.-' . W, -..V -v -..pw-X-'sa .,,.... ist--fa.-ws-wmv , W. .f , , ....wiw...q -
WILLIAM GEORGE ZINTL
llrfjuosil flenlml leligh School
Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Public Affairs Club 1.
Hliilly the Kid" came to us straight from the farm,
and the first thing that struck us was his golden voice.
His greatest achievements in the musical field were
accomplished in the shower, hut he was also a defi-
nite asset to the Catholic Choir. lVilly's fine voice
also achieved international lame in most of the finer
cultural establishments in Europe. For four years,
Bill was a mainstay in Echo Company's intercompany
sport teams and was lfeared by all opposing players
and relferees. Bill's outstanding enthusiasm for any-
thing he undertakes will certainly bring him con-
tinued success in the future.
E COMPANY GUIDON BEARER
E-2 PLATOON COMMANDER
REGIMENTAL SUPPLY CHIEF PETTY OFFICER
E""""'N'E"'""""' W ""' ' M """A""m"
Eiiiiii dass OF 196i
A nn u4lOA- mbqu-nor 'f' VPN? we -gf-vf ,rv Q v ny .fin
If ga M ,V ,pg !
ff I 4 f f aw,
Q M 7 N 'LZ ,
Y, f , f fm ,f ,,
Q ,Q f X f
-s A ! if X
WLM M,huwfff,,, V , ,
, , ,W U M f ,,
. I f'-my f,
,, .1 ,
MQ W ff
Hfff I ,,
WW, wwf ,
REAR ADMIRAL FRANK ASHTON LEA MY
On the first day of July, 1957, when the class of
1951 entered the U. S. Coast Guard Academy, few
of the young men passing through the Academy's
main gate had any idea of what lay ahead for them.
In the same manner that it took only a few months
of indoctrination for the new fourth class to learn
about the Academy and the Coast Guard, it also
took but a few months of living in the command of
Rear Admiral Leamy to learn of his qualities of
dynamic leadership and wholehearted personal in-
Rear Admiral Frank Ashton Leamy assumed
Superintendency of the Academy shortly before the
class of 1961 entered. His tenure was marked hy
immense physical and morale improvements. The
building program now in progress was initiated and
fought for by Admiral Leamy. Parents will well re-
member his pleas for support of the building pro-
gram, which resulted in the expansion of Chase Hall
to comfortably house the entire Cadet Corps and the
progressing construction of a new maintenance build-
ing, enlisted quarters, athletic facilities, and the ex-
pansion of academic facilities. His morale building
program included increased privileges for the en-
listed men stationed at the Academy, the placing of
first class cadets on a level closer to junior officers,
and the increase of the prestige of officers and in-
structors stationed at the Academy.
An impressive ceremony was held on 27 February
1960, in which Rear Admiral Leamy passed com-
mand on to Rear Admiral Evans, the present Super-
intendent. Rear Admiral Leamy was surprised at
this change of command ceremony by being awarded
the Legion of Merit, the third highest peacetime
award a service man may be awarded. by the Presi-
dent of the United States for his accomplishments
while serving as Superintendent of the Academy.
Shown above. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
Gilmore Flues is presenting Admiral l.eamy the
medal. As proud as he was at that moment. every
member of the Cadet Corps shared in his pride.
Admiral 1.eamy has indeed. by his actions and
example, instilled in those men under him a great
pride in the service.
tIXl"l'XlN XX II.I.fXllID S. SlXfIl'l'll
Our first eontaet with Captain Smith eame when
we entered Chase Hall HSwab" summer. Being the
first Captain most of us had seen he Certainly ful-
filled the images of our expectations.
There was nothing frightening about the Com-
mandant. of Cadets. Captain Smith worked con-
tinually for the good of the Cadet Corps while he
was stationed at the Academy. No matter what ae-
tiyity we might be in, we would always find him
looking over our shoulders lending his moral sup-
port and cionfidencie. His understanding of Cadet
problems and his devoted efforts to absolye them
helped to bind six hundred Cadets into one. During
his administration the HFsprit de Corps" that the
.fXrafleiny has always been famous for was heightened
to an even higher degree. From the beginnings of
our young careers we Could not help but be in-
fhu-ntc-tl by the austere dignity and enthusiasm of
CLASS ADVISOR FOR THE CLASS OF 1961
Commander Raymond J. Perry and Family
Our first contact with Commander Raymond QI.
Perry was in the classroom during 1'Swab Summer"
and then in the chemistry lab when the academic
year got underway. When he was elected class ad-
visor, the Perrys of Reynolds Hill in Mystic adopted
some two hundred additions to their wonderful
family and provided us with a home away from home.
Mary Jane, the youngest member of the family,
arrived about the same time the Class of Til came
to CGA. Vxfe will retain many fond memories of our
class advisor and his family: the ,353 Chevy which
provided the practical problems for Chemistry class,
Mrs. Perry's delicious home cooked meals many of
us enjoyed throughout our four years at the Academy,
but most important, a genuinely helpful word of
encouragement in the more trying stages of cadet
life, and assurance that we could always count on a
real friend in the person of Commander Perry, our
in V - s
f loseph C. .Xinaral
-loseph S. Anderson. r.
fWilIi.nn A. Anderson
'klllflllllll A. Applebauin
rRobert I.. Ashworth
William F. Barry
joseph C. Beinia
Dale I.. Bennett
blames S. Billinghain
Francis M. Blackburn
'Ihomas F. Blank
Peter A. Bornstein
lhoinas F. Braithwaite
-lohn R. Brennan
lhoinas R. Brougham
floseph F. Carilli
Robert R. Caron
Kenneth H. Cary
A'Robert H. Cassis.
rfluy P. Clark
Peter L. Collom
xIYillia1n A. Day
vlohn S. Dayis
Edward T. Dinnnock
Yincent G. DiPasqua
Leonard Y. Dorrian
'- Ronald S. Dugan
rllobert C. Eddy
rlieith C. Edgecoinb
rDonald A. Feldman
Robert A. Ferguson
Harold G. Fletcher. lr.
Illayid L. Folsom
Anthony B. Ford
Thomas F. Frischmann
Ccorge F. Gaul
Fred S, Coloye
Cecil XY. Cray. lr.
-lames A. Hallock. -Ir.
Donald IJ. Hanson
Norman H. Harrold
Ilayicl YY. Hiller
IlJayid A. Hough
klonathan C. lde
kIYilliam A. -lansen
Macon I. llorflgin
Peter A. losepli
Leon Z. lsatcharian
Iliarle XY. Keith III
lon IJ. Ising
' Craduated with honors.
'H' Craduated with high honors.
THE GRAD ATE
lil Paso. lexas
Miami Beach, Fla.
AYarwick. R. I.
Mineola, N. Y.
Plansburgh. N. Y.
Highland Springs, Va.
Mt. Vernon. N. Y.
AVlIl'IA'IL'Ii. R. I.
Ceneya, N. Y.
Fall River, Mass.
Canesyoort, N. Y.
Spring Valley, N. Y.
Flushing, N. Y.
YVarwick, R. I.
Santa Rosa, Calif.
New York, N. Y.
Queens Village, N. Y.
Indian Orchard. Mass.
YVarwick, R. I.
Cortland, N. Y.
YVarwick. R. I.
YVantagh, N. Y.
North Bellmore, N. Y.
Floral Park, N. Y.
Center Moriches. N. Y
Falls Church, Va.
Ft. Pierce, Fla.
Monroe. N. C.
Long Island City. N. Y.
lieninore, N. Y.
Robert F. Rrainek
-lanies I.. lsrish
rllonald C. Langrock
'IStephen P. Leane
I-laines M. Lightner
tRichard A. McBride
Robert C. McFarland
flames F. Meade
Lawrence F. Merlino
klohn C. Midgett,
Zklirent C. Mills
Robert F. Muchow
Francis A. Nicolai
Douglas C. OIDonoyan
flohn L. Patterson
Ldward B. Peel
iloseph ilk. Ponti
at-loseph D. Porricelli
Robert L. Pearson
Stanley F. Powers
9iYVilliain Protznian. lr.
If lames D. Prout
flohn A. Randell
rBrian P. Richards
Frank D. Ritchie
aiflharles R. Robinson
flolin F. Roeber,
:liByron H. Romine
Ilijayitl A. Sandell
Craig P. Schroll
klaines M. Seabrooke
lon A. Setter
Slflinnes C. Shanower
'William B. Steinbach ll
Wlarl A. Strand
:III'i1'lICC YY. 'Ihompson
ltPeter N. VIFIIUYIIIJIII
-john C. 'l'rainor
ftAyhner R. lriyers
Bruce C. 'Fwambly
Patil F. Yersaw
flohn D. Yitkauskas
Renneth Ii. YYagner
flolin R. XYallace
tIYVarner R. YYallace
I-lohn 'If YYard
Russell C. YYarren
AfRobert H. XYehr
Robert A. YYhite
George A. XVildes. lr
laines Ii. YYilliams
9fRob:rt 'I'. YN illoughl
David A. lVorth
Ceorge P. IYisneskey
Avlllllllll C. Zintl
Shelter Island, N. Y.
Newburgh, N. Y.
Beechhurst, N. Y.
Rodman, C. Z.
YVest Hartford, Conn.
Flushing, N. Y.
-lohnston, R. I.
San Bernardino. Calif
Lydonyille, N. Y.
Pleasantyille, N. Y.
YVantagh, N. Y.
Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
New York, N. Y.
San Francisco, Calif.
New York, N. Y.
Painplico, S. C.
XYest Hartford. Conti
Mahanoy City. Pa.
Park Ridge. Ill.
San Mateo. Calif.
New York. N. Y.
Shirley. N. Y.
New Britain. Conn.
Aiken. S. C.
Rocky Mt.. N. C.
New York. N. Y.
Yonkers, N. Y.
Brentwood, N. Y.
Honor Graduates of the Class of 1961 if
J. C. Amaral
VV. A. Anderson
R. A. Applebaum
R. L. Ashworth
R. H. Cassis, Jr.
G. P. Clark
VV. A. Day
R. S. Dugan
R. C. Eddy
K. C. Edgecomb
R. E. Ettle
D. L. Folsom
D. o. Hilliard
R. J. Hinkle-
High Honors-Donald A. Feldman
D. A. Hough
WV. A. Jansen
E. VV. Keith, III
R. E. Kramek
D. C. Langrock
S. P. Leane
R. A. McBride
B. C. Mills
. L. Patterson
B. P. Richards
F. Roeber, -Ir.
C. R. Robinson
B. H. Romine
D. A. Sandell
C. A. Strand, Jr.
B. VV. Thompson
P. N. Thurman.
A. R. Trivers
Aj. D. vitkauskas
K. E. 'Wagner
AI. R. Wallace
VV. R. Wallace
T. W' ard
R. H. Wehr
R. T. VVilloughby
MEDAL WINNERS OF THE CLASS OF 1961
U. s. COAST GUARD RIFLE EXPERT 6.30 CAL. M-1 RIFLE Q
J. S. Davis R. E. Kramek , D. A. Sandell
R. A. Ferguson L. F. Merlino R. VVallace
G. E. Gaul B. C. Mills W. R. Wallace
F. S. Golove R. F. Muchow E. Williams
C. W. Gray W. Protzman W. G. Zintl
COAST GUARD PISTOL EXPERT L45 CAL. SERVICE PISTOLI
NV. A. Anderson
R. L. Ashworth
W1 F. Barry
J. C. Beirna
R. H. Cassis
C. G. Duffy
R. A. Ferguson
G. E. Gaul
F. S. Golove
D. W. Hiller
D. C. Hilliard
P. A. Joseph
S. P. Leane
R. A. McBride
KI. L. Patterson
D. A. Sandell
J. A. Setter
QI. L. Shanower
KI. D. Vitkauskas
Q T' 'I 7
I Y . I V I I W 'W '1 w
ls-R--1DU.-1111 A WARDS - CLASS Ulf 1961
vitxixi .vssotzrvriox .vvvivitlm--satm ciONt'l'lllllL'lll sav- NEW ENta..vNn 1tEtsioN.v1. soivs or uN1oN VETER-
'ms-, Bond lor highest .tcatleinic standing lor the entire course. ANS OF THE CIVIL YVAR AND AUXILIARY AWIARD-
' DONALD A. l'lzl.DMAN Svvortl to the catlet who exhibits highest qualities ol' military
CLASS OI-' IEIST AXYARD+SvvortI for proficiency in military lcddclslnlj' DONALD 'X' FELDMAN
tlrill antl tactics. DAX ID A. SANDLLI. 'II-IE CHARLES PFIZER .AND COMPANY AIVARD-IVatch,
ti,v1fi1v1x tzu.v1tt.i-is v ut-.v1.1.is'1'1-:R .vvvxitimmsso at 'Uflllc HfeiwrfU'1HlMC'1fCillCltslllislfr-
tash and a Certificate ol Award lor the highest average in DON-A1-D A- Flil-DIAI-'AN
.On ag DONALD A. l"EI.DMAN .. . - .
t11s'W"'Iw Nl"-'SP I M1i.ii.xRv oRnER or THE woREn waits or THE
qj0NNECTlCl"I' IJALIQQHTLQR5 01: 'l'Pll.: ..xAI1iRlc:y,xN IINIIED STATES ANVARD-XYatcli lor highest proficiency
RL1YOI.I'IiION AAYARD-S50 in cash to the catlet with the 111 IXIZIYEUIIZIIISITIIJ- ROBERT A. FERGUSON
hjaliest conduct rating. DOUGLAS C. O'DONAVAN
5 QIOSEPH D. PORRICELLI
ILIIARLES S. ROOT MEMORIAL-Set ol' drafting instru-
ments to catlet who has shown the highest interest and skill
inggmplyits, DENNIS C. HILLIARD
COAST GLARD LEAGUE AAVARD-AVatch antl Life Mem-
bership Certificate lor proficiency in Navigation.
RONALD S. DUGAN
AMERICAN LEGION AAVARD-Choice ol' sword, watch or
Iiinotulars. to cadet who has excelled in athletics.
PETER N. THURMAN
VETERANS OF FOREIGN IVARS AVVARD-S100 Govern-
ment Savings Bond for highest average in History and Litera-
ture courses. JOSEPH D. PORRICELLI
NATIONAL SOCIETY DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERI-
IIAN REYOLUTION AIVARD-S100 in cash for proficiency
in theoretical and practical seamanship.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
NATIONAL WOMENS RELIEF CORPS PRIZE-Mfatch,
mst not to exceed S75 for highest average in Law.
RICHARD A. APPELBAUM
LADIES AUXILIARY VETERANS OF FOREIGN VVARS
AWARD-S100 Government Savings Bond for the greatest im-
provement in class standing for the entire course.
ROBERT E. ETTLE
MILITARY ORDER OF FOREIGN VVARS AXAIARD-S50
Government Savings Bond to cadet most proficient in handling
sailing vessels. JEROME SAVEL
NATIONAL SOCIETY, DAUGHTERS OF FOUNDERS
AND PATRIOTS OF AMERICA AIAIARD-S50 in cash for
highest average in Ordnance and Gunnery.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
CHESTER E. DIMICK MEMORIAL AXAIARD-S100 Govern-
iiient Savings Bond. or S50 Government Savings Bond antl a
silver lxovvl for proficiency in mathematics.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
'II HE THOMAS NEXYCOMEN AXVARD IN PHYSICS-S200
in cash for highest proficiency in Physics.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
XMVERICAN INST ITLITE OF MARINE UNDERYVRITERS
IIXARIJ-Watch. lor highest proficiency in Economics antl
Shipping prolnlerns. I AYLAIER R. TRIVERS
5I.'I'IiRlN'I ENDENT 'S PRIZE-Silver howl, lor catlet who, in
IIN' opinion ol his tlassmates. leads his class in personal char-
mff- DAVID A. SANDELE
NAVY LEAGUE OF THE UNITED STATES AAVARD-
Sword, vvatch, or binoculars for highest mark in Electrical
Engineering. DONALD A. FELDMAN
COAST GUARD AUXILIARY AXVARD-SIOO Govcrnment
Savings Bond, for highest proficiency in Boatmanship.
KIOHN P. BRENNAN
HUNNENVELL AXAIARD-SIUO in cash and S25 cigarette case,
lor highest prohciency in naval architecture fShip Construc-
tion and Stability.j DONALD A. FELDMAN
COLONIAL DAUGHTERS OF THE SEVENTEENTH CEN-
TURY-S50 in cash, for highest prohciency in Administration
and Management. ROBERT H. XVEHR
SPARS AYVARD-SIOU in cash. lor highest average in Analyti-
cal IXfIechanics. DONALD A. FELDMAN
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS AXVARD-
SI00 in cash for highest average in Power Engineering.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
NATIONAL SOCIETY OF NEXY ENGLAND IVOMEN
AYVARD-S50 in cash lor highest prohciency in Communi-
cations. NIOHN D. VITKAUSKAS
CONNECTICUT SOCIETY OF THE ORDER OF FOUND-
ERS AND PATRIOTS AXVARD-Sword. for highest average
in American History. DONALD A. FELDMAN
.ALEXANDER HAMILTON MEMORIAL PRIZE-Binocu
lars, lor highest cruise average.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
ADMIRAL RAPHAEL SEMMES MEMORIAL AYVARD-
Binoculars lor highest standing in applied science.
DONALD A. FELDMAN
AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION AAVARD-Two voltlme set
ol' The Lile ol' -Iohn Marshall hy Beveridge, antl a two volume
set ol the Biography ol Charles Evans Hughes by Pusey: for
highest average in Military Law.
-IAMES E. MEADE
SOCIETY OF THE CINCINNATI IN THE STATE OF
CONNECTICUT AAVARD-Sword to catlet who has excelled
in organized extra-curricular activities. Determined by cadet
poll, ' KENNETH H. CAREY, JR.
ARMED FORCES COMMUNICATIONS AND ELECTRON-
ICS ASSOCIATION AXVARD-Packard Bell transistor Radio,
lor highest average in Electronics Engineering.
l DONALD A. FELDMAN
.nf - .K an -H. -:.gu-ffwuaearpnqlillsptiihlrqo-Mtarllfl ,. , ,i'9lFN!'1o-aafgsgyu-..p-erred-v--1-141 ,--f.,.,- 1 . --,wks-J--1 -v
......-.,a1.a........m..-.-N... . ..-. H- A Q
Hari Romine puts his platoon through the paces
DRILL COMPE T I T I 0
A climax to the year's company competitionfinds each company fight-
ing to Win its weekend by winning the June NVeek Competition. This
year the coveted trophy was won by Foxtrot Company under the com-
mand of Paul Versaw. '
Echo Three takes top honors in platoon competition.
F Company . . .
.ill the winners ....
Drill competition is an important part of June YVeek
lestivities. Early in the week competition is held in
three categories to prove who is the best in what
radets pride themselves the most: drill. In the 1961
uiiiipetition F Company. led by Paul Versaw, cap-
tured the Company Drill crown, the second platoon
ol' E Company, led by Robert YVilloughby, won the
Platoon Drill trophy, and Robert Dudley, of the
Cadet Dudley of B Company fat leltj . . .
second platoon of B Company, won the Individual
The Winners were presented with their prizes and
trophies on Tuesday morning at a review held in
their honor. They are shown, in the center photo-
graph above, receiving their awards from the Super
intendent ol' the Academy.
BELO G THE POILS .....
1.1511 to right: individual drill trophy, overall inter-roinpany competition trophy 1 t
' f 1 '11 my 911 1, Company inlantry drill trophy
lliasetl on the entire academic yearj, platoon in antry tri 1 y
June XVeel4 is also the iinie lor inziny lriendly rivalries in the world ol sports,
This year the long-continning lend between caclets ol' the first class and the
ollicers stationed at the A.CT21ClCIl1y' was enlarged by the addition ol a tennis
match between the two to the zilrezidy traditional softball game. This year,
due to the iniportation ol such professional stars as Mickey Mantle, YVillie
Mays and Pancho Gonzales, the ollicers eked-out slight edges over the cadets
in both contests.
The Rowing Team ol the Class of 1962. Left I0 l'I.gllf.' from: Light-
ner, Hutchins, McCann, Mahan. Borchers. Rear: U'uestneck. Peck,
Kelley, Murtagh, Hurst and McCann.
In addition to the ofhcer-cadet contests, an interclass match
boat race is held in the Thames River over a one mile course.
The Academy's monomuy pulling boats are used by the
crews, one from each class. This year the second class, the
class of 1962, proved victorious with a strong hnishing sprint
in the race.
is also held yearly during June XfVeek. The interclass pulling-
The Cadet Drill Plznoon perlorins a Queen Anne salute as part ol' their performance preceding the evening parade on Sunday.
Drill is one of the proudest attributes of the Cadets
Corps. mainlv because people like to strut their best
infront of company. Cadets are no different, and so
.lime XVeek is like one big show. Besides the drill
competitions and sport events. various organizations
sponsor exhibitions and shows during the week. The
Cadet Drill Platoon. shown above. traditionally per-
forms immediately preceding Sunday night's showy
evening parade. which is in itself an extravaganza.
The Academy Band puts on concerts during the week
and organist Peter XVitohl serenades the entire Acad-
emy grounds with carillon music from the chapel
every day during the festive week. The largest single
show presented is put forth by Cadet Musical Activi-
ties. This year the musical evening had two perform-
ances, instead of the usual one. The variety show was
entitled "YVonderIiul 50", and took the form of a
song and dance travelogue around the 50 states in
the U.S.A. This show, produced with the talents of
the cadet Glee Club, choirs, the Idlers, the Drum
and Bugle Corps, Drill Squad and the help ol' the
girls from Conn. College, was directed and written
in its entirety by Academy Musical Director Johnny
Helferman. lt proved to be a cap-off for a week ol'
The reviewing -'mlhcers and thc regimental lookaon as .Xchniral livans awards trophies and prifcs to winners ol' drill and intcra
THE SOCIAL WHIRL
The graudatioh lormal terminated a week ol social buttcrflring,
'What is probably the best part about June YVeek at
the Academy is the constant presence of female com-
panionship. Almost all the activities during this busy
week are planned to include dates. The picnics,
parties and dances are the best of the year.
Saturday night the second and third classes took over
the main Hoor of Billard Hall for the annual Ring
Dance. The planning and preparation lfor this spec-
tacular started in November ol? l960. The motif For
the dance was Japan. All the hard work put into
preparations for the dance was easily Forgotten by
each secondclassman as his one-and-only slipped his
Academy signet ring on his Finger, to be worn as the
symbol of leadership.
At the same time, on Saturday night, the hrstclass
hosted at a small informal dance in the Recreation
Hall. The quiet mood and soft music was a welcome
respite from a hectic week.
All during the week picnics and parties were thrown
by different classes and companies. This all led up to
Tuesday night when the biggest dance ot the year was
held: the Graduation Formal. The evening started
for the Class ol' l96l when the members ol' the class
played hosts to their guests at a party which they held
at the OHicer's Club ol' the Submarine Base in Gro-
ton. Next was the formal dance itself. Members ol'
all classes attended the dance. lt. too. was held in
Billard Hall. Those ol' us who walked out the Acad-
emy gales the next day as cnsigns. will always re-
member it as the best dance ol' our Your year stay
at the .Xcademxx
A X 1- Rf.
:SMX 1 1
A 1- 1 1 A
X9 1 NW
15' f '
R Q N Vps X.
PCIC i1i11l11'1I1l1l1 1'61'6i11-5 1116 LIXVLIIK1 l'11r being 1111- 11111s1111111i11g
GRAD AT AWARD '
1111111 1111. 1111111111-16 list 01140811118 '11UXX'll 1111 IIIQC 975
1 - 1 .
ll s111111111 11e1111x11111s 111s1 w1111 11111111-11 11w11y XVlI1l 1111-
111111111 ill 1111- 11116 111 gT2lC1ll2llC 11w11r11s: 151111 1501611112111
111111 sixteen 111' 1116 l11ir1y-111r6e prizes 111111 were
11111-1'1-11. This is, i11 i1s1-11, quite 11 11'111111e 111 11 1116111611-
1111115 I161's1111, 11111 i1 111111111 11111 116 SllIDCl'1'1l1Ol1S 111 my 1
111111 1111- 111111116 1'111ss 1211iCS great pride ill 1l21X'1llg' 151111
218 21 111611111611 His 11y1111111i1' p6rs1111111i1y 111111 1611116rs11ip
lI12l1iC 111111 ll'll1y w111'111y 111' 1116 11111111rs 116511111611 11111111
111111. .-Xs QTCZII 11s 1J1111's 111-11i6x'61116111s 11re, 1111w1-V611 '
. . . . 1
111C C.111ss 1z1146s equal pride 111 1111 1116 1J1'1ZCKYlllIlC1'S,
111111 l'OIlgl'211ll12llCS 1110111 311.
.XWLIIT1 wi11111-1's.si11i11g 111 1111- 111111-gr11111111. 11111111 1111- 1111111115i1111
111 1111- 111111111 11-1'1-111111111-51111 KIUIICS I-'11-111.
CJu15t1l11f1111g K121I'1iSII12lIl 111 1116 Cllnss 111 1961. 131111 1'1CI'gllS
receives his 11w11r11.
, ,, f 1,1
THE COMME CEME T REVIEW
The Commencement Review is held on the morning ol' graduation day.
It is one of the most colorful parades held during the year, and is definitely
the most thought-provoking among the marchers, The Commencement Re-
view is the last parade for the graduates, and it is the last in their present
positions for the members of the underclasses. The uniform for the review
is full dress blue-on-white and it is usually the best attended review of the
This year, too, in keeping with tradition, the guest speaker at commence-
ment exercises also served as reviewing officer at the Commencement Re-
view. YVe were honored, therefore, to have as our viewing officer the Hon.
C. Douglas Dillon, Secretary of the Treasury.
After the band stopped playing Auld Lang Syne, the regimental commander
conveyed the congratulations of the reviewing to the Corps, and thanked
the members of the underclasses for all the cooperation and spirit that they
had shown over the past year. When "fall outn was given for the last time,
melancholia reigned supreme.
The Corps of Cadets is formed on the line for the Commencement Review.
'XX :X XX XXX X X
, XX XX XX X XXX '
W 3 XX X X XX
XX x-.x XXXXXX XX
, , ' X X XX XX XX X ' XX X XX "V-XNf'ii
,4X VX XXX XXX X X X X X X XXXXN , M
vsxgf W XXXNXX XX X XXX X XQXXX X KXXXXX
f,.'-1-'VX XX X XX X XXXXX XX XSXXXXX
W 0 ,,XXXX'XfXX S55 X X X XX -X XXXX 'X N X X XX XX www
53, XXX XXX XX X 'X X XXX
'X 1 I X X k X X 7
Aff X XX f X X X
,AG 5XfX 3, X xf X X
A X :XXX ilk N Xxx -R :X X X X X X X X Q
,VP . X XX X XX XXX X X fX+ X. X X
i ig X X 1 -XX XXNX-XX XY-XXX? XX X X X X X X X X X X
f X- X 1' X X X11-X S X XX X -XXXX X A X X NXXXQX fX ,
5 Q N X X -X X M f '
f Q' f X X X XXX -X XX XXXX Xi 'X -XX X -,XAXXXX fXX XX X , , f ,
i"f1f'f XX X - ,X ,Xwyff ,Q ff
f W Vw X , , XX X' X XX X is wf fXf wwf
., X XX X- X X ,X ,XXX 5 -'X XX XX,-fX+X X 'X , , ,U Q f ff
,V 7 XMX XX X X Xl Xk NX X XX XXXQQ XNXRXXQ W 5 f Z4 ,,
ww.. v'f.v2nX1'frw XXXXXXX, X XX- XXMXXXXX X .SXQNXXXSXX ,XXX Xfiws- WX?-ffiiii Xvf
Hu- Filxsl B
Xulglliou Stuff passes in review for the lzlst time.
Mm XZ U,
X X K
'X VX. 'X X 0 XX
yX ZX 7
X, XXQ, X, gk ,
f wX.,X.,Q . .H
RCgiIYlClll2ll C0lI1IIl2llN1C1' Dcmzllcl IL c m 111 X 11 ml
Lulzltions of SQc1'cL:11'y of Slzllc Dillon IIILI Llmc lux
Before the proeessional, new lieziclgezir :ind shoulclerboards lie Secretary of State Rusk and Superintendent Evans lead the
in stately silence lor their newly coinniissioliecl owners. aczicleinie processional.
The Class of 1961 awaits its final nionients ol glory.
.'2': 1,Q '. ,.
The fhlllllllllldlllll administers the oath . . . :md the Superintendent :awards Bachelor of Science degrees
NIP THE CLASS OF 1961
Four years ol hard work is Fmally rewarded. ENSIGN Anderson, Mom.
' -X-4 X1 . ..,.X-.rf -au.-nnsnsv npbqp-4-.p,,..,v.. ,,.,., 0, I , .I Y
4 ' .,,.X.
1 N511N'll'l IN ZX' X WAVUAIMN wa xx rx Img
Q'011Sll3kk.EIX,E 'XX'.XXSu1Xx XsnnxlruXwXfX?XaX'X1mX1Xrl cxurcu
1' XX-5 :JXCII is .X pr'v1XQx1-qxzisiln Willllblll Xxhivh HIL'
XXXQX-XXIXXQI cXvX1lX,i :ml exist.
X' S in Cx
Hn X ' ws X11 IXXJXX' Rims WUI is L1Hl'HWlliL'Li In ihc
.hiwm-rxsueuumls ui thy 11111113 irucmls ui llmu Lu'
X LU xi Cddtlllf lXwlwfXm11XiXm thc fX1lhm i11g pugw.
11 hom. Ihg Chss of xml extends 11 hcurtfclt Sulutc
and 21 siuccrc l'hgmlX X ou.
Peter .-X. Hornstcin
Cadet. First Uluss
X , ,..V X
g , .,,g,5f1f1fi2'.Xa-X X
Ti Q X?iX?'E325X XX,
QQSNX 'Viv ,X X?'k'1,,',,f1fX 1'-V1Y?Qg5?5fi3Qe'X'iX1YA
X, Y::'g5"iY -QCYW' X'aFXQf'22'iff,WiXX'X.wXXLAX" -
, f , ' f'X.g+'X+XaX'yXgXXgX:Xwf?'iXXXwXXX:X1
A7 .XXX ll Y XXXX wh XX-XXXRXX. X.5X:X555,
I - -4, g+'QS3'X,
' .f"?'fXX'YfXff2r','- 1 'W'-'R XfWs'.XX
M, ,X ?:XXqX0Xwt-' 5 X QXXXWXWXf..'-.XXXX--,,--,XXXNXXXXXXXXW .X,,
' I gf,:egQQQszgg12X,fX .,QXQ1.vQe15yX,,+XX!,mk K X 1 -X ,-" fy,--V',xq5-e3g.XMX.XXAg
1:2 X. , X,wX.-X--vw-,.X-.1-X . p -X'-Wm fx-
' ff ' 'if' X 2 ,arg ' EXX',XXX:Xfw'X.X,X:'5g,sXwX5:3'
41 ,fy , X ' ,-15+-NXXXA3XevX-f1gX?X1,:XX,X X , X X.::XX-'X XwXX..,X-Wrgu, X-q,,-,,f,51-
, ' HP' 'PXXYXXC-' -Wir JX+"w:A :g',XffX'f-2: '
, 2 g,,ga-X3-bXXXv-,MXXX-'Q X 3-.X-3X'RfM2Xe:X'g,.
' ,, if ezim' ,Xff'X."X1'.g"Xr ''XXXvf.?'f11192Hw1?'f-5' XX2'X"fXXg.XfX
-1 -Xf-WW'"PXWff'w11f-EH".11-LX.-X -g.f'X-X,w.X.A-iw XNHX X K.
X ' 12 X' X 5 - XS
fl 4'f?i'iaQ2fTz1zfeiiifizeciz2255? af: "E X XX n'X"XY 1' "
4232244-ffgzyaf ' zfffsitzifff? , .. , .. -1-. 7. W ' -KQXXXX-1-X' !.',i,1,-XX-X. XX X XXXXX SX, Q' 'WX X'
X2 ff,A1,,1,ff2m:,,4:f: 1 -M f' f' X5'X-XXxX'Qi5'+XXX-X..-X.: .X :X -.X ,.-:X XXXXM ,X
-, ' X
,mg .?911.1:gX2kXffX,:Xq.X 1 G- 4v'1QQ5,x,-CK, XXX X
"'WX:X'itgfiidm-X,,Xc,.Nf'-"-XXX-X X XXX'WWX'W5 X
. 7552" , f . , 7 ' fl.-QPXIXX--NFJQJX'' iw: X5 X 'W,'W" X115
Jifnifffff X 214 , 42.4 ' f', f XE X- Xs' X 1, ,XFX
afieiffzf f ' ""' ' "XX 'N "XV"XXXX XX-"XX
Z'724yQzzfQf,.fafZ:f24r, 2-1. 1' 'YH f 'X ' -xi x -- X' 'IX M31 X'X.XX
efzfzfaf-X 4 f A311 .-1 X I f--.Xizrx-XXW'X XXX
4554, ?.'1'Ia'. X ' Nw .MAX XEXX'
' ' 1?f5,1'.2EfTZ3325711:?12:f?'?f77Fff321 1 f X 'Xf,XV'X1 "X X XXX H
, ' -K ,ww -H X- ,XX
' fzfffflff-is-211.eyzafaazf ,ws K' -' XX "
5Qa.gifZ:Q,,i1?-,inf Q 'C' 'f ikiiffififfffj 5 " . ' 'XX
' 'fffwf-X, ff 0 ' J .X ygildy
44.21, 4 1
2:2 ,ff,X:y:f:,,, ,gf
122522 fy ' "
,. X- ,X
-- XX- X-XX '
A' X ' X-"XfXXffXL:XX If
-, Q .WY " W'
' 1 X :A
-gzggzgiigf 'C , :rf 'ffif1f1Zf3"'f:5:f:2'
A Z 111- ' ' '.'L?fE114L: Irfan'
Our 56th Year of Preserfvin g
the H S to Ty of 1: b 8 5
N ation's Notables
fc- Z ,
1 .,.,f lkifv '
iff' rf ff 9 ...., .wg ..., ,
, f w ,.,:Z5:E1E1E1S1:'i1E1:'
2253323211 -4 .51:9-513:55.5525232523252355232555
ffieiiiiir. 112: '511,:ais221:1.1:2:5:21E:s5:2g2- :Ig 5525151512121
142122522522 211 1 'f''1153Ea2f2f2a2eiS?f2f2i2i2aliLai
fa.....f:s?z:2S255:5:2:2:2gag5g2ggs: - 322:22
f 3 9
I 'A' 7
jf we ,z
I I V' I,
V , ,
Congratulations to the Class of '61,
the makers of tomorroW's g:.:4: " -. 'q.::':':', V nznsvizig
Coast Guard History
'U the h hh h hh
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Q E C
Plmtographers of National Notables Since 1905
1304 G STREET Nw. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. NAti0na1 3.5700
fs' 2 'f
INE PRINTING SINCE 1887-
. That's the Story of Foote 8: Davies, Inc.
Today we have one of the most modern and best
equipped plants in the country. And line
Yearbooks have always been an important part
of our business. Our craftsmen believe in
quality and strive to produce the
"best in the Industry." Our excellent
printing doesn't just happen-
itls a combination of production
research, craftsmanship, and
FOOTE 85 DAVIES, INC. WWW-Zmyqww-QMMMMMMW
764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA
?-it PR'-V:-iT.- -E
S Q xii?
ifxc 5 lab-E
fn 14- Lil-,-1, Y
,. ., -,,'.g-1-i-'l-"" ' --- '
M? V - i i Y -, 'fri--A1 ,,
HI- ---I :-J -I ""I5-T .'I--.,
S ia.: V - 4---------
.S , in Eg,
X .. :JN E353
- Q Y Q! 1 E5 Estialgg
ll Q- - Q!
- - In Q,sg2gt3-E: X,
I ' - 2 I 1 --zsszsszs w a I
gi 5 - Q fi . r Eigggssggsggggigs 5 'Q Qi
f Y Y--Q5--AW YQ- -5 . Q , 5 at -
Q 'gf E .I-, Essgssisssssgsigsg - 2 1 1 aww I , A .'.:- :-2-EEEESSES-:sag am
1 ' H - 1 f,'. H2132 y. g2i!ES5"" -z5'- E : I v v
I 'I 4 " "- '- N! I ' 'EE-SEEE! ff? I I
1 ' ' ' at - if 15525252252 I Sill if -siiitiiil lllllll
I I ' A I 1 -1- ' ,gk Artis ,INN .bl , 'gin nns E::Qil l!l!! !'lja Li ' ,I
I , , Y I ,H . - ww I
eefeffffefeff W! ,
ff f f f 'K
I fff yf! fl f yyg! W' X Z
ff . W, Qljglgrflllv r-', ,,,'-fa, :fn gy, ff
ef few, f f 4 f e fwfr
,,,,,m ,, JV iA,, MW., I
f 1 gf' " " fe, X
fe21X'f 7'9 "I45 f :ff , I ft X V ' if
7 fffffffyfyff' ,ff-'ZX " ff fi
f ff f , ,pf N 1 ,I X
7 5 Q ,Jeff ff if f ,, ,ifW
1 e I
. , N, , , . ,, f,,f.,,f, 4 ,f
ff A41 I 5 if 7 C ,I I ,r I I f, ,
fy' I , , . , we fr if V
, , , I I, ,f . , rr,,r ,,zf,,
...Www f-'-' ' 5- """ "" """""' """' . , 6 'WJ-1:2 II- , .,.,, ,v3:"Z . ,.1,f,'-m'ff'ff,,ff"
iff ,. 1 -- y, f- -' " H , "V ff ' ' '
E X P R E S S 1
Spendable anywhere, good
until used. Prompt refund if
lost or stolen. Buy them at
your BANK, at Railway Ex-
press and Western Union
Offices. Charges, only a pen-
ny a dollar.
The experienced staff of
American Express provides
transportation, tickets, hotel
reservations, rent-a-car res-
ervations, interpretersg plans
Pay bills, send funds with
convenient American Express
Money Orders - throughout
U.S. at stores, Railway Ex-
press, Western Union Offices.
The comprehensive credit
card that offers more charge
services-around the world.
American Express financial
services include: foreign re-
mittances, mail and cable
transfer of funds, purchase
a'nd sale of foreign currency.
Complete facilities for over-
seas shipping ofpersonal and
household effects, import and
export forwarding, customs
clearance, marine insurance,
5,11 I of 5
f f ,, ,f f
Lf , I XY' 7
ff. , l" i
, ,, ,f 7
'L' ,YV .
gr, f,, 3
wp: W. ' ff,
VN. 1,4 .V
I'-Y V ik- X:
tar! .1 -, f
,,, I, gy
1 T- -
3 , Ks
5 Z 'Q
ig,ffs-'g .-uL- S
4 3 X X
'f' ,-.'.. 'RE -
X .r E
X 3 gtsggxg,
3-tt t as
5,1-A X S
Q . ENG
Pi? S .
. Q SSX-S.
3 '1"' - rig fralfw T as
" t. S ,-'. :fwfr ETL ' I scgjc 1
miie. ssse t sg exx .
Wherever you go AMERICAN ExPREss coMPANY
Headquarters 65 Broadway, New York 6 V Y Ojfices en prznczpal eztzes throughout the world
TRAVELERS CHEQUES 0 MONEY ORDERS 0 CREDIT CARDS TRAVEL SERVICE U FIELD WAREHOUSING 0 OVERSEAS BANKING 0 FOREIGN REMITTANCES 0 FOREIGN FREIGHT FORWARDING
XX e ,Ne
Q Q .
r X x
, XP 2752334
2154? A 29251
TO THE AZ?
COLL t uard ge
V V'fLZj X X
From ALCOA STEQAMSHIP COM PANY, INC. Serving fhe Caribbean for over 40 years
,, H,-:EYQZ ' T Qi J Y ,Y V ip la ft L A gf -
- 3.1 - ,-zzz, - ,ft -
, .,...- ,..... EY Ali...
,l lag: Y-' V4 --", ir,-
, T - - T, A? '
' T y.-ffl",-2 ,,2"AgT- -V , ff' ,i -2E1?f"'
if-5 ,g ,Qi -
.,., :Y ,, ,
-.., "ff s
-2.5-1 1 ---2-f ' -
ANCHORE IN GREAT TRADITIONS
wif - -J-T' sf
. A 'A 'fi'
we 'm-A .. , . ... " 'M
gifs , , ,r,. r . J iifffv
,xy if YT , V , Q'
g .-f e ? ,K im 301
Q . R, N, ' if QQ: if? if
H ' if
:xx , ir kk . gi?
2 iffy .
'E f .Q 't L if
Q Tl' ,g s -WX? g:
S ix- ' F! C 4:3
a '- eff w
Sl 'lk g13'xfl'l3f L ,.
s ix Eff f
,im yy I ,L wr
X 'L,', . -. loa f ' 3, I f'
WW' " ' 'ff '
2 - 2
.X gi: 1,1 ll' I 4 , .
Z rs O 'L Q 'Q : I
,Q li wif- , '
Your Academy class ring reflecls a pageanlry of gallanl'
l1is+ory-symbolizes +l'1e rich 'rradifions of flue na'I'ion's old-
esl proleclive service.
Superbly crafled +o bear Hs proud message wilh dislinc-
Hon, your class ring marks you-everywhere and always
-as a member of a selecl fralernily of men.
JEwELRY's FINEST CRAFTSM EN
" yr' A"
OVER AN IHQ EA
H' ,L , V322 1-wif ,
, 211 - ' ,J-1 -355 1, ,4 P Q
V -, Q. , I 9
24" ,,- , ,
Q- .mf-' .2 ,, 4 .. X.
, '.,,,ww' e ,"4g.fi-, 1 ,Q -'
,Yghqw gflgtv ..
..w,, ,. as V-,. '
A. if "
' lk :f 2'W.x
' ffv,'12' .wf,m.f,.422f4W fm
Y . 'A waayffwwf , ,, -
""'2' y ' 4 "- ,651
av" if ,
,g,,?,,. M 4 Maia, f , 2 V f
- u ,ff fb: ,. , . W.
'A Qffzw, , ,Q ' . fav' 1 , - V 2.
'f ' 'J' '-ff , A ,.,
,, f , W .
rv " 1' A
4' 1 fl 4 " WV' ,I - '
' 7,114 ' 2' 'f A ,, M. -' ' ' 21,4-..a::
' ,VYCZL , " 1 V Q!51Q5'mT.QQTfIE2m,,Qf' .x '
r. , Q24 ,, .x gg, ,.
M 0 J, V ., ..,:.1,..A my ,,
, wx X Y gl-pa
Y ' - zhggz' "N , .f 4 , 'U-me K, ex., , ?pfx3:.gj.j:-f J "' ,
ff ' ax, M1 -1 'I--M 'M . " '
.,,,,Q, n fiat' ' ' f " 'A k wx. Y +'f1:a.,.hs::n.A,, Q " A'
, " , X ' I ,4
NZM , Mlfrfii -,f-35: ' A 'W ,7 .tw , -- .
fn W4 , 'W f f Qqzfa ,171 f - . , K fn.,
mqy ,,,, ,,,23f.11,11n - Q. . fa --13.22 p.1m1'w9'f9 TR V-kg N v- ' Qapxm-wan.
. . , A Q1
.V 1,4 , , ,mm S- '-11.22-2: H Q ,4 A
' ff , M- fga?v?z4, X., f47,,, , , 4 , Y. A X M .QQXMQXKA -Wg. - .- I 3 . .,. -
11, ff, W, , ' A b , 1 x ,Q5..W-.gf--, -- -. ,, 'M-srzx'
4 ,, , 1 M A x Ak W
1 ' ' if' ,?. ., ,AZ 1, - Y- ' v- - mls, izl. 1,,L.gwggSgf3N,., 3355, bw- M, Nr my
" '-fE:2:f3?i: 2' ' K ' . . - . WP ' ' X ' ' +
1, 1' 'L "'f'?"f""f'f- i-UCP :.-:S 'f' 1, -gh,-2' , ,
WH, 42? I f " i5ix,,, '- Ax M . 'Sk
'f ' f ' jg! f ' q13iM'zf -' :ww fx ,Qui-'
'gfif ' i
DQUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY,
" fffW'9'f' ,f ff , '
M " ' - , ,,.,,, p-n,,--.fy - "' H"-'ff' W
5 'Y' .4 ff ' 1 x x
. f , ' ,, w 8
., 3 5, ff 4, 1' yi
Q, B, w ,ff ,QL .
VF f -sw
-4- - .. yl ,Ag v -1 HJ 5
-H - - -f,-..,, ,. - . MM nw? -f fl fu
' S, , 3 X : , '. f 1
L V., ' 3 ILA I
J- .LA .frm in H fm!
X , 5? ! 'ww .
-4 .LJ JN V' -J .1
.-- , nk ' "', "'
K,,,,x! ? J.. la- L
-Ev-, I , "ff '7' Mikie
1 I 1 1 x I V v ,K
, ,, . , S "
Q: ,f2 - Ny- 4 -0- -
From Tokyo to Tucson, one thing remains the same. . .the
cold crisp taste, the cheerful lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola.
Enjoy a loit of home. ..often!
Be really refreshed. . .pause for Coke!
Q COMPANY "COKE" IS A REGISTERED TRADEMARK
SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
DUTY TAKES YOU...
A lifetime of hunting opportunities awaits you.
Wherever youire stationed youill find game-corn
fed pheasants one year, perhaps Bengal tigers the
next. Make the most of your chances and you'll
collect thrills and trophies few millionaires can
And whatever youire after, be sure to use a
genuine Winchester. Thereis a Winchester rifie or
Winchester shotgun that will make it easier for
you to take anything from Scottish grouse to a
charging lion. A Winchester is the choice of sports-
men wherever there is game to he taken and a
man to take it. Make a Winchester your choice, too.
TRADEMARK A .
WINCHESTER-WESTERN DIVISION x,lln
NEW HAVEN 4, CONN.
Hartford ational Bank
and Trust Compan
Serving Southeastern Connecticut
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Full hotel services with all
the advantages of a motel
GROTON MOTOR INN
SIXTY BEAUTIFULLY DECORATED
Private Bath 0 24 hr. Telephone
Television 0 Air Conditioning
Swimming 0 Wading Pools
Restaurant 0 Cocktail Lounge
Open to the Public
Located on Route 95, lf2 mile east of the New
London-Groton Bridge. Near Routes I and 12.
Five minutes from New London.
50 Colfax Avenue
Clifton, New Jersey
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS:
0 Aristo Slide Rules
0 Unitech Drawing Instruments
0 Kuhlmann Drafting Hlachines
0 Complete Drafting Kits
0 Fennel Surveying Instruments
KIail Address: .
RTE. 9' IPI , B 2 ' CROTON, CONIN. ,
D ,lklihorifxp-Ogilltijp 5-9784 I Please Write for Illustrated Catalogs and Prices
Teletype -d NLN-378
1.ZdZH..,m AMERICAN FLAG TRADE Rounas
-1 'mi BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD
' N1 ml!
Ottices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus
Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C.
LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
America's largest Heet of privately owned tankers salutes the Class of 1961
...and all officers and men of the U. S. Coast Guard. Your skills and devotion
to duty help America maintain her leadership on the high seas. HUMBLE OIL 8, REFINING COMPANY
, -, 4 fvefw,
- ,. ,
1 iv, y.. -
MO God, Thy Sea is So Big
And My Ship is So Small."
Expected to be an expert Seaman, Engineer, Maritime
Lawyer, TVarrior, and often, Aviator, the Coast Guard
officer is in a position Where he could easily founder in
the enormous sea of knowledge he must master.
The U.S. Naval Institute can aid him by providing, in
its monthly journal, the U.S. Naval Instifuie Proreeriings,
a clear picture of the seagoing World in which he labors.
The Proreedings offers insight into the problems of the
future as Well as some ideas on how to solve not only
problems yet to come but also those that are upon us
here and now.
Besides obtaining his own monthly copy of the Profeed-
ings, a member of the Naval Institute may acquire his
professional library at considerably reduced cost through
the use of the Naval lnstitutels services.
UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE ' ANNAPOLIS MARYLAND
If. S. Naval Institute DMC- --
Please send me a sample copy of the U. S. Naval Institute Profc'fn'ings. I hereby apply for membership
in the Lv. Naval Institute. I am enclosing 34.00 in payment for my first year's dues. l understand
I f d s intil they resign in writing.
h b iffn ar any time, but are Iiab e or ue. 1
E at ITICITI CTS ffliiy FCSE
Address. . .
vihzstxsi T it R
mo ln the years ahead you will
ir find American President Lines
' ' -its vessels and its men-dedi-
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 I 6
in the lanes of ocean commerce. i
CONGRATULATIONS.HCONTINUED SUCCESS! if
at 51 as
' ""-'f"""""ft-t' AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
Io the Orient l2owid.tI1e lllorlri
HIGHLAND FALLS, Y.
'off standard rates,
gn stateside i
A t h'I I I 4
u N e lvlgfnhgf of the
USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance Federal DCDOSIY IUSUFHHCC COFF-
available to active and retired officers.
USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association ,gr
managed and directed by active and retired
officers of the U. S. Armed Services. ,. . . . . . .
over 350 000 members now enioy liberal Savings on We have been specializing in the handling ot ac-
automobile, comprehensive personal liability, counts of Service Officers for approximately titty
and household and personal effects insurance. rl'
To save costs, selling is by mail.
Write today for details.
Dept. .I-3 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonio 9, Texas
years and offer complete banking facilities inclucl- Q
ing checking and saving accounts, loans. safe cle-
posit boxes, advice concerning investments and 1
financial problems. All banking transactions may
be hancllccl through the mail and we shall welcome
your inquiries concerning our servicesp
l ,- q, .
X X v '
s 35 i , I
1 USS SKATE jssu S18
. l '
seq l SEAWOLF I
, f5C'o 0-Ni, TJRHTQN
t :il X ,, ,
, A7 Egg .
fl eq' s sack . , Q'
'T' X. X I I '
l ll Q7'l'B Z I ,P l
r ,.fii"'4Y7 r . ri -2 1
li 'f y Wi '
X455 N05 ,... ! , , ,if I
, i rmrom
" The insignia - +o 'rhe submarine and crew
ii lends disiinciion, a ceriain individualiiy.
'V Collecfivel +he cresis re resen+ 'ro +he Amer-
ican people a new 'ironiier of defense, our
undersea nuclear Navy.
SSN597 n llffl' Nine of our commissioned nuclear sub-
i il i marines, from 'rhe pioneer Nauiilus fo ihe
l TULUBEE Polaris-firing Pairiclc Henry, have been de-
l - signed and buil+ by General Dynamics' Elec-
l Q' c Qofsgw 'rric Boar Division. Today ihey sail in defense
4 lf , cf
i C' WASHW2 of freedom.
-f'f l v:5ERT-- DEATH osonce wAsHmNoroN
I , ,,.,. -. i The men and women of Elec+ric Boai, 'rhe
if , na'rion's mos'l' experienced submarine builder,
,Q are iusily proud of 'rheir con+ribu+ions +o
,K i i WWW world peace.
1 -ivy" Parrmcx new'-"
, PWM HENRY ELECTRIC BOAT GROTONV CONNECUCUT
i A oivusion or GENERAL DYINIANAICS
THE NAVY MUTUAL AID
WASHINGTQNWZS, D. C.
Glass 8a cox, lNc.
Naval Architects A
WW ll A
and 1 , I fi.
44,5 ami. 50
if A - Q
2: l FZ
fx 4 X I
Xpf x QL
We E922 T 4
Marine Engineers A '
Organized July 28, 1879
ALL CADETS NOW ELIGIBLE
MEMBERSHIP OVER 30,000
NEW YORK ASSETS OVER 549,000,000
Serving the needs of
Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard
Oflicers and their dependents for
over three-quarters of a century
A COIVIIVION GOAL A COMMON BOND
The protectzon of Life and Property
agamst the perzls of the Sea
We proudly salute the United States Coast Guaid fol the
valuable and efficient SGTVICC its membeis perfoim in the achievement
of oui common goal and the strengthemng of oui common bond
Ji INSURANCE COMPANY IN S U R A N C E C O M P A N Y -5
87 Kilby Street Boston 2 Massachusetts
BOSTON OLD COLONY
K ' N G 5 B U RY
MAN U FACTU RER5 OF
T H R U B RI N G S
ttlt R J O U R N A L B EA Rl N G S
, , K'
B. F. Goodrich
Cutleaa - Bearing
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
l'here is ize and type of Cutless Bearing for every powered boat or vessel.
S fr ll r, water lulvriczltecl, Cutless Bearings out-wear all other bearing iterials.
LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC.
AKRON 8, OHIO
Iingineers and National Distributors
-ii? -A' wir if r ir J i'
ENGINEERING - FABRICATION
f ',V',"',' N
I E..ffif13QQ I , NN , .f
J. RAY McDERMOTT 8. CO., INC.
NEW ORLEANS 12, LOUISIANA
141' ui? 'A' ik ir wi? 'A' il? if Elf
At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll
find 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, "A"
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 isn't new to us. We have been doing
it for over 10 years.
'Official U.S. Coast Guard Phofos
Io-ff. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard
290-ft. Icebreaker Mackinaw
40-fr. Utility Boat
IINISTFXLJIVIEIXIT CCD. I-ludson, Ohio
ak 'ik ir ai? 'Ir wif ir 'lf ll'
, . , , . .
.fr f 1 I1 r -
f. i, ,J
1' . 1 X -s. 'fl-51:9
, , , - , a
V 2 , fn- are
. . .1 ' ' ffviffff Q N5 W
'W A ' -'lffiaf' sw V . 9 mul
fd y - -,,f N -i -.ln ,
.0, X W 2' -.n n
Q? lr ' ' ' l ' ' -4'
IVHII ' I I
Aff , , 7 "'0fWllr.fW'
ln 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.
W2 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FORENIOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
-A' if -A' at ak aff -A' sir 'lr viz
AVCO coRPoRATioN, 75
i - -if S""-M'-M"
Strategy ofpeace through strength. Each of our armed forces is assigned a
different defense job. The Pentomic Army. . .the nuclear Navy. . .the strategic and
tactical Air Force. Each must be equipped to support the strategies of peace. Avco
scientists, engineers, and skilled production personnel from these divisions are helping
produce many kinds of military material needed for a balanced defense: Avco-Everett
Research Laboratory-investigating problems in gas dynamics and space technology,
Electronics and Ordnance Division-communications, radar, infrared, electronic control
systems, missile fuzing, classified ordnance, Lycoming-aircraft, marine and industrial
power plants, missile subsystems, Nashville-aircraft and missile aluminum and stain-
less steel structures, Research and Advanced Development Division-basic and applied
research in electronics, physical sciences, and engineering.
O THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
, , , . , ,W f- WWM
A ,A 'Z
, V: , V K
The AMF-Maxim Saline Water est ,tation ptop
photoj is situated on the sea coast at Waterford,
Connecticut, in a location that allows a continuous
supply of full density sea water 24 hours a day. Here
many AMF-Maxim evaporators are pre-tested prior
to shipment to save time and expense of dock trials.
T S' '
In addition to preshipment tests, the Test Station is
continuously used for evaluation of new designs, raw
materials, and components, and also for personnel
training. Thus the Test Station at Waterford comple-
ments the work of the new AMF Research 8: Develop-
ment Laboratory at Springdale, Connecticut Cbottom
photol, as an invaluable facility for constant research
and study in the field of sea and brackish water
IVIAXIIVI EVAPORATOR DIVISION
American Machine 81 Foundry Company
6 MILL LANE, WATERFORD , CONN.
In additifomshould you wish money for if 'K
the purc ase of a t b'I ,th ' F f Ild t 'I
no encumbrance nirilvuolcilrclii IYeou ferteailii ik Wti'itBuI10We1?ti-S, 4 Complete .
title-even take car overseas if you wish! it Eme tw 'H -K banking services
S . - -
For all underclassmen: Free bank-by- ir Asst vice pfefgl' t sk for fha Mflftafl'
mail checking account service while at ' I en - Since
the Academy and for a full year after 'K care Scranton 1, Pa- TK
graduation! 4k 41
THE NUMBER UNE BANK IN NURTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporatio
I BANK AND rRusr COMPANY
Formerly First National of Scranton
mlm-M-3 lfronlivrs . . . Nlll'lt'Lll'-lN1XU'I'l'tl. umll-N-11 ww-ls may swan f'LlI'l'Y lll1rIl4't'1'5
Q11XUXJQU5Ull1ll5llUXlxl'y lUllll'lllllxllUXNlll'1lllllIl1llllSlllill livlwm-ull11l1Qfm-Lxllk surface. . .
i waning will Llllll1llll'rS ucullll ol l1llllCI'LllS. mvluls. lm-dsumlvm-1-gy.
N ' A
. .. , 4. .. ,..... ...4-1.-:u.4.. ..-- -.....a.,,.1 -, ........... ..- ,... .-.-., -M-V -. Y
in Space Technology
Philco has made many major contributions to the
nation's vital space programs. COURIER, the World's
first advanced communications satellite, Was designed
and built by Philco. Philco played a major role in the
development and installation of the complex com-
munications, command, tracking and data systems for
the DISCOVERER program. Space-borne and ground
communications systems for MIDAS and other satel-
lites have been Philco designed. Philco developed and
installed the tracking and receiving systems for the
Air Force Passive Satellite Relay Link, which utilizes
the ECHO satellite. In the field of human factors
engineering, Philco has developed personnel subsystems
for several major space projects. Philco also produces
the World's largest 3-axis satellite tracking antennas.
These achievements are drama.tic evidence of Philco's
ability to integrate its extensive resources to the design
and production of the most sophisticated electronic
systems. For capacity, facilities and experience in
space technology, look to the leader . . . look to Philco.
Government and Industrial Group, Philadelphia 44, Pennsylvania
iqi2IIfYl.i for C2KllIA?'Q M2'f!?vif1ifF3fv'r Q
Communications and Weapons Division - Communications Systems Division
Computer Division - Sierra Electronic Division - Western Development Laboratories
SPACE UR THE MUSHROOM
The rocket motor, the guidance system,
the Decker instruments that assure arrival on time
on target, they don't know where they're going
or what they're carrying. Could be a man into space.
Could he death and destruction.
They don't know and they don't care.
But we do.
We create instruments.
That's our job and no more. But we can't help feeling
gratified that so many of our instruments
are measuring man into space . ..
into health . . . into freedom.
'ri-is DECKEFQQ1 CORPORATION
L Hu- +
Ei company concerned with fne ends as we!!
WH R . R .
'Q W orla' Wzde Cargo Serwces
44 6 5? Undia, Pakistan, Ceylon
X'0vuu1if' Saudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
' Hawaiian Islands, Japan, Korea
Malaya, Singapore, Philippines
mndonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos
Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea l
llilear and Middle East
90 BROAD STREET 0 NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
Agenfs in principal cifies and world porfs
SAFE NAVIGATIONSM FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
lf N. fxY,fl,-'XX
F- f' ' 5, ye A CR f ' XXX
,K rf- ,A , - -X gh C - a- . t
, . X'
Q We f-'ff'1'1f-ji-1-1?-f,.7-239 -:-ffz-'25,3'fCff , '-
'--':- 1"-:4-"Ti-21111:-7257? 76if :J-' Eff f' . .-
-11" f fl- f 51 Q - - 51' if gf :xi 'ii-f:? if7 ff' ,iffy 2:7 i'1-E?v- f 1:-..
f Y.. A 1 X I K K ,Y ,Q -J-,ff , , f fff ,f 4-f -- 1 , ..
Y ,-ff-'jf' ' ' ' X , --'X rg Y,,11.tf' 1..-,.." ""fff5:" 442'--'-:Y ff" Z Y.-.,-:-.- :Z
,ff -f 1 : " ' f- ' ' " ' ' Y A -
. V X - ff. , 5 ,, - -Y .
--..'.I'T ' Q ti- - 'Elia'-.-Q.s4!--'gag E3,n,,77W -':",: - -.- -
X .'., . --k.--r '1 ': ' 5- s, ,nf 1 11 A TY.. , V , -,--.,- .:,.4.Li- ,-: Q - f'1-- --'- :-
-j- -Y, S tex , ..-:ev.1v.s,3ifz?Za:55f'5' rf-:eff-'istfj bjwrfi w ---1 f - ' - - -
BANK BY MAIL-Xhu deposit or withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTINIENT 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-Fromptly and easily
arranged by Seamen's depositors who Wish to send
Noxvis the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trick!
'lr ir 'A' 'A' 'k ir 'A'
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Main Ofiice: 30 Vvall Street, New York 5, N. Y.
Fifth Avenue Oiiice: 546 Fifth Ave., New 'dork 36, N. Y.
Bowling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New Iivrlc 4
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
fllember Federal Depofil Intumnce Corporalion
'A' i' 'A' i' 'A' -k
S?'a!'a ' y
tlilif .i '21 x V
eviiv 'tif 2
9 45.55 :Q
Auv roi is
un 'Ill A-4 'V' - -
Doing "the unusualv in towing and lighter-
age is usual for McAllister-any point-
any time. McAllister facilities encompass a
wide range of service to keep ships and car-
gos moving. McAllister experience covers
over eighty years of towing and transporta-
tion. Every assignment is expertly handled
by splendidly conditioned equipment ana
eminently-qualified masters and crews.
1 if g
19 Rtcron STREET - NEW YORK CITY
Regular Direct Services to
JAMAICA ' PANAMA
East and VVest Coasts of
61 years of dependable freight service
United Fruit Company
Pier 3, North River, New York
2025 E. lIcComas St., Baltimore
32l St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans
lll W. Washington Street, Chicago
609 Fannin Street, Houston
Also ofhces in Boston, lliohile, San Francisco
L Y N A
KUNKLE VALVE COMPANY 3' A'
. 1 ,.
INCORPORATED I .
, V ','f L 1
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA 557-1919
fum Complete servlco on pall and rolvlor
f,,""Q.'1,,, bearings for Automotive, lndustrugl,
Manufaciurers of ' Aeronautical and Construction Uses,
ff ' ,L
-1 2, : w ui zu 1 e u iv
- Commercial and Navy Type I Z xo. . 4. ' Tl:UA?En RETALNDING "iznn'E2f"' TIULLKEQDY
K 41 O
ev 2 ' Hair'
. - 1 ' . C . . -
.W T E ffl LINK-BELT,' Mac, NICE, smfsn, nrum,
RELIEF VALVES li' xii,-'g 1-noovsn, snr. n.a.c.. sunz. s.c.A..
d issues in 'sexe
' BL C . . ,
an LUBRIKO AND KEYSTUNE GREASE, CAM FULLOWER5.'ROD ENDS: GATES
PRESSURE INDICATING GAUGES v asus. -wnoss TRUABC Mourmnc ruins.
I FUYIONOI' SOl'ViC0 clll.0Upl8y 1-5325-KE 5-2209 ,
Telephone: UL 5-6074
J.B. ,l'0SS, Inc.
- Marine Repairs -
3435 Mangrove Avenue Norfolk, Virginia A
3 I li
. f Lf
I , :HI
ALLIS-CHALMERS lBUDA1 and LISTER ENGINES
I-IYoIzoJErs ron MARINE ENGINES
Complete Parts I Sales O Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing
Ifquipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
Runox ENGINE 8. EQUIPMENT co.
N. UNion 6-6833 Route 3, Secaucus, New ersey N, Y, Clrqle 5-5344
Best VVishes to the Class of 1960
Congratulations and Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Classl BROS.,
CHELSEA SHIP REPAIR FRUIT, PRODUCE and GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
400 VV. 23rd Street, New York 11, N. Y. NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phones: G1 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
FOR REMOTE CONTROL famous for fine foods
OF VALVES for over 125 years
aboard .1 FLEXIBLE S. S. PIERCE CO
ship and SHAFTING
. GEARED JO NTS
ashore o REACH RODS O'
Write for design manual 5811 , Q r
XR 1- Hfbfgw
STOW MANUFACTURING co. - 1
Binghamton, New York BQSTQN, IXIASS
Pioneering Since 1360
Xlerritt-Chapman Si Sc0tt's world-wide reputation for performance has
heen built on a tradition of service that dates back to its founding as a
marine salvage organization 101. years ago. In over a century of achieve-
ment, M-CSIS has ranked as the Western Hemisphere's foremost marine
salvage company, and its maritime activities have broadened to include
floating derrick hoisting and marine construction of every type.
Today, as in 1860, the operations of Nlerritt-Chapman 81 Scott are
identified everywhere hy the galloping black horse on a field of white . . .
the famous Black Horse Flag . . . "your conHdenee is justified where this
MARINE SALVAGE DIVISION
Stations: Staten Island, N. Y.g Key West, Fla., and Kingston, Ja-
Bases: New York, N. Y., and Philadelphia, Pa.
0ff'iCesbNew York, N. Y.g Cleveland, Ohio, Chicago, Ill., and To-
maica, W. I.
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC.
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in 1888
by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 153.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIOR: 36.00 annually - to all graduates
to age 30
CThese members not qualified to vote or hold oflicej
NAVAL: ' 510.00 annually - to all Coast
- Applications upon request -
No initiation fees-no additional charge to mem-
bers for quarterly Technical Journal, a recognized
authority in Engineering.
1 , y Rx xx
ii 4 N
CUSTOMERS OVER THE WORLD
A FAST CONVENIENT
BANKING SERVCE FOR THE
. ARMY,NAVY, AIR FORCE,
AND COAST GUARD
SeCfetafY'TfeaSufCf ,,., ,,i,,,,, .sss A ,,if,,i, ,,f, ,ifs
The American Sociefy of Naval Engineers f1frf f ?2ggi,f 242 Tlits
Suite 403, 1012 14th Street, N.W. 'rri
WASHINGTON 5, D. C.
or rom slu., OKLAHOMA
a'ri 'yaiaa 1 '
AN N IVE RSARY
X p ith
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA
p,f-f' - N!
1- X " ' K X,
,..'l1'f,Z1 ,' f f ffm wx hx 1
1 , jf! 11517, 1 '17Q N T11 1 1
,,.-4.11 1 My X X
'- 4 1 XXXpX 511211111111 61 O1111J1e1r Agana K
0 1 91 1 1 A f '1" d ' 1
0 If 1' amz lar an reassurmg s ogan
11 fl X. 1 FAMILIAR...b6CGtlS6 if has appeared in
4' OH thousands of the country s finest year-
.-.-.-.....-.-...-.-.-...-....-.f..-. .-. .-.-.T.-.-.-. .
-Qilisffcs X FX- X 11 1 X 1
i 1 1111111 1 1 X 1
f' X F 1 ig' i 1 NX 1" 1 1 1 ,f ' 1
T --'X i 1 Q' 1 eaee 'X XXXX11 1 11 ,ff 1
1 e,e. 11 11 1
Ll 1 ,11'1x'1'1'1l1 X .
' sw- I f X A
Vfifi fig' ' LVQX4 -' J," is 'inn X, jixij 5 1
X'-1:-E px' i . F fly", as 1531111 F X 1111111W X X
Tl-"?"q11 , -23 7 - f37,,'Tff' 4-'rf -is Q XXX N
X e' ' Y 1
. . - X. f 'eee 5 1
WX 111 ' A '1 ! eee 11 ' 1 ' eQ 1
Y 1 111 1 eeeae ff! X, fi 1 111 X 1
- 1 e e an X
2f,1i5l7iz21: ' I 1 N X ' X411 91 f'
eeee, A4 1 - X
X Q e a he X11 1
V'Q, - ee j X ,
""" 11131 'X " 4 ' """ X N' sXXvTQ1TsX .pf-Q1 Q 1
Ee: ee 1111 W1 N NE 1 W 1 '- wg- g s ic 1
,1X1'111111 11 111111 ' "-V 1 '.-, 2 1:a1z-:e:5:f:vf+ 777-' ef 1 ,ff 1 ' .W 1 NX X 1511 M 5,61
1 :ff 1111 1651? 1 WK si ' 1 11911 ff' X ici 1 '41,
11 1 eeee X1 1 X X X
1 15 1 W1112' 111 5 '11 1X N "' 5:11 1 me X e' '13411
L'Q.'.-:-31 71 11111a't11Lf1111X1-f 1" eeaae X"'- 5 X H152 1 T' -
111 1 1 vae. 5
1 E21 971f1?'f11' ee ee I f X W1 11 A X. "X I
N X 111 1 aeaa "i111111f1 11 1 WX Hi W 1 1 if 111
1' 4 11
1 I i 1
- . "'A"" X, '11p1 1 1111, XX X N ,X X X 15 1
1 1 pq ' 1 eee' ,l'-:Vi feea aeaafa 111, faae X efeee 1 aeee f X X11 A is X -
fefffee X 1 f X X
s 1 : J- ,X g X -ff eeee 1 1 1 1 -1
1 if 1 -Q Q 119 n f X
9 f X
ff f '
'1 1JnK'V'f2 1' In yf -
' 71115 Z
1 :1f'3'175f5f"iifgnT1'f ,IQXZZ Q
,f',31, 1' '-'gf ' f nlyfff
X fi 4, 1.'fW.4f
fm 2,512 fl
1,1 f ,Ml 41 X, I
il 1 1
Q, , aff,
,g 1 , -X
' " ' " 1 11, 1 I
3 K 1 ' 111 ' XX' :XV
- -1 ' ' 1 AX 1- 1 ' ,Zi 11 DX
-'L ' 1' '1 '. , ffgj? '
XXX 1 zfffflliif
hooks or the past hal century.
REAssuRINc...hecause those years o
specialized experience bring complete
Q1 1 1X 1
Umgplg 12' yd
K i'. iff? 'I W' service, outstanding quality and de-
? ' ' 1
X pendable deliuerytotheyearhook stajs 1
xXx J if
N4 .,.. , 5, 1 with whom we work.
1 f f
. f' Z "'
'11 WW if Af' JAHN 11 OLLIER ENCRAVING Co. . 1
0 ' f " 11 1X1 X fzifief- , V " X 5 ,XX 1 -1 ff-1 1
, f 1
' 'X of X1 '1 1 1 X f'+ . 222. Q ' 5,
1 f 1' 1 WWA' f a2X5,:,'.14f ,f - 4iQ,
X ,, , ' 1-,1, -1 1 1 1 X 1 f .K -i,, f rx' jfifgf uf 51: -1 11 ff-uf,
ff 1' I 11 1 21' 11111111111 f 1
f 5 1 1 U1 111111111 of-ff . ref . '
1" ,1 2 1, 111X 3' Z - 55132 7 ,,,gf,zfe1jgZ4ig2ff ,Y.if 5 ' 'f
g,1i1"'1" yan 1 '1,'1X111.'X'11X1, ,. . fff2g2,f, fgii jl
' 1 1 " f 1 ' X' 1 , 31 1 11 7 ' -er 1 fi fj1,'f1',.f-sg , 1615 ff : 4., -
VW " 411 1 1 "1 '11 "1 'V ' ,eff .-f ' ff :
I ' 11 1 1 1 111 1 f f g 'gf ff! If I -
11 'hiu 1 chicago 7, Illinois
f W 817 W Washington Blvd. H551 lx
if 1 XX1XXXX1X X11X11XX X11 X1XXX XXX X mg X X 7 1, ff? 1 1, 1 X411 X A X1 1 NL 1 1. X X X X ck . X X
f- 3 mmm 5 111 ,,1,,X5,q! ,X X XXX-XM ,XXX 1 X N1 X XM 11 X XX JQX XX X1 .X ' 1
1 """ EX 1 I , 1 41111 f' " X 1 1 1 1 If 1 7' 1 ,7 L, ,ff 'aJ,J'7", X11 , 11, 11 X 1 1 1' SW: ?X11X'11 111111 X X-X 1 X X- X 1 '1 X
1",.'Z-"-1' "" 11011 11 ' fd 111117 4 111111111 41 'J f ff 1 1fW'1f1'1!,1-V' 1 1' X1 1 X1 111 XX ' ' ' " XXX 11 '
4"b-' f '1 of 1' x my if f11"f711'1 11 X11 1 1111 ' X 1 1 11,1 1 v
1 2' 2 wif 11 1 Q V -'-if faf"1f1111 '11 K H" 'N 1 N XX1 Ni 1 -1 'XX
g,-:, X I f Ar 6 . 1X 0 GK XXX Xjgr XXX TX , gyzyfff f? X HXX111 X X G XX1XX,XX1 NXNX XX X 1XXX,XXlx5QXXNkXX ,XJXQN XXX X- X X -XX XX
12 7' R 'HX LQK 1 1 U 1 1 111111 H X 65 'X 11111 I I fy 11 1 X41 1 Q 'Nw' ' 1 1.1119 . H1 11 XAWX X
f-f 1 , W f 11 1' 11 1 1 ' 1 1 1 s X 1.
-' 111 11 1 gf A111 X 1111 If yf? 2 if! ' 1' 'my C 11' AN '11 A 1 1 X, 1:1111 1 N11 Q 1111 '
f B'-1 1 X 1 11111 111111 1 11 111 X N 1 1 111111
1-,.- gg'-,N 11 X X 1 r X X51 XX X :XXX,X fvlffh if ,WL ,X l6f 111 XX XXXX1X X11 11X 111111 1 1 X 1XXXXXXXXX1X111x NX: 'Q XX WX S5 1X11N1
1 gif: 1 XX XX X 1X 1 X11 X 5. X 11 1 111111, ,1,,1fX1XfX1 XX1 1X QXWXX1 QQXWX 1' X11 My 11.151 X1
-f 1 I 1, 1 1 1 M. X, 1 X 1 1 , 1 X 1 1 XX 1
1 -,Y"' X ' UwX1X GJ quail X X ja' XX11W1'-11" I 1? X111 X11 1 1 11X wlM'1X1'11 1111 3 XWFNXNXX XX1XN 11 XENA 11 XX '
.1 X ffl 1 XX 'Lf 11 X X 1, X 1 1 1 X X X
f- rr'-1' 1 1 1 1 f' ,' f l'1f1".11sq'1 1 1111111111111 111 1 1 13111 1 1 X1 1 1
4,. 11 1 W1 X1 1 y f 1 VMI- N
X ff' 1 ' A 1 1 1 Xi" '1f1H1f1' '
1 1 l f" Y' f WW 1 w 1
X C9 X 11 1,1 ,VZ E111,1'f1X11'11111 H ' ' 1' 1 I
'X1 1 1 '
Q N C9 11 X U X X X X XXGX1 XZ, X,XE11XyX1XQ 1
11 ' X u f K 1 11
:1 2 X 1 My 1X1'XX 'XXX X fi' 1111! S
Xx 1 U X Q1 Q ,1111f'1 XXX. gg 1 1M ,
f, 4 X X ' 1 'X ' I 116115 HA, A 1? xe I1 x Q
1 f , ' X X 1 1 1 1
1712 1 1 11 111 'Q1111' ' '
1 f " ' g 1 KX X 1 X 1 XX 1 QS X
1 XXm11 X 1 1 fl, XX- SX X1X f f 9
1 fp' Z N1 1' 1 f AX
1X X Z X X 1 X XAJ Ag 11 Xa x !
1 1 ' - 1
1 J X XX1X Xu W X 1 X I 1 WX 11 S !
f 1 1 111 if f 2 1 111 X
f 11 11111' ' 1 2? 1 1 1 X1
ff 1 1 11 1111 xx j 'sa XE 1
f X 1 1 111 P7 X X
f l .1 f X? X1
1 X A
111' he eesesi f 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 11
,11111111111'111 1111X11X l1411X1.11XN1-
' 'H ' ' ' "M" " " K ' " " ' ' ' ' ' ' ,.,.,,.,,,,,,,.,.1.1.1.q .1-1----.Q-1-1.1
1.-. --.1 1. :QQ
fi I E1
The Hopson 8. Chapin Mfg. Co.
Hfllflillg - Piping - Air Condzitzionzing
Ventilation - Oil Burners
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.,
13 Washingtran Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
PVhOlesa!e Electrical Distributors
Quality Handguns for
lilore than 120 Years
Famous in the Past . . .
First in the Future!
LIGHTWEIGHT COLT COMMANDER
9 MXM Luger
Colt's Potent Fire Arms Mfg. Co., Inc., Hartford, Conn.
. . . for one pounder to 6" guns
Main Office 8. Factory Hartford, Connecticut
THE RQURKE-ENO PAPER
QSQNG 8. I DUSIJP
f papers 1
MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO.
Antrnzza Coupling Systems
Branch YVz1rehOuses: Cusiom Engineered Test Equipment
Bridgeport, Conn. Springfield, Nlass. . , ., ,, . 2 ,, ,
New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I. 89 XVALALH 51 RPLI
261 Weston Street, Hartford 1, Conn. ALIGN ILLAIR' Nhxv 'HLRSEX
The Champion Knitwear Co., Inc.
Roc H L:s'r1eR, X iew XYORK
Szlppliers to the Jmdezzzy of
xlilzlftir Knit Goods
and CIXIIIIIIISIIIIII Ifzzifornls
"Save at Your Savings Bank"
The Original Home for Savings
OUR 134TH YEAR
Current Dividend Rate 3M Z7
THE SAVINGS BANK OF
Home Office: 63 Main Street
Branch: New London Shopping Center
Klember Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
. . ' ' l '
Air ,lliiill , ,l LII'
Conditioned ?'e9"iLi , " , Re57Yled
. Guest Rooms
Grill Room ,- ,
C 6 sh -' An with
o ee 1
.op - Complete
YSSZEQ' 3 i ! sprinkler
M 1 B ' U X ' All Protection
ens or ,---.4 .---o.
.. ...... ..Q..:f..E.iZ .... .. . .... Ef.E'
PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
Bennet Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
Q LADIES FURS
GIFTS OF ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will he sent to ship's
service stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and ap-
proval on olihcial orders. l1"l1f1z in Nrfw York 0I'Cl1I!'Hg0
mmf in fo Jn' 115. A Diamond Guarantee with every
solitaire. Blur Books on riisplay nl tlzf Sl1ip's Sffiliff or
Caddy aw fordially irmiilfd Io fvisit 0lll'S110fLC Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds, jewelers and Silversmitlis Since 1907
485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill
19 T Fifi ,
,47 I" 'TFT' 'A Fi' C'
f :?4l?fJ'T?s., 1 ,
I f'I3'll""l lv'
'1,I'2llfajl.' i y .iq ,
i0,L'G'4lT1'flil ihhaii Q- H
For The lllfljlppjh? '
B "iw-iff' N '
Best .N gill' ,X ig. at
V S- aww. I F
Footing l e
,, I Ni 'ff i' I ai
lJI1C,KCiRII' sl' ff' ,,,f 1-' .Llrxl
117-v S x fl
- Q fe ,XX , DRINK 1
iii:-I W il Q if
' . Y unc. PAV. Ol F.
IQ" I 'l ll FC , ' C , t' N ' London Inc.
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear Coca Cola Bottling o o ew
PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK
MARINE TERMINALS INC.
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN
THE M. A. HANNA CDMPANY, AGENT
NATIONAL STEEL CORPORATION
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
HANSAND STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
I30O Leader Building
524 Superior Ave., Easi'
CHERRY I-2400 CLEVELAND I4. OHIO
'tlepemlability at Sed"
I Q Q
Q Q - I I
wi ' I - A ,,.
The newer Coast Guard Ships and other
naval and commercial vessels depend on
Waukesha Bearings. Outstanding applica-
tion engineering and exceptional quality
have brought about a continued preference
for Waukesha Bearings in the marine field.
WI! UKESHA BEARINGS
C 0 R P O R A T I 0 N
Dept. C. G., Waukesha, Wisconsin, U. S. A.
KUH ER ELEC IC P AN S
.1 . W?
Piggy-back to the Arctic
The Coast Guardls "VVestwind'l
carries its guide ship "piggy-baclcn to the
Arctic where it's released in unchar-
tered, ice-filled waters to act as the eyes and
ears of the big icebreaker.
Power for the guide ship is supplied by
a Kohler electric plant. The plant is
"indispensable," the Coast Guard states.
The Class of 1901 Thanlzs You
P0 Manufacturing Company
FOR THE LIGHTERS THAT VVE SHALL CARRY
WITH US TO OUR EVERY PORT OF CALL
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
A well-deserved SAL UTF
to the U.S. Coast Cuard Academy
INLAND ELECTRONICS CORPORATION
SOO Rathbone Avenue
SUN SHIPBUILDING cmd
DRY DOCK CO.
Purs THE me IdN,iARGO
tiff?-7-ff" " f
'fi 'll Ma 8 fp
13. . 72: f 'f f ff f ,c 40
,,,, .1,f. bvyyy ii,i ,,VZA V A
e u S
2 : 1 VA VQ ,,, :v..:.:v V, K . at ,V . V
i" ii' or
- S , :lr 4 .,,,4 - , ri I
.1-N-,-e'41gfff3 aff ' I' V. " i
IIEI "---V I I I '-iVV
ii- " 4 ,.,,, -'.,. VIA: 7 A
arf I 9 1: li. ,,
, Isf ...fs'-1 f .I I
1"1 I s.s2 is
c Xt?-wi '.1, " ""-"1 f is'?1:-2:-Irifife-'I'2 14' 2:11-iff "':""
Shlp vl f dab
L I N E
American Fla shi Carvo-Passenver Service
K: i A Cv b
CONTINENTAL EUR PE i'-'2V UNITED KINGDOM
MEDITERRANEAN FAR EAST PUERTO RICO
Sfzilings from all U.S. Coasts and The Great Lakes
WATERMAN STEAMSHIP CORPORATION
General Offices: Mobile, Alabama New Yorlc: I9 Rector Street
Branches in O+l1er Principal Cities
Available for Commercial or llilitary Work
World's lVIost Complete Diving Catalog 31.00
M 81 E MARINE SUPPLY CO.
RU. Box 60l H, Camden l, N. sl.
,,,,,,,,c . 9 Blarine and Industrial
W 9 .
JISGPVTS- Ta reverse-reduction gears
' 5'N '
4, cms sy- 0 Speed increaser units
qi coal--W ' '
lor test equipment
EOR OVER HALF A CENTURY
'lllu' Snow-Nalwstedt Gear Corp., Hainden, Conn.
Established limb Telephone EXport 5-0240
LUNT MOSS COMPANY
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE it ACCESSGRIES
REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS
236 Bosrox AYENUIQ MEDFORD 55 MASS.
Proudly Serving the US. Coast Guard
Smithway Portable Sub- 2
mersible Damage Con-
A. O. Smith supplies
these units in bronze
or aluminum construe
tion for l15,208,220, or
440 Volts A.C. and 115
or 230 Volts D.C. power.
Complete repair facili-
ties together with ample
stocks of replacement
parts are maintained at
the Anaheim, California i
Manila and Synthetic
gi M 0 gh,
iv -- E, '+
.14 :1:1i-- it
'Q 'libiik N
19 5. 9 4
"Q vos 111- 'ii X1-'fi
Factory. xuglxxu cluste-
PLYMOUTH CORDAGE COMPANY
.. C 0 R P 0 R A T ' 0 P1,iiioUTH IYIASSACHUSETTS
I Aeronautical - Western Division
pgt:'?0N 900 East Ball Road, Anaheim, California
RED MILL LUMBER CO.
Your Authorized GENIRAIMOTORS Diesel Distributor
t'Everything to Build VVith" IQAQSEE
0 GREAT LAKES DIESEL CO.
g , , Y Q Q 1 X V X Y 4980 VVEST l5OTH STREET, CLEVELAND 35, OHIO
IRM Eiasif, Uri, INIICIIIGAN WMM 1-3600 A
J 77 Youngstown - Toledo
In the Heart of Nature's I layground
Klarine - Industrial - Generator Sets
Nearly 100 company Owned and operated
Stores and departments in major cities from
REGAL SHOE COMPANY
8300 Nlaryland Avenue
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North 'Western Avenue
CHICAGO 18, ILLINOIS
Produeers Of "SMIITHCRAFTEDU Covers
Designing and planning Of the 1961
TIDE RIPS Covers executed by Our
New 'York Ofice
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
Everybody knows that . . .
Is Affordable . . "
af 1181" 5
64 Huntington Street, New London
J. DAREN 81 SONS, INC
401 Harris Avenue, Bellingham, TVash.
U.S. COAST GUARD STATION
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
FOR THAT NEAT-CRISP LOOK
WEAR M6722 COLLARS
They give you that neat,
immaculate appearance. In ad-
dition, they're economical to
buy, and eliminate laundry
problems -- you throw them
away when soiled. You can't
beat these collars for comfort
either. So for that smooth look
plus real economy, wear Linene
cloth-faced paper collars -'
try them once, you'll wear
, At Uniform Shops and
-l- -- - Ship's Service Stores
If they can't serve you, write
' direct to our Mail Order Dept.
REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO.
95 Binney Street Cambridge 42, Massachusetts
-. ,- ,, Q I ,W'yrf',11:, V .V I ,
I 5- I 4 ,zfiilli if'flflllAIf.,e-I:7llilW'Il4H5lx AAilIA,,gZfws?
f ,ij f .,, 'fr-N. -H ,514 , in 5 I IMI' I WK' HL I . ,J .. fr'i.,,yf,, ,,, , 5 I- 'kr Ju. ,I V, f--,.g
' . ' , ll'll-liillll,"'i',A,i'A,llll l.'M,.i!l,H'W'7'l,iIAT" 'I .,,,5 .
I.: w.ii'T " ll lvl l ' l .p,'rr', inf. I yu- ",IG,,,i7,. 4 ',i wig , Q 3.-:II my fy,
' 'r'.i1".' 43.2-Fw", " If ,, ,I ,:.,,!2,"- ffll"',"'il'?3" fi I ' L' f, ' ' ' " ','J'1"'!in i
I A-ff,f3, ,,,.,,,Qr ,, H wg,Wlggligjwgf ml n,'ifif!,,r,, , , I, . V, 1411 15,
I ' 1 u,,n,, Lp ,QW fi,yi.1n.wIW.i. Ifww fl
-- - , nqwqiirf. W,,ny,I',,,,If,53I. ,MW N I, , .
I L 'i l I-W wlfi flilplz lxvl bl Iryiflfllflfiwfhiuwlhlhirlfl uw
I , , , . , , ' . , llTIfgVf Aii',W,1M "1lIII'h1t'eAWW'l"""'
3 li" if V
" -.2-I QDIeaeI Inlectlon
3 Hy' 3,
...Q I,-I. 4"d"'n
., n 14 N14 , qw .". wine,
I.-. fr 1 1 1 -1 ' ,,,
I - - 'J 1 '- ' 1' " .' I T 4.""'w"SI
- '. .' . f f fr.. u 'I f I. n
. . u J' . . mn
'f ul 1.4. ,f.7:.,, W flr+r,,ih
u ,wir '
. ,,. 4 I. J., . v ,,-frrwgnr'-I
oh' with-.....-w,. O K .N 1 15:5 ,rig
Q., 'A gp '..v , .nn w,,gw"'
,ef I. 1
71,5 , 3
"3 FQLZ '
I-:ini 1. I.
, .,.,- 1-sf,--:.,..5',
, .... ,- I.. -'-
A 4,1 ,- ,-..
, 1 A ,M L X J 4, ,I x I,
,, .' ' 'A f g',"'1i?5T'sf1J'f '-.'l.!7' A
Q, 11-vw-fx., I-.M--'N 1 - -.,..'-fr, N,
.1 .buslgyly L, , ,
-1 5 .
41 ..,.N.. -,,
Q- 6:6545 . K
-X ,,- .5-
From Atlantic, Guy
and Paci C Ports to
GREAT LAKES - EUROPE SERVICE
Bvtrcvvrz Gulf and Pacific Ports
From Pacific Lunlbvr Ports to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
THE THAMES STAMPING 8. PUNCHING COMPANY
SINCE 1944 .
Manufacturers of Pipe Hangers for Submarines
l68 Howard Street New London, Connecticut
PHONE G1BsoN 3-7991
COAST GUARD MEN!
. . . get the full and complete story on OIL FIL-
TRATION and Water removal from fuel and
lube oils . . . 4 complete manuals at no obligation
KNOWING EXACTLY the part played by effi-
cient oil filtration and filter-separation in such
well-known installations as "USS Glacier" "USS
Forrestaln and the 95' Coast Guard Cutters is
contained in Working manuals available to you on
the vital subject of "contamination free lube and
fuel oils." Just use the HTIDE RIPS" Coupon.
""'ili7-T-il"' Filte r f S e parato rs
Bri s S
nThe Briggs Filtration Co. :
:Dept 291 Washington I6, D. C.
Send me the four Working:
U 4 manuals on 'fOil Filtersi' and'
BEST FOR BOATS
INTERLUX FINISHES K t
, P - ....- F-
. . . stay beautiful N idly! V
lnterlux Finishes have everything...beauty,
lasting protection, ease of application and tonne'
extreme durability. Formulated for marine man ,H ..,
use, they resist wear and weather and can A Mbgtrfxpzqilrs
be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish. ----
The yachtsman who finds them so satisfactory
for his topsicles, decks, spars, bright work and
interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathrooms and
kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture.
International Paint Enmpang. Inc.
West St., New York 6. N. Y. 0 S. Linden Ave., S. San Francisco, Cal.
MB Flea tSt N OI I5 La
san ., ew r eans , .
96 Dunlawton Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla.
to D C I 0, 4 '
+4 9+ nlflfatfff TCm0V3l from lube and fuel: WORLD'S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS
ssuwc :o1ls. No cost to me. 1 .,,.,. ,. ' Q3 3 its of " , A 7 I
4 'rf'R1' 5 ilif ,',... ,A I F' tioii it it . its .
:N f it a A 9' I
' afne .......... .... Q Q 3
4 ' I . "i'i "
, i awk' -ci as we - -'f-- 'aa ff as "" -isz : . xy
,Address ....................... 4 ' ara' ' .gigs R A ,gf s
B E S T IN H O M E S
Worlcing With the Coast Guard to build
a stronger America S.
N O R M A N D Y Incorporated
ELECTRIC WIRE CORP. '
One of the World's leading sources for l7S-l Richmond lerrzice
ship board cable N N v
bT.fX'I'EN ISLAND IO, N. X.
125 Second Street, Brooklyn 31, N. Y.
MYSTIC sl-HPYARD, mc.
UICSIGXICRS AND lll'll.lJlfRS
Ulf lflNlC BOATS
llvest Alystic, Connecticut
Phone: .Ilftlerson o-9430
The Miner and Alexander
150 Howard Street
New LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355
Congratulations to the
1961 Graduating Class
MARINE REPAIRS, INC.
NEW ORLEANS lt, LA.
ROBERT J. BRADY CO.
VISUAL SLIDE CO.
VVASHINGTON, D. C.
Producers of Training Aids
and Courses for
U.S. COAST GUARD RESERVE
Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.,
Founded By Capt. John lfricsson H4-I2
Pressure and 'liernperature Regulators
Ilesuperlieatffrs -fe Strainers
T. S. and J. D. Negus
Ch rononieters and N autical
Coinpasses - Barometers
W U'DI'x' ' IM X ORK Binoculars - bextants
IJRCSCUIY Rilillll' AlIIITf'SS Cqyljqljgigg Adjusfgrg
Grant St. Sc N.Y.C.R.R. llelznnziter, New York 69 Pearl Street NEW YYORK, N. Y
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, worldis 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
Zlnited Asyfafes ines
1 Broadway, New York 4, New York ' Qdices in princqnal cities throughout the world
NOTHING HOLDS LIKE
For your personal safety afloat and ashore
v. 'V,, Q , ,
I fb n'ors
ff tw 'WI U7 iss
X.,4,,,Qi L 4
y X was 74, I
gay sp- i
,,., M wc, ,Q
o for non-slip safety White or Navy
o highest flexibility Men's 81 Women's
o greatest comfort Juniors' IV1-4V2
ON ANY DECK OR COURT
At Shoe, Sports, Marine Dept. Stores. Write for
dealer name style folaer
mp' glgfg Naugatuck, Conn.
Especially For You . . .
if A life insurance service exclusively for oflicers,
future officers and their familiesg
ir A Personal Affairs Service in VVashington to
assist you or your beneficiaryg
if Premiums payable by allotment at one-twelfth
annual rate, also available later in civilian lifeg
i' Policy loans available immediately without
note or policy endorsementg
i' Up to 51,500 available by wire in event of
death on active dutyg
'K' Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying
needs with extra premium refunded if grounded
90 days or moreg
'A' The best policies available to you anywhere
including the popular FAIIILY PROTEC-
'K hlore than .74-l-50,000,000 of Life lnsurance in
UNHED SERWCES S
. 1 K O
,ai C A2141 talzfe' Krvzwarzy
1625 EYE STREET, Nast - WASHINGTON G, D. G.
Ric:-uviouo s 5 fi 0
TORAGE I 91 Q
nf 2 0
W, wAREHousE s. vAN co. gl' ,,, xg,
1 dz' ' v
:ning t1t111 lsl.1i11l, X. H. 'D NEWTONAMASS' 8'
NM Sink-Q 0 l'll1'11s1111i1', Sllllit' 111111 Stblllll' I1'u11s11u1-e1's 211111 equip
1111-111, L'lt1'z1s1i11i1l 1'1uz111i11g 111111 111111-essilig 1111i11111e11i
ll I 0 l1Il1-11l1'1i11i1- 111111 1-111111n1111i1'z1tions i11s11'u1 11s 211111 zip
,..,. , ,,, ,, 2,2
'lm A1,1.x1 AL1.11.11 mm LlN1'.b, im, o 192177. 1, , , , ,
.fp11l11.1t11111 e11g111ee1111g 111111 1-1111s11lt111g.
cglbrziltur 2-8100 0 811111111 1ll62LS11l't'111t-'Ill clevives.
B. M. Harrison Electrosonics, Irie.
SU XYi1'11'11este1' Street Newton Highlands 61, B ass
'l'ele11l1o11e: Decatur 2-6350
f ""s t"':, --A VX -
-. A' --S . . , ,
V - . ' V 1 INA has provided insurance protection which
'-1' ' -- A - N has paced economic developments from the
'-5- ' 'PAA
K' :Pl -,
days of schooners to those of nuclear sub-
marines. With the marine business the com-
pany first wrote, in 1792, fire was soon
includedg casualty was added later and, re-
With this world of experience, our organiza-
tion is well equipped to otfer service around
And, as with Academy graduates, Insurance
by North America meets with zest the chal-
lenges of the world of today and tomorrow.
INSURANCE BY NORTH AMERICA
Insurance Company of North America
Life insurance Company of North America
1600 Arch Street, Philadelphia 'I
Since 1885 the Stz1n1lz1r11 for
MENS 1Jx1113RW13AR CQMAPANY
PAJAXIAS K s1111R'1'sw1cA11
1 ROBERT REIS 81 CO.
K YSTIC, CONNECTICUT
fm 1iNIPIR1i S'l'A'l'1C HLIJCI. I
New YoRK l, N. Y.
-FIHVFIL RRCHITECTS ' FTIFIRIDE ENGINEERS - Ill-Ewgnf--Sl:JmRVEYORS ' Y "fA
A New York Philadelphia
21 VVEST STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. 401 lNifJR'I'H BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WHitehall 3-2870 WAlnut 5-1755
For Speedy and Precision lVIarine Repairs
IN NEW YORK HARBOR
A fully integrated shipyard with complete
facilities to provide reliable and economical
service in the shortest possible time.
4 FLOATING DRY DOCKS TO 4000 TONS CAPACITY
Completely equipped 0 Large cold steel plate rolls
machine shop 0 Balancing equipment
Blacksmith, carpentry O Metal spraying
and joiner shops I Design engineering and
Tinsmith and pipe shops production staff
RODERMOND IN USTRIES
MORRIS BAS N DRY DOCKS
DElaWare 2-3300 WOrth 4-2881 HEnderson 4-6160
Foot of Henderson Street, Jersey City 2, N. J.
ARRELL I E
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and 8K
Shower, Continental Breakfast,
Heated Swim Pool
Op Nlgyy LONDON
Uus. RGUTE 1 169th Annivei'sz11'y
NEW LUNDON, CONN. Checking Accounts
Telephone Glbson 2-94-Il
Connecticnfs Oldest Rank
I NCORPOR.-XTED 1791
X 'liwo lierwraitioris of Send . . .
SnUf"l'l'lN1ir'iiig for fozist Guard Cadets
SHU-HX leliaf . QZWM
On All Occasions
i Hl'TRN1AN O- Uil'Al1NlfX LOCAL 1zrf:PR1gs1QN'i'AT1VE
1" ' . . , 1 . . .
'Opium' lelorist lelegraph Delivery Association
'A' Flowers by Ufire Io ffll 1116 World
ll Blain Street 8723 BROAD STREET
V New Loxbox, CoNN. Gi 2-9456 GI 2-9457
DANDRUFF? ...never a flake with
C ass of '61
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
U Serving oliicers of the U. S.
Armed Forces wherever sta-
Stephan's penetrates deeper to stop flaky
, , dandruff faster. ..and longer. Leaves hair
bne nnanclng refreshed, revitalized, always protected
against occurrence or recurrence. Sold only by
barbers. Used and recommended by barbers
for over 62 years. Practically odorless.
9 Pioneers in world-wide automo-
9 Signature loans by airmail
around the world
,o w M Plain or with oil. Your barber knows best.
I Uv I, D V
X 6 Ask hrm about Stephan s. Only Sl.
3 - gg g. lt s Guaranteed!
FINANCE coRPoRA'rxoN I
X! K . TO LOOK YOUR BEST-
339 lffn Sf-i N- W- Vvasnlngton 6, D'C' See your barber fwfce a month
Use Stephan 'S every day
A 5. M ROQRIS
:I-Lb' ieijf. ff?-. 'zu-rig,-,,iL4 :K l
."'7l7'Vi3 NENVS LONDON'S Conrplzments of
' f SMARTEST
Public Dining Rooms Nioderate Rates co.
Renlirvned foil lfspeci:1ily,Low Off-season
CXCC ent mea S
Cited byA.A.A., LIGHTHOUSE 1
Cue, Goufmfnt and I N N New LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
OPM' every dev Lower lioulc-vzxrd
all Year , , V Y
Gibson 3-8411 New lfrixnox, Lorsm.
,. N. ,.
BAILEY 81 STAUB, INC.
New LONDON, CoNN.
GARDNER .STORAGE C0.
I New LONDON, CONN.
Amo MAYFLOWER TRANSIT Co.
18 Blackhall Street
Phone GI 3-4955
Q to .T
CHUBB 84 SON INC.
90 John Street
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
Atlanta ' Chicago ' Dallas ' Denver ' Detroit
Huntington, W. Va. ' Kansas City, Mo.
Los Angeles ' Minneapolis ' Montreal ' New
Orleans ' Philadelphia ' Pittsburgh ' San
Francisco ' Seattle ' Toronto ' Washington
THE FUSCO-AMATRUDA CO.
59 Amity Road
New HAVEN, CoNN.
Owners -- Operators
Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
' General Steamship Agents
125 High Street
BosToN 10, MASSACHUSETTS
BALLARD OIL COMPANY
or HARTFORD, 1NC.
lndust rial Fuel Oils
XVETH ERSFIELD, CSROTON
, 7 i
, g g 4
334 ,K ig,
' .VJ fifidi
X U XY
4 NEW ENGLAND
U lf if I L' li S
AT YOVR CIGAR 81 TOBACCO INC.
11 11.1,-1 mi SW IJ 11 1: S .llakw ll 1,I'fiit'I't'1l1't' HWS - Cigarettes
Pipes :md Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
I5 Masonic St., New lmiitioii G1 2-9-W5 0
Il Cottrell St., Klystic .Ili 6-8952
700 Long Hill Rd., G1-mon H1 5-2407 29 Churdi Street New Lvndorl, Conn
240 Klziin St., Nizmtic PE 9-5408
. Compliments of
P 4MUHllfdCfU1'67'5 of
3 UNIFORM TRIMMINGS
,,., 4 0
FOR THE FINEST IN 36 East 31st Street
M , E New YORK, NEW YORK
, H. A. BRUCKNER MALLOVES
-MENS XVIQAR-A Jewelers
The Huh of Ifzunuus lirzmtls Dimmmds Vyatches
Finest Fztshimis Ar i,r1wf'st Prices U ,
V Q 74 State Street
161 Klum Street
Xmkwlcii, CONN New Londcm, Conn. TCI. GI 2-4391
IF I'I"S PHOTOGRAPHIC-
Amateur Or Professional
You'llFln1llt1ft . . .
STARR BROS. PHOTO CENTER
LEICA - BELL 85 HOWELL - KODAK
ZEISS - BOLEX - KONICA - ROLLIFLEX
NIINOLTA - EXAKTA - POLAROID
I REVERE - PETRI - ARGUS - EUIVIIG
Photostats - Photocopying-VVhile You Wait
"New London Counties llifost Complete Photo Centeru
110 State St., New London GI 2-4461
5 HOUR SERVICE
Films Left Before 10 A.lVI.-Ready At 3 P.lVI. Same Day
New LONOON, CON N eerie UT
The Facilities to Serve the Large
The lfVill to Serve the Small
II2-I I4 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON. CONNECTICUT
FOR OVER 43 YEARS OUTFITTERS FOR
COAST- GUARD OFFICERS AND CADETS
73 State Street
Phone G1 2-1335
NEW LoNooN, CONNECTICUT
Complete Line of
Naval Uniforms and Accessories
PERRY 84 STONE
Jewelers Since 1865
296 State Street Tel. GI 2-5650
Opposite Nlohican Hotel
No extra fllarge for fredii
lfleet Your Friends at Szmfs
Phone: GI 3-0708
138 N. Bank Street New LONDON, CONN
N L fMoI1ega11
Bair y Praducls
Buy CULU1 .... C012 ,jawn Clfdh Prada
I.. LEWIS 81 COMPANY
To the Class of l96I
Established I86O .
Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gifts FII-M
-Bridal Reglslry- Everything Pl'rotograpl1ic
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN.
74 BANK STREET
, NEW LONDON, CONN.
AMERICAN LINEN SUPPLY CO. INC
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY
New London - Call
Norwidh Patrons - Ca l
96 FITCH AVENUE, NEW LONDON. CONN.
For Excellent Food - Home-like Atmosphere - and Service
that is both Col-dial and Professional, Come to the New
Restaurant ' Bakery 0 Dairy Bar
BROAD STREET, NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Jue+ me place for Your Femaly Gatherings
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Congratulates the members of the
CLASS OF 1961
on satisfactory completion of the arduous courses of study
and training at the U.. S. Coast Guard Academy and wel-
comes them to the brotherhood of Coast Guard officers.
2. Impala Sport Sedan
l. Bel Air Sport Coupe
3. Biscayne 4-Door Sedan
Chevy can match your personality. . . and then somel
These new Chevies are the people-pleasingest cars you'll End
anywhere. Their new-size, you-size dimensions give you extra
inches of clearance outside for tight turns and snug parking
places. Yet, things like wider door openings and higher seats
provide an extra measure of comfort. There's a spacious new
deep-well trunk, too! And the widest choice of Chevrolets
ever makes it easier to choose just the car you want at your
Bel Air Sport Coupe-Priced just above
the thriftiest full-sized Biscaynes, Bel
Airs bring you beauty that makes
Impala Sport Sedan-NOW you Can
choose from a full line of 5 Impalas
. . . most sumptuous Chevies of all.
Biscayne -1-Door Sedan -A full meastlre
of Chevy room and proved perform-
dealer's one-stop shopping center! . . . Chevrolet Division ance, yet priced with Cars that give
of General Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan. you a lot less.
. . . not into outer space with supersonic
speed but gracefully though powerfully
through calm or turbulent waters. .
For over six decades, FERGUSON has been
manufacturing new wheels and reconditioning
damaged ones with the skill achieved only
from such long years of experience.
TRAVELING IN THE BEST CIRCLES
FOR OVER 60 YEARS
Which bod is better sealed?
ew ey we t ff
1 ff f4Zfyf
There's more rubber weather sealing
in the 1961 Ford Family of Fine Cars
Ford Motor Company
builds better bodies
Passengers in our cars are Well pro-
tected against all kinds of Weather
and driving conditions. Doors and
windows have more rubber Weather
sealing than competitive cars. Water,
cold air and dust are sealed out.
Interiors remain dry and comfortable.
14 ik Pk
Millions of car frames are shaped
like an "X," Weak in the middle,
they lack the strength of strong side
rails. Guardrail frames in the Ford
and Mercury curve out. They are
strong in the middle. Guard rails also
protect passengers in the unitized
bodies used in Falcon, Thunderbird,
Comet and Lincoln Continental.
wk ik if
The bodies of our cars are stronger.
The doors, for example, are braced
with steel ribs. This means they are
more rigid and therefore close tighter
and quieter. It also means that they
are less subject to distortion, reduc-
ing the likelihood of developing
squeaks and rattles.
ik wk Ulf
Rubber body mounts are used to
seal out road and engine noise. They
prevent it from being transmitted
into the car. The more rubber body
mounts there are, the more effective
the sound barrier. With 5012, more
rubber body mounts in our cars, the
result is a remarkably quiet ride.
Also adding to the silence of the
ride in the Ford Family of Fine Cars
is the extra sound insulation. We use
more than other manufacturers use
in comparable cars. In the Mercury,
for instance, we use over 65 pounds
of sound and Weather insulation.
Ulf Sk ik
These are five of the many reasons
we think you will find Cnpon compar-
ing our cars with other carsl that Ford
Motor Company builds better bodies.
American Road, Dearborn, Michigan
FORD ' FALCON 'THUNDERBIRD ' COMET' MERCURY ' LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
RCA AIRBORNE SINGLE SIDEBAND
Performance proven in
RCA's single sideband modification of the 6183-1 high
frequency communication equipment has demonstrated
proven capability under actual flight operations during
Operation "DEEP FREEZE," now being conducted
by the U. Navy With the support of the U. S. Air
Force and MATS.
The RCA concept of modifying proven, existing equip-
ments, such as the ANIXARC-65, has resulted in the most
economical approach to the utilization of single sideband
performance capabilities. The 6188-IXMC and ANXARC-
38,-X modifications are the latest additions to the
family oi' HCA Communications Equipments now pro-
'fifling extra capability to meet present and future mili-
tary and civil operational communications requirements.
Several thousand HCA Airborne Single Sideband Equip-
ments are now in fiight operation.
Operation "Deep Freeze"
For further information on the 6788-7fMC. ANfARC-38A, and other
airborne communication equipments write: Marketing Dept., Air-
borne Systems Division, Defense Electronic Products, Radio Cor-
poration of America, Camden 2, New Jersey.
The Most Trusted Name in Electronics
RADIO CORPORATION OF AMERICA
THE REVOLUTIONARY Cfl,-X Continuous, Corrugated, Lightweight, me-
tallic sheath, that Simplex introduced to this country two years ago, is now available
in ffluminum, Copper or Bronze as well as the enormously successful Steel.
Simplex C-L-X pliable cable systems provide uncxcelled ease of installation and
The eorrugatezl metal sheath combines pliability for ease of installation with
. very great strength and seals the cable against penetration by oil, chemicals and
Depending on the environmental conditions of the installation, these power,
control and communication cable systems can be furnished with or without plastic
jacketing. A -
Light and pliable, C-L-X cables are easily installed, and require no special reels.
Now, with corrugated flluminzzm, Copper or Bronze sheathed C-L-X cable sys-
tems, the low resistance of these metals permits designs Where the sheath may be used
as a neutral or ground. These metals also permit the use of single as well as multi-
conductor cable assemblies in a-c power systems. .
Simplex C-L-X is impervious to liquids and gases, is resistant to all forms of
mechanical damage, and is as pliable as unsheathed- cable.
Available with sheaths of steel, aluminum, copper or bronze, and with or Without
outer plastic jaclceting, Simplex C-L-X provides the ideal solution for almost any in-
stallation, particularly those in which cable life is limited by severe ambient conditions.
Write today for illustrated brochure containing application and engineering information.
X A V A 1
.NM . .
WIRE .SLYCABLE CO.
79 Sidney Street, Cambridge 39, Mass.
BEST Wishes from
E. V. CAMP STEEL
ATLANTA, GEORGIA Z 0 D I A C
Chain and Fittings for Anchors and Moorings
Anchors CNon-magnetic, Carbon and Alloy Steelj i-
Ship Propellers CStainless and Carbon Steell
Cast Ship Parts, such as
Rudder Parts A '
Deck and Shell Bolsters
Nliscellaneous Cast Steel Products
QCarbon, Stainless, Alloy, and Hadfieldj
s 'sg ' -N-' i 3 ,t , ,.
XX XXX LVLL , J W Q2
e .. e , 4,
ss N?3iS5 . s -
X " "ff f .f. J
I . ..l
The hrst successful firings ot' the I olaris nussi e are dramatic
evidence ol' the tact that this advanced yxeapon will become
one ot our nationis most formidable deterrents to aggression.
For with submarines serying as mobile missile launching
pads. ani. target on earth is ytithin deadly striking range it'
ietaliation becomes necessary.
The Polaris-launching submarines are splendidly fitted
out not only to aim and tire and accurately guide the missile,
hut also to defend themselves. Advanced Sperry submarine
ec-iipment contrihutes to both these lunctions. For precise
ntffigzitlcn there is SINS fShip's lnertial Navigation Systeml.
r1i,tomat,ic, steering and stabilization, depth detectors, gyro-
. :jj 3 '
Compasses. diving and maneuvering controls. instrumenta-
tion. and computers. . .and the NAYDAC computer which
correlates all navigation data. For anti-submarine warfare
the subs have Sperry torpedo tire control systems, sonar sub
detection equipment. the attack periseope itself. At two spe-
cial laboratories both aspects of the Polaris program are
being refined and integrated: one of which simulates sub-
marine navigation. the other the environments of the sea.
Sperry's role in the Polaris program is typical of the
Company today. achieving through specialized divisions an
integrated capability that is contributing to every major
arena ot' our environment. General othees: Great Neck,N.Y.
f ' - 4: KC' 2-'L Q s -1 - ' .
' , ff - V. f-215,11 . et, .t. 1 1-I fi-:." f
may Fi i
K' A -tg .1 . .1
sit I SLJFQFACLE - All? - AEROSPACE kk,
o the world s total supply
A S A d rw,
D LALSKA OUTH FRICA CUZ ot TS
ta ll I lr fx?
-figs iw P gf... iff
, r...-tag ' j-.QL . - ' , 4 ' '
'Q,'l':2 ' Elf .ff..Q ' f L ' S 'f
, . ' .' ' Pg., 625 'Q ?fB7'..fr:x'x'?ffi',"5: ,- N U Q' , A
4' " ' LPI H, ,A "w ' ' K 'rg V
3 I 4 x 0 7 ..- I s f
i NJ tics! , It i
.---'ar "fi . -.. "'
W 'if' 77 ,ff 'fdif "7 rp 5, f
, , 5 ,J f 1, Q74 1.1, Gi'
'll any xx: ,gy 4' s 1
. '- gg rf,
nh' ' 5355 0 en ' FUR S
be 172 all sf ww EAL -
Wherever the Coast Guard sends you . . .
drop anchor first at American Express.
Discover new faces, new places on world-
famous sight-seeing tours lasting from a
few hours to several days. Around the
world -from New London to all ports
of call-tours feature exciting itineraries
-fine accommodations-friendly, ex-
pertly trained, Enlish-speaking guides.
See AMERICAN EXPRESS in your next
liberty port. Protect your Travel Funds
with American Express Travelers
St. Louis, rllissouri
Agents of the U. S. Cov't, the Canadian Gov't, the Cov't
the Union of So. Africa, the Japanese Cov't, the Uruguayan
Gov't, and of other Shippers throughout the world
for the Processing and Sale of F ur Seal.
Sr L UIS
, ul. sovv.
The success of the Ka1XfIeYVa Con-
trollable Pitch Propeller and the
KalleVVa CP Bow Thruster is the
result of 24 years of experience in
building over 500 units totalling over
one million horsepower. For complete
in CPP Applications
CG 83312-two 3-bladed KalVIeWa control-
lable pitch propellers, rated 550 SHP each at
1050 RPM, with turbo-charged Cummins diesel
CG 82314sfW0 3-biaded Kaiviewa units,
rated 1000 SHP each at 1200 RPM, with Solar
gas turbine drive.
CGC COWSLIP WAGL-277-150 HP
Detroit diesel powered controllable pitch bow
thruster for buoytender service.
South Walpole, Massachusetts
KAMEWA . . . Sales Office In Canada Paclflc Coast
1r1f0rmat1OI1 Write: 21 West Street A. Johnson 81 Co., Ltd. H. J. Wickert 8. Co., Inc.
New York 6, N. Y. PO. Box 56, Montreal 16 770 F lsom St., San Franci C0
PARK AVENUE A
HUNTINGTON, L. I4 NEW YORK
To the Graduating Class:
Fair Winds and Smooth Sailing!
Z7 Bank Street New London, Conn.
PRIMARY BATTERY DIVISION
BOONTON, NEW JERSEY
Best of Luck to
THE CLASS OF 1961
CADET TAILOR SHOP
Compliments of .
NEW HAVEN 81 SHORE LINE
RAILWAY COMPANY, INC.
7-15 State Street
NEW LONDON CONNECTICUT
Nloving With Care Everywhere
THAMES MOVING 81 STORAGE CO.
-.wrwt . f-+- ,1
I m ' 1, ,15,..
g i C O3---W 1 - , , A+
-2' , 4 'I ,r .d K,
Agents' United Van Lines, Inc.
Tel. Glbson 3-4252
563 Colman Street NEW LONDON, CONN.
A Well-Deserved Salute
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD!
5-36 50th Avenue
LUNG ISLAND CITY, N. Y.
. V 'ff
Auto City, Inc. BUTLER
VOLVO SALES AND SERVICE
ACRES UF FINE CARS
131 Boston Post Rd.
GI -2-4359 XVZIYCTIIJYCI, Conn.
452 Broad Street GI 3-8433
New LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Cfaaa of 1967
-Ar at ir "Always Have Happy Sailing" ir ir if
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty Hot Qven
Grinders at their very best
CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE
Call VVhen You Leave Your House '-
Ir XVill Be Ready On Arrival
EVERY FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
lflusic by Eastern Connecticufs Favorites
'l'IiI,IiPIIONI'i -- fillusmi 3-1933
, . ' f . K- 5
467 XViIliams St. Niuw LONDON, CONN. Golden St GI 3 978
Next tO City Parking Lot New London, Conn.
250 Rooms With Bath
Your Guide to GRACIOUS DINING
Newly Decorated-Air Conditioned ,
COCKTAIL LOUNGE with TELEVISION
For WEDDINGS, REUNIONS lic BANQUETS '
PRIVATE DINING ROOMS from 15 to 300 people
Parking Facilities in rear of.Hostel I I
Tel. GI 3-4341 NEW LONDON, CONN.
FORD SALES 81 SERVICE
Telephone: PE 9-5404
TO the Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy:
"Smooth Sailing Always!"
DuPont Red Tag Laundry
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
me 1 'fi
lim Q .0
il-EI T: 3.
1961 TIDE RIPS
I DEX TO ADVERTISERS
A B C Film Company .
Alcoa Steamship Company . I
Alumni Association ....
American Express Company .......
American Express Company ssss,.s
American Linen Supply Co., Inc. s...s -
American President Lines .s,.s,s,ss,s..s.ss,e,
American Society of Naval Engineers ...,ssss
Xvlllllllll S. Archer, Inc. ssss,,ss.l,.ssss,.ssss. L
Auto City, Inc. ,...ss.,sss,ss -
Ayco ,s,s...v,r..,,.. . .v,,r,, as
Bailey tl Staub, Inc. ,lss......r. -
Balfour Company, L. G. .......,s -
Ballard Oil Co. of Hartford ..,..,.
Barry's Cleaners .,,,s.l.s.....s.sss,
Bath Iron YVorks .,,s......ss..,,........,, -
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear
Bearings Specialty Co. ...,......... -
Bennett Bros. Inc. .,...
I . 338
Bird-johnson Co. ,,,,......,,os.....,......,..............,,os.. ....o. 3 47
Boston-Old Colony Insurance Companies ,,tt.,....,,t. 304
Brady Company, Robert ,1.,,,...,..,t,.......,. -
Briggs Filtration Co. ....oo,ttt -
H. A. Bruckner's scsscc -
Butler Chevrolet ..,.ttt
Cadet Tailor Shop ...to.....,..
Camp Steel YVorks, E. V. tts,t -
Campus Pizza House ....aooo,. ..
Canal Marine Repairs, Inc. .... .
Carbone Corporation ottt..voov .... .
Champion Knitwear Company
Charyos-Roos Corporation ttcs,,t
Chelsea Ship Repair Corp.
Chevrolet Div., General Motor
Chubb and Son Inc. ,,ttt1., . ttttt ..
Coca-Cola Company . .
Coca-Cola Bottling Company
Colt's Pat. Fire Arms Mig.
Cool-XVeld Company L
NV. Connell Company
Crocker House . .
1. B. Cross, Inc
Daren Xa Sons, Inf..
s Corp. ,
. ..... 329
. ,,4cs 340
. sssss 334
. . 305
Decker Corporation ,scc , ,,4,s,,,,,,s,,,, -
Diesel Injection Sales Sc Service eeee.e,
Douglas Aircraft Co. Inc. i,.e,,.., .
DuPont Red Tag Laundry ..,,..
Electric Boat ,4cc,,,,c,,,,,,,,si1,,,,sA-,-s,w--,,.s,,--,d,4,,Ac,ss, 6 CBBY, -
Esso Standard Oil Company,-Marine Dept. ....... -
F arrell Lines, Inc. c,,,ccc,c.ccccccccscc3cc -,-,cc,,--,,,, s s,-,,s,,.,,,.. ,
Federal Services Finance Corporation ,-,, H ,.,, ,,,. , ,
Ferguson Propeller and Reconditioning Co. ,,c,-., -
First National Bank in Highland Falls -,,,.,,,. -,,,.,
Fisher Flowers ccc.c . ,ccc,.,,c-,.,..,,..,es,,,,,4 -----,o
Foote Xe Davies cc.,...,cc,-,,
Ford Motor Company cccccc.
Fort Sill National Bank .,..,,,c
Fouke Fur Company .,,.c,c
Fuller Brush Company ......v
Gardner Storage Co. .,,c..c,.. -
General Dynamics Corp. ,,,,, -
Gibbs Sc Cox, Inc. .,,,....., .
Goodman s .......,i..............
Great Lakes Diesel Co. cccc, -
Groton Motor Inn ,,,,,cc,,..,,,cc..,.c
Gruman Aircraft Eng. Corp. ....c -
The M. A. Hanna Company ,.... -
Harris 8a Ewing ......,.....,............,...,.,,---..
B. M. Harrison Electrosonics, Inc. ..................... -
Hartford National Bank 8a Trust Company
Henry Company, Inc. .,.,...........,............ ,..... -
Hopson Sc Chapin Mfg. Co. ....... -
Inland Electronics Corporation .......
Insurance Co. of North America ........
lnterlake Steamship Co. ................ .
International Paint Co. Inc. ..... -
International T Sc T Corp. .... -
lsthmian Lines .......................
hlahn gl Ollier Engraving Co. ..... -
Katz's ..... . .................................
Kingsbury Machine Works sccs.
Kohler Company ................
Kunkle Valve Company .......
L. Lewis Company . ....
Louies .,., .,A .- . , L , ,
Lucian Moflit, Inc.
Lunt Moss Company , ,. ,... . --
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co. .y ... ...A . -.
M Sc E Marine Supply Company ,p.,,.
Malloves ...,......... ..................... ......w.
Maxim Evaporator Division
American Machine 8a Foundry Co. ,oe,.. -
McAllister Brothers, Inc. ................s.. -
McDermott Sc Co., Inc., Ray .,.....
Merritt-Chapman 8c Scott Corp. .... .
Miner 84 Alexander Lumber Co. .... -
Mohican Hotel ..,.....................,.......
Monitor Electronics Co. ..... -
Morse Instrument Co.
Mystic Shipyard, Inc. ............... -
Navy Mutual Aid Association ......
Negus, T. S. and D. ........................... -
New England Cigar Sc Tobacco Inc
1961 TIDE RIPS
. .......... .....,...... 3 35
New Haven 8c Shore Line Railway Co. Inc. ........ 348
New London Federal Savings Sc Loan Assn. ........ 335
New London 8c Mohegan Dairies ..........,.,..-.... ...,. 3 37
New London Motel .--.,....................,.,....,,-,,.,..,..,,---- 332
Newport News Shipbuilding 84 Dry Dock Co. ..... 318
Niantic Motors .........................,..,.---,,,,,,.,,,.,..,..,,,,,,-- 350
Normandy Electric Wire Corp. .... -
National Bank 8c Trust Co. ..... -
Olin Mathieson Chemical Corp.
Winchester-Western Division .....
Pacific American Fisheries Inc. ...... -
Perry Sc Stone .......
S. S. Pierce Company ...,....,....
Plymouth Cordage Company ,,....,..,,,-.,,v----,,
Puerto Rico Drydock 8a Marine
Radio Corporation of America
Red Mill Lumber Co. ,,,. ,... ,.,,-, ,
Reed's Sons, Jacob cc.c,.,,.
Regal Shoe Company .ci,it.
Reis Sc Company, Robert .cc,.,c
' 1 w
Reversible Collar Co. ,.,,.c,c,, e,,,,,,,,c4c , , .,,ee
Richmond Storage VVarehouse 8a Van Co.
Terminal ..........,, 322
Rourke-Eno Paper Co. Inc. t,t, .
Rudox Engine Xa Equipment Co. .
Savings Bank olf New London ,,,,
Seaman's Bank for Savings ,,,,,.,
Sears Roebuck Sc Co. ....
Shalner s cccc. . ccc.t..c o,,A,.,,,.,,c
Simplex Vsfire 8a Cable Co. .,,,is -
Shu-Fix ,.,........c . ,............,.,..,, -
Skrigan's Restaurant, Sam ..,..
S. K. Smith Company cc,....,,.
A'. O. Smith Corporation ,..... -
Snow-Nabstedt Gear Corp.
Sonoco Products Company ....o..
A. G. Spalding 84 Bros. Inc. ,,.. -
Spence Engineering Co. Inc. .... -
Sperry Top-Sider .......,....
Sprague Steamship Co. .,.. -
Starr Bros. ............,,,,
States Marine Lines ........
Steinman Bros. ......,
Stow Manufacturing Co. ........,. ..,.. ....... -
Sun Shipbuilding 84 Dry Dock Co
Tarny's ............,.....-...................,...,,,.c. ,......,
Telephonics Corporation ......-,.,.
Thames Moving K Storage Co.
Thames Shipyard, Inc. ...................... ....... -
Thames Stamping 8: Punching Co.
Union Bank Sc Trust Co. -,,-..,.,.,,., ,
United Electric Supply Co. .,.,,. ,
United Fruit Company .........
United Services Auto Assn. ...... -
United Services Life Insurance .......c .......
United States Lines ........
1 v .
U.S. Naval Institute ,,c,cc,.c.,,,c e,,c,.,,,ll,,.. ....
Vanguard Military Equipment Co.
Visual Slide Company c,ccc , ,... L ,,,cc
xfV2llCl'Ill2lll Steamship Corporation
XfVaukesha Bearing Corporation
. . .Q , I y
Lippo Mtg. Company L .S
Zodiac X'Vatch Agency
I W- "'
,rw-.g A '
' ,g,g.G ..1
'QW' aa. .,
. , ',,X.,.v-nu-. 1
"W WM7- '-Q Z -fix-
Q .:,-33:5 Q y
ff 'Q ,
15RfZem,,Z.', I" h ggr ' '
n ' '
. . A-A ,.,,,.,.., YW- ffx.-W-vgj' A-1 I'
. ,A 4 . ., ,
', b.,,, A ,.:, - , , 1, .
1 .,,4 uv.
Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.