United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 396
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 396 of the 1962 volume:
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o graduate young men,
I am the Class of Nineteen Hun-
dred and Sixty Two. I am the
combined might and vvillpower
of the men that make up my
soul. I am the spirit ofSixty Two,
dedicated and conceived in the
Glory of the Coast Guard as es-
' tablished by my forbearers in
the years gone past.
I have strived through my four
year apprenticeship in the Cra-
dle ot the Coast Guard to be
vvorthy of my noble predeces-
sors. And novv that this Appren-
ticeship is over, I pray that I
might do honor to the officers in
whose footsteps I follovv.
..... - --.,....,..,... K , . . ,
wfufh sound bottles stout hearts and alert iriitnds
Through the first four years of
my life, I strived to judiciously
condition my body to the hercu-
Iean tasks and mental stresses
that nature lay in store for me.
I must learn to remain brave in
times of tragedy and despair
and keep my mind alert in times
of danger. I must be an example
for the men I lead and to the
country I serve. I must preserve
and foster the American tradi-
tion of sound bodies, stout
hearts and alert minds.
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LYNDON B. JOHNSON
Vice-President of the United States
C. DOUGLAS DILLON
Secretary of the Treasury
JAMES A. REED
Assistant Secretary of tho 'l'r0z1surp
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XIJNIIRAL AIJIUHICU C. RICIINIUNID
nnnxanclzuml nl' lhv l'nilc-cl Stan-as ftllilf-Bl Gualrd
VICE ADMIRAL EDWVIN J. RIJLAND
Cornrnandant of the United Statv-S Coast Guard
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IlEAIl AIJNIIIIAL STEPHEN H. EYtjANS
Superintendent of tho United States
Coast Guard Acaderny
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CAPTAIN FRANK V. HELDAIER,
Assistant Superintendent of the United States
Coast Guard Aeadenly
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CAPTAIN YNILLIADI B. ELLIS
Conunandant of Cadets - Lnlted States
Coast Guard Acadalny
CODIDIIANDER ROBERT T. NORRIS
Assistant Conunandant of Cadets - United States
Coast Guard Acadanmy
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The duties of the professional officer
are many and varied. Acadernics pro-
vide the knowledge necessary to begin a
successful career. The following pages
pay tribute to those who made possible
our embarkation into the Coast Guard.
-.-My c .Q if
COMMANDER STANLEY S. SMITH
Dean of Academics
Overlooking all C2lClPl.Si asc-mit ol' the! lmlflm' is Cdr. Smith. NPW to his
jolf this your he lmriiigs with him INZIHY ymrs ol vxpvrieiivv in flPEililltQQ with
our problems from work in lhv Xlaitlwnmlivs Dcpzirtnioiii. Sinve taking office
we haw- wen him roiilimlc' thi- 4'0llSlilIll lmttlv of voursv rc-cvalilatioli. Striv-
ing for pf'rfm'tioi1. From tho small. lull signifivmil. vliaiiges ailwzifly intro-
fluverl into the K'lll'l'Plll KTlll'l'lf'llllllll lhc' Corps looks liorwarrl to his Continued
servirrf: Dean. All-i't mimls for ffurll-is is Uh: Smilhis goal and so we wel-
CDR R. J. Perry
Science Department Head
Webster defines science as ua branch of study concerned
with observation and classification of factsw. How well this
describes our chemistry and physics instruction during third
and fourth class year. A superb integration of classroom
and laboratory work gave me a firm grasp of the principles
which guide the forces of the World.
Commander Perry's chem labs never ceased to amaze us
and sometimes, such as in the ubanana-oil isomer" experi-
ment, I spread my knowledge to all parts of the academy.
Captain Hoags HlVlagic Showsn reached their finale at the
and of third class year but not before he had imparted
a lasting impression of the importance of physics in our
The background given by the Science Department made
it possible to delve into the finer points of the physical sci-
ences, especially into engineering applications.
ljirst row, I lo r: LCDR Morse, CDR Perry, LCDR Cllamlw,-S. lfl' kmmsu lil' Cudiocun
Pmf wma I 1 umm x t P, if I H '
Second row: LT Franz. Assl, 3 - . 'L
Lynn, LT Costello. LT Coco.
53 .1 . . if ss'. ax . gllI't'lxl10l'l1ltxl'. LT
Yes . . . it goes right here
what do my wandering eyes
Ah now it,s balanced
NGI EERI G DEPART
The Academy grants to its graduates a Bachelor of Sci-
ence Degree in general engineering. To the engineering
department goes the difficult task of transforming the naive
but eager student into a competent graduate. Captain Engel
and his staff shoulderedi the liurden easily, reflecting the
excellence of the department.
During Fourth Class Year Engineering Drawing gave me
the background needed for Descriptive Geometry and a
basic machines course. The department then waited until
Second Class Year to provide us with a thorough exposure
to Electrical Engineering, Thermodynamics, Fluid Mechan-
ics, Strength of Materials, and Nuclear Engineering. Ap-
plication of these theoretical courses was achieved First
Class Year through Power Engineering, Electronics, and
The department, always searching for technical advance-
ment has added an analog computer, a sub-critical reactor,
and reactor simulator to its impressive array of equipment
this year. Coupled with past curriculum the use of these
machines has produced a class ready to perform the duties
of a Coast Guard officer in the field and qualified to continue
studies at a graduate level.
CAPT A. B. Engel
Engineering Department Head
Quick, il, won't stop
Jack to the rescue
That's what radio waves look like Yeah . . . Powerls a snap course
First row, I lo r: LT Baum-
gartner, LT Fournier, LCDR
Russell, LT Hicks, LT Bacon.
Second row: LT Hartgen, LT
Jordan. LTJG Eunson, LT
Schroeder, LCDR White, LT
Suzich, CHNIACH McNaugh-
ton, Back rout Assft. Prof.
Cathy, LTJC Pepper, LCDR
Rinehart. LT Eley. CDR
Goode. CAPT Engel.
First row, I to r: LT Kothe, CDR Rivard, LT Woods, LT Kirkpatrick, Back row: LT
Kuehnl, LT Smith, LT Abarbanell, LT Reinhardt.
CDR E. P. Rivard
Mathematics Department H earl
Physical Sciences all hinge on an understanding of mathe- "i
matics. The Academy provides two years of rigorous instruc-
tion. During the last two years many regret that they didn't
apply themselves more. Who would ever suspect that waves
of the oceans are nothing more than a simultaneous solu-
tion of partial differential equations.
'62 was the last class to receive algebra, trigonometry.
analytical geometry and calculus as formal courses. The
curriculum now calls for a combined course featuring all
the former in three terms with a final term in differential
equations. No matter how it is given every drop of mathe-
matics learned is used many times before and after gradu-
A warm thanks is directed to Commander Rivard and his
staff for their undying efforts to give us the needed back-
ground, even though we seemed to repel more than we
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No education could possihly he complete without a
thorough covering in the luunanities. Conunander Foye and
his statli instruct in a manner which rounds and prepares
future otlicers for their work.
English. lioth written and oral, were presented during the
fourth class year. prompting good reports and clear speech.
Third class year under Prof. Buronls astute eye, l viewed
Europe and the present day US. in history. Who Will ever
forget the Saturday "hate rnoviesl' which caused the class
treasury to swell. Second and Hrst class year were occupied
with gov't., management, and economics, putting the polish
on the cadet so soon to heconie an administrator. Lectures hy
headquarters staff pointed out the necessity for all the courses
we had taken hesides increasing our Service knowledge.
It is impossible for me to measure the full Worth of the
Humanities Department While here, but it is known that I
will enter the service a much better man than I would have
been without their help.
CDR P. Foye
Humanities Department Head
,.efll0l'1'gfll.' LT Wells. Asslt. Prof. Nlarrnion. ljl' Mahon. LTJG Clary . lfll Coinlvs. CDR
Foye. Nlr. Cooper. Assoc. Prof. Huron. Nlr. Nlurphy. Assoc. Prof. Marvin.
Department of p
PROFESSIONAL STUDIE '
Once graduation arrives for a Cadet, he sheds his cocoon to
become a qualified officer. Many are the courses and hours that
have been spent in preparation before this metamorphosis takes
place. The Coast Guard Officer is expected to be a professional,
both on land and sea. To reach this goal he begins study shortly
after entering the South Cate, continues it through graduation,
and plans for future work. Since most of us enter the Academy
as landlubbers, the majority of the courses are designed to pro-
duce a salty sailor with a needed respect of the restless sea. Once
this is accomplished, the finer points of gunnery, navigation, and
law are literally 'frammedn home in the classroom. ltis a long four
years, but every one of them is worth it.
CAPT C. l. Steele
Department of Professional Studie
Urs! rrmf, In r: LCIJH VlNleWolf.' lfl' Canmmay. llfllli High. FUN Schultz. Hfllli
lulrklcy. ILIJR Vvnzke. l.I Spmlzllora.Sv1'or11lr'o11'.' lfl' l,illllSt'll. I,l'Nlo1'1-ill. Clllihllfi
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"It really does all thati'
The new fourth class arrived on a Tuesday, and before the
next Monday I was already down at the dock. At Jacobls Rock I
found myself in a dinghy and quickly discovered how a sail
works, otherwise I would involuntarily find myself becoming
more proficient in swimming. Around the boathouse, funda-
mentals in boating, line handling, andsetting sail were taught. At
the Eagle more practical knowledge came from sanding, chip-
ping and painting. Before you could turn around '62 was on
its way to Halifax, learning under Captain Ellis, eye, that sails
are actually set with line.
The third class cruise proved to be a seventy day version of the
previous summer. In the fall came my first chance to show what I
had learned. I became the coxswain and skipper, becoming pro-
ficient at the docks. In the classroom came navigation, rules of
the nautical road and meteorology.
Second class summer found me practicing what I had learned
about navigation, first in a trainer, and then aboard a ship. We
were suddenly the pros. The fall brought with it celestial naviga-
tion and gunnery. Marks, Mods, and still different Marks became
uppermost in my mind.
See itls really Hi-Fidelity
First class year started with a cruise, where I put
everything learned to date into practice. Returning to
New London in the fall I discovered much was yet to
be learned. In law the basic problems of contracts, torts,
crimes and military law were mulled over. Just as I
thought that there was a chance to pin down our elusive
instructors, I discovered that they were one case study
Meanwhile down on the docks, everyone was making
like a sea-captain. Little Toot had come to town and
dock ramming was started. How to hit a dock came
easily, but how not to was really more the problem.
A roundup of communications, rules of the road, and
anti-submarine warfare completed my training. Sub-
marines beware, for Iall ping you to death if the op-
portunity arises. Communications were again learned,
recovering ground so that I, as communications of-
ficers, know where to turn. Rules of the road were re-
viewed to give me an edge for that first OOD at sea.
And so it went. I came, I saw, I learned. A spe-
cial vote of thanks goes to this very efficient department.
Dewolf rams home the law
Shaker brings us in.
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Physical fitness is an important aspect of any serviceman7s
life. The Physical Education Department sees that cadets gain
and remain in good condition. Lcdr Selin, well complimented
hy his staff, sees that the departments mission is carried out.
Specifically, the department instructs in athletics, everything
from basics in sports to the teaching of personal defense. There
is more than this though, teamwork is stressed and the will to
Win is paramount in all sports.
The dedication of the personnel fans the spark from the
corps into the flame that produces consistently good teams. It
is Well recognized that because of the department a cadet be-
comes a better man, both physically and morally.
LCDR C. W. Selin
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1 I I RIP' 'l- MV- xVllHlS0l'. Assll. Proli. Newton. ljl' ldulloli. lllllli
Sclin. Assoc. li mf. Nilvlmmn. Julie. lXiIIl'l'lI'Ilg,
LT Mahon, CAPT Williams, LT Wells
Dr. Williams heads the psychology department
and with the aid of Lts. Wells and Mahan provides a
knowledge of principles of psychology useful in
leadership. Many comparisons and data provide in-
formation which is used to prepare new methods of
instruction. This department islittle seen hut strong-
Nlueh research is needed during a Cadet,s eareer
to provide information necessary for his courses.
Realizing the small amount of time availalmle to a
person the lilrrary staff keeps information at linger-
tip distance and quite often in their heads so that
no time is Wasted. Wliile little is said all have kind
feelings toward this cheerful eflieient group.
I0 r: Miss Cusati, Miss jones. SN Manning. Mr. Dixon
PSYCHOLUGY and LIBRARY
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DIVISIUN CHIEF bf'
CDR J. W. Moreau
IQCDR A. N. Ward
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OH' ll.I', OI' IH If IONIIVIXRUIE I FR
, 14 411
Father A. RICARD
Chaplain J. M. KLECKNER
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Senior Mfzflifral Ufliuer
A CAPT D. E. Singleton
i Senior Dental Ofllcer
rst row, L L0 r: LCDR Edna L. liaslcrflzxy, l.lSln'HS: CAl"l'rXlN llvnnis lf. Similvtun.
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Three times a day the echoes of marching feet pound
the pavements towards the cadet mess hall. Quickly
and efficiently the 500 man corps files into the spacious
dining hall. Nary a sound hardly a Whisper, as the
corps Waits standing at attention behind their chairs.
Finally it comes, those magic Words Hseatsw. With that
word the places goes into hedlam-laughing, shouting,
complaints about the food, and discussions of Worldly
happenings. This is the normal homelike atmosphere
in the hall where hodies are nourished and minds re-
laxed. Many is the time when a cadet complains sarcas-
tically ahout the foodg hut who ever heard of a service-
man who didn't. As I look hack on these four years
l would like to thank all those who toiled to satiate
the ever present appetities exhibited hy the class of
lfl' lurgrens, Mess Manager
LCDR Uavirlsavcr, USPHS, Dietitian
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I came, I saw, but I'm not sure I conquered. Well,
at least I'm still here.
It was quite a Change from Civilian Life. Here,
after the summer, I,m still not used to square corners,
brace-ups and fives, and the rest of the unpleasantries
connected with being a swab.
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Tlzai lasr lonely mile
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What did you expect, the Waldorf?
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A shave and a manicure please
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'One more for the record Everything tailor made
The Class of 1962
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Now gentlemen, this is a rifle
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Dear jim, having a ball, wish you were here.
Species Homo Sapiens, gender female
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. . . and keeping the power factor at .8 with 230 volts
on the line you throw this. Now any questions?
Gee! Do we have to eat this too?
Cel Sffl'liUllS rookie, lim ll grourirrg lfoy
The lusty cry of dswabow echoes
through my head. l have numerous dutiesg
cleaning the head, delivering the laundry,
sorting the mail fheaven help the swab
who screws this upj, sweeping the corri-
dor, and many more suited for the lowest
of the low.
uOurs not to reason why, ours to do
or" and many is the time that I found out
what came after or.
aSir, North House is mustered ! I fn
Make up your mind. Collars up or down.
I love Ifze corps. I love the corps, every day I love it more
Now when I was av swab
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Leaving New London behind us while under sail
We learned by doing
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W e all had a chance to get the feel of the helm
I'm free! I made it! At last I can slouch in the
mess hall and even talk in the corridors!
At the end of the summer, I considered myself
an old salt. What a man of the world I am. I,ve sailed
the ocean blue and seen all the world has to offer. Well,
at least the Caribbean part. And I even learned how
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great a companion a can of brass polish can be.
Learning flashing light
35.00-a day and 30.07 a mile.
Church services aboard U.S.C.G.C. Eagle.
You say turn right here and three blocks over make an
other right anal then a left at the Myrtle Beach Hotel ..... ? Q
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What do you mean two bucks? I'll give you one!
The great white bird in the piralebs lair.
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port, back to the high adventure of the Q11 A ri'
cadet cruise . . . '
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. . . anal with a little magic callefl grid leak bias . . .
I'm hored. I have so much free time and nothing to
do but study. I Watch the Second Class put the swahs
through their paces and Iong for the good oId days, well
sometimes I do. FinaIIy they Iet us get some practice on
44633, so I can greet 6664" properly this summer.
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Typical caalez' room before Saturday morning inspec-
tion. Go get those alust bunnies gangl
Well actually we launch Polaris missiles from it.
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Oh for the life of a sailorl
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Hey Hutch what are you jiring at?
All ready on the Bring line
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We tried our skill with the .45 cal. also
Early to bed and early to rise, that's Quantico.
The shooting starts at dawn and doesn't end till late
afternoon. lt's kicks though, plenty of them. Just look
at all the puffed up lips and cheeks.
Get a load of 6462'7 now. The modern day Pancho
Villa, crossed ammo bandoleer and all.
A clean rifle Ls a must
Echo Company claimed victory
on prequal clay
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ELIZABETH CITY fififlywgjgilr a '
HCGZOILS, this is Elizabeth City Air Control. Wvhat
is your present position?" l an osos, as g r R
c'This is CG2048. l don't know, Ilm lostln jfgbg J -12 Q5 I, I-Q E
So everybody makes mistakes, isn't that the way ' 5 Ffa'
to learn? And many mistakes were made, even a few ' fi ff? g7
with the local belles. But some one up there took a ff
liking to the H62', gang. For every UFZG came back
even after being multilated by eager cadet hands.
Pull up . . . on what, Sir
But I get air sick'
The ultimate in 200 MPH aircraft crews. A
Lock and load f
And the lusty leather lunged call of HSWabo,'
Only it's 6'62,' doing the yelling this time.
Oh, what a wonderful feeling power is, MBrace
up, Mister!" But there's responsibility too. 4661? bas
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to be broken in just right, and before the first class 3
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At least we carft get a tree in C.1.C.
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I said fall in! . . . please?
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'The reaction of the rotor-mmf wave on the stator calls for
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the compensating load current to drift clown from the cool,
dark rnountainsicie, and the warm evening settled gently on
the peaceful valley, to make you sleep-y-yf,
Douhle E., Mech., Celestial Nav., Fluid,
Strength, Materials, Government, LMC indoo.,
when do I sleep? I have rings under my eyes
now, I oan't afford the luxury of leisure. I'm
the Junior OOD, Rec. Hall OD, Boat House
OD, and in charge of colors.
For the first time in my career, I sweat
exams, but only to a point. Time still has to he
found to plan and construct the Ring Dance.
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The lIIl?6'llfI7Il-CX of flzzials: ann' sleep.
Ring Dance 1961 shaping up.
e, anrl many tons of plaster of paris.
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Hliockaway bearing 2540, range 2000 yardsf,
4'Very Well, come left to course 31507
Off to Europe on my last Cadet Cruise. This time train-
ing in earnest, for less than a year from now, llll he doing
this for real. It wasn't all Work. l saw Paris, Lisbon, Seville,
and many more.
Runaway with the Halyard!
First class at the con
Dave instructs on the use of the maneuvering board
Liberty fobviously posed!
wig -'11, K , fl
No holidays now
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The Pwtltguese fishing fleet Laying a wreath at Prince Henryk monument
Affairs of State Nato Headquarters
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Moment of truth
Spanish dignitary inspects cadet honor guard
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How many times must I tell you damn OC's to Call
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Welcome home the sailor
'gHere they comefw
Class ofhcers. Left to right: Dave Gemmell, treasurerg Len
Pichini, presidentg Dick O,Keefe, vice president, Bill Mur-
Cdr. S. K. Frick, class advisor
who brought the class from tim-
id swabs to leaders of the corps,
and to Whom so much is owed.
Top dog at last. l rule, kindly and justly I hope.
I count the days. I have plenty of work, hut it doesrft
bother me. Power, Triple E., so what? Itis only a mat-
ter of weeks now till the wonderful day.
Cars, Ensign kits, swords, the days are passing
in a feverish pace now. And I look hack at four years
with some sorrow and misgivings, hut with a grand
determination to serve my country well in the future.
Carrying out the daily routine
The changing of the Guard
Cdr. R. W. Goode, to whom
the Class owes a heartfelt
thank you for filling the va-
cancy of Class Advisor for
the ever important first class
at wg ,
'il make a motion that we give Maxies to the Zfcn
Cadet Pichini gives an award to the parents who traveled
the greatest distance to take part in Parents Weekend.
Miss Georgie Pignato, of neighboring Conn. College, 1961
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Rarlrn. Evans prfcsents lfxperi, Rifle and Pistol :marrls during Parents weekend festivities.
Bearing 135 , range 2000 yds. Standby to Hre onew
Aye, Slrg flood negatlve,
gree down bubblev
uWell we donyt exactly do it that way in the
Coast Guard . . .M
4'Two girlsg one blond, the other brunetten
Heading out to sea
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wfell Bernstein and Shrum to keep their goldfish
out of my reactorw
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Ensign kits and only 50 days to go.
What a horrible fate, but in a few years welll look like this too!
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CCDIVIIVIANDER CDTTO GRA!-IAM
Director of Athletics
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Led by co-captains Larry Dallaire and Jim Lightner,
Coach Graham's Bears improved steadily throughout
the season. The highlight of the year was the 20-12 up-
set over previously unbeaten Trinity. When Trinity
scored easily in the first period it looked like a had day
for the Bears, but led hy Steve Ratey, filling in for in-
jured Larry Dallaire, the Bears marched back to tie
the score with Larry Hyde going over for the six points.
Before the first half ended, Ratey carried over for the
second score following another Trinity touchdown. This
time Neal Mahan made good the conversion, and Coast
Guard led 13-12. The second half opened with the
Bears again on the move with Ratey scoring again.
Mahanas kick was good again. The final score: Coast
Guard 20-Trinity 12. Parents' Weekend found the
Bears trailing WPI 14-13 with a few minutes remain-
ing, when Jim Haldeman, after a little razzle-dazzle,
uncorked a 55 yard pass to Steve Ratey who legged it
into the end zone for a 20-14 victory.
Co-captains Jim Lightner and Larry Dallaire were
selected by teammates as the outstanding lineman and
hackfield for the season. In addition, Jim was selected
as a guard on the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Confer-
ence Small College North Team for the second straight
time. Also, Jim was selected for the second team Asso-
ciated Press Little All-American. Larry, forced to sit
out two games as a result of injuries, still completed 69
out of 110 passes, a 62.7 percentage, and maintained
his standing as one of the outstanding small college
passers in the country.
Next season, Coach Graham will have a host of re-
turning lettermen. Led by Ed DelVluzzio and Dave
Zwick, the Bears will he looking forward to a good sea-
Statistics for the 1961 Season
13 . R.P.1.
E. N T
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All the Bears get together. Captain Lightner. Obgee. Coach
Graham, Captain Dallaire.
All set and ready to roll over Trinity.
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Fred Furaus starts to cut through that hole.
The Dallaire to Furaus combination was clicking that Saturday aftornoon.
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Nice catch Steve, but look out behind you.
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Worcester Tech rloesrft like that score on the Board.
Jimmy Lightner stops that Amherst runner cold.
This is football boys, not basketball.
Coast Guard defense toughens up inthe miclclle.
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The fulfilled expectatlon
of Wesley an
Bob Dudley leading the way for Steve Ratey against Tufts.
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CROte t, COUNTRY
Coach Bacon and Captain Dave Whitten
viewing the prospects.
This year the cross country team, ooafzherl hy lfl
Bacon and led hy Captain Dave Whitten, won six meets
and lost four. ln running against such top cornpetition
as Springfield, U. Mass., and Wesleyan, the team
gained experience that will help for next year.
Dennis Brady came in first in every meet for Coast
Guard and also managed to set a new record for our
own course of 21 116 for 3.9 miles. Jim NlcDermott 4 tic,
came in second to Brady in every rneet. McDermott,
along with classmates Wetzel, Boerger, and Anderson
should he the nucleus for next yearis squad. Other var-
sity standouts were Whitten, Burchell and Pierce.
The J.V.'s won one and lost four this season. Carroll.
Brown, and Johnson were strong this year and should
he fighting for the varsity positions in l962.
Left to right, first row: Yetke, Burshell, Brady, Pierce. Sec-
ond row: Captain Whitteri, Wetzel, McDermott. Harrald.
Third row: Landau, Johnson, Carroll, Anderson.
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Record holder Brady and Captain Whitten.
Off on 21.6.9 mile jaunt, over hill and dale.
Manager Smith and helpers.
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Head coach Buron, Co-captains Hast-
ings and Gemmell, Assistant coach
1961 VARSITY SOCCER TEAM
1 U. of Mass. 2
0 Army 3
3 Wesleyan' 3
3 Worcester 1
2 Clark 0
3 Middlebury 4'
1 lVI.l.T.' 3
1 U. of Conn." 3
2 Trinity 5
0 Bridgeport 2
1 indicates games in overtime
kr W J J J
lied hy co-captains Dave Hastings on the lront line
and Dave Gernrnell in the liackfield the Booteiis in Blue
played in one ol' the strongest seasons in New lingland
Socceris history. A revamped lineup provided outstand-
ing defensive strength which was hacked up liy Dick
Walsh, prolialily the liest Goalie in New England. Be-
sides the co-captains named Dave the team will lie los-
ing the services of Jim Walker and fine liackfield play
of Kwang-Ping Hsu due to graduation.
Of the three games which ended as ties within the BB
minutes of regulation play, one remained a tie after
overtime while tWo were lost to Nl. l. T. and the Lini-
versity of Connecticut. At Vlfest Point a hrand oi' soccer
different than any seen in New England was introduced
to the C. C. Boosters, schedule for the first time this
With Gil Goodman as a scoring ace and Rudy Pes-
chel and Bob Kuhnle out on the wings the team is left
well seasoned for the future, especially when the
Junior Varsity can keep on producing as fine a group
of linemen as Terry McGill, Marty Hoppe, and Bill
Mixing it up in front of the MIT goal
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An MIT header completely surrounded by Bears.
was ,us ,
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I96I JUNIOR VARSITY
New Haven 2
If.ofR. I.Va1-sity 5
From left fo right, frst row: Coach Buron, Hsu, Baxley,
Gehring, Goodman, Co-captains Cemrnell and Hastings, Sol-
tys, Peschel, Fairhrother, Head manager Umberger. Second
row: Walsh, Landt, Walker, Saunders, Ladd, Katz, Kuhnle,
Morgan. Hoppe. Third row: Murray, Scobey, Mirmak, Davis,
Hillger, Franzen, Russell. Carr.
Hoppe outruns the opposition With the ball.
KL, Al ..
Head Manager Urnberger and his able assistanls.
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Despite the loss of seven lettermen from the previous
years team, the varsity swimmers improved steadily
through the season with hard work and determination,
winning four of nine meets against the vastly improved
New England competition. Captain Dave Robinette
broke three Cadet records to successfully conclude his
final season. Next year's team should do well with a
strong nucleus of returning upperclass and many
fourthclass prospects. Freestyler Jim Fry will he next
OPPONENT CGA OPP
U. Conn. 32
U. Mass. 58
Mgr. Markoif, Coach Abarhane
Head Coach Newton, Candt.
ll, Capt. Robinette
Fzrst row: Bowers, Wright. Second
row: Yetke, Dickenson, Major,
Candt, Captain Rohinette, Keeler
Fry, Penrod, Bacon, Coach New-
ton. Third row: Mockler, Heistand
Coach Abarbanell, Laut, Nauman
Lutkus, Culver, Reissig, Welsh, Gal-
ligan, Bethke, Markoff. Fourth row:
Chazal, Amos, Bowen, Crai
Hibbs, Jensen, Rodgers, Fuller
Harod, Lutkrutz, R. Johnson, Wells
Finizio. Fifth row: Thompson
Blackford, Parker, Arrecci, Norton,
Pennington, Disalvo, Hebert. Back
row: Foster, Brundage, Storch.
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A jack-knife looks easy when executed by Errol
The encl of a grueling race ancl an-
other first plave for CGA.
Dave Rohinette displays his recorcl setting form.
The point gathering varsity.
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A target's eye view.
,lan Smith and Captain Ed Roe on the firing line.
X Head manager Glenn Haines, Capt. Ed
Roe, Coach Morse.
First Column: Coach Morse, Heming,
Mason, Stenger, Roth, Clements, Fish-
er, Smith, Allen N. Kurth, Rutherford,
Hall. Second Column: Mgr. Haines,
Bodner, Bernstein, Hellenbrecht, Val-
ade. Third Column: Capt. Roe, Keehn,
Mergnar, Johnson N., Furaus, Miller
B., Jarombeck, Hassard, Trammall,
During the 1961-1962 season, the cadet rifle team,
led hy top guns Ed Roe, Ed Mason, and Don Keehn,
han an excellent season. The team fired an all-time
high score of 1442 against West Point, in a match which
the Point tied and then won on the basis of otfhand
scores. Firing in the invitational and N.R.A. Sectional
matches, the team placed 3rd out of 25 and 2nd out of
19 teams respectively. Finishing off the season with an
11-3 record, the cadets look forward to an even better
SCEISOII next yC3I'.
N ECHL SCORES
OPPONENT CGA OPP
Holy Cross 1409 134.5
Providence College 1409 1391
U. Conn. 1402 1405
U. of Rhode Island 1419 1405
U. Mass. 1419 1378
Northeastern 1428 1393
Brown U. 14128 1314
Worcester 1427 1373
U. of New Hampshire 1-L30 1377
Boston College 14115 1372
Coach Mason, Captain Dick O'Keefe,
and Manager Dennis Brady. 2?-
First Column: Sanial, Meiers, Bates,
Coburn, Young, Priddy, Maka, Cline,
Duffy, Swartz. Second Column: Coach
Mason, Onstad, Reichelt, Ratey, Tra-
ver, Capt. O,Keefe, Yetka, Schiro,
This yearis Pistol Team, led by reigning national
collegiate champion Dick O'Keefe, compiled an im-
pressive record of 33 wins to 7 losses including vic-
tories over Navy and Air Force. Much of the team,s
success can be attributed to its fine coaching staif. With
many fine shooters returning including Captain elect
Steve Ratey, the team should continue its winning ways.
Li. Mass. 1399
L'.S.A.17. Academy 1399
L'.S.Xi.Nl. Academy 1370
CS. Military Academy 1386
Villanova Univ. 13,18
Naval Academy 1376
If, Mass. 1107
The hig guns, Capt. Dir-k O7Keefe and
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Ken Ballantyne takes on a wrestler from Columbia in the
First row: Kane, Capt. McCann, Ladd, Capt. Dibella, Light-
ner, Sharpe. Second row: Coach Kapral, Ballantyne, Devries,
Fleugal, Christensen. Third row: Bates, Houttekier, Bishton,
Mullins, Burshell, McGuire.
The wrestling team for the 1961-1962 season had
the finest record of any Coast Guard Academy team in
the past few years, winding up their season with a 9-1
record. The only defeat was to a powerful Navy team.
All other New England 'competition was easily rolled
over by the Coast Guard matmen.
Departing first class are co-captains, Torn McCann
and Joe DiBella, and Jim Lightner. Even with their loss
the prospects for next yearls season look good as there
will be many skilled underclass returning to the squad.
The varsity team took a sixth place in the New Eng-
land Intercollegiate Wrestling Association champion-
ships held at Wesleyan University this year. Tom Mc-
Cann, injured three days before the tournament this
year, was unable to participate. Joe DiBella took a first
place in the 137455 class, and Jim Sharpe took a second
place in the 1575? class.
The freshman squad took a third place in the tourna-
ment. Gerry Kane placed first in the 1231 class, and
Rick Eleugal placed second in the 15795 class.
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Dick Bell looks for an opening against Navy.
From the expression on his oppo-
nents faee. Bob Rernley must be
Capt. Dibella on the bottom. Hol Ho!
xanax: 3 VARSITY
20 Wesley'an 11
21 Brown 11
26 M.I.T. 6
29 U. Mass. 5
2 Navy 29
Sw-Eng 4 it 3 lw 21 Dartmouth 9
hw. 22 Vgilliams . 5
N L6 yu-More guljll, 5933531 1 lxgngs Point 11
f,U,Ng,, AV U ,VUMAN 22 WPI 8
JM, grumpy 3 t ' J 32 Tufts 0
6 Vvesleyan 20
10 Brown 26
ll lNI.I.T. 19
15 U. Conn. 16
23 Hartford 11
32 Marianopolis 0
1 31 Tufts 5
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rllfflfiffr. Swnnrl ffm, liurelu-ll. llilli:in.fioa1'l'u Kapral. flliris- 117
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Dick Walsh drops in a layup.
62 St. Anselmls
ln the 1961-1962 basketball season, the longest on record, the Bears
did not get off to a very good start. The team lost its first six games be-
fore a 70-61 victory over Bowdoin, and at one point were only 1-8.
Through the last two months, however, the squad was vastly improved
and by the end of the season had a 7-16 record.
The highlight of the season was undoubtedly a last second 52-51
triumph over Northeastern, the team which won the New England re-
gional NCAA small college basketball tournament. Also to be re-
membered was a 79-72 conquest of Brandeis, the first time ever that
the Bears had beaten the Judges.
Bob Leggett and co-captain Dave Hastings were the scoring leaders
forthe cadets, both averaging 15 points a game, while co-captain Wade
Moncrief and newcomer Jim Loy handled the rebounding chores.
Next year's squad will be hurt by the loss of three graduating seniors,
Dave Hastings, Wade lVIoncrief, and Jack lVlcCann. However, there
there will be six returning lettermen to form a strong nucleus and sev-
eral members of this yearls J.V. team helping out.
First row: Sladek, Craven, Jozefczyk, Carr, Blaney, Andrasick. Second row:
Hesser, Yentsch, Burness, Simpson, Somers, Hoppe, lVlcDermott, Brunette,
as ram CGA
A hook shot by Pochman with Brid eport
JUNIOR VARSITY RECORD
'4Legs'7 goes into the air with a jumper. CGA 71
Wade Moncrief and Dick Walsh scrambling under the
board against Bridgeport.
Coast Guard defense fighting for the ball.
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The Academy track and field team, led hy co-captains
Tom Boerger and Wade Moncrief, is looking forward to
a successful season. Although the losses due to gradua-
tion will he felt, the team's depth and the addition of many
line newcomers should provide a winning season. Some
of the main point getters for this year,s team will be Bob
Vence in the sprints, Tom McCarthy in the hurdles, co-
captain Tom Boerger in the quarter, Dennis Brady in the
half and mile. Co-captain Wade Moncrief will handle the
javelin and high jump while Skip Watkins and Paul Pot-
ter lead in the broad jump. Strong in the Weight depart-
ment are "0og', Koenig, Tony Adams, Paul Fasching,
and Don Potter. If preseason spirit, determination, and
hard Work are any indication, a winning season should
Tom Boerger displays his fine starting form.
First class and coaches: first rowg Joe Valenti, John Brittain,
Skip Watkins, Co-captain Wade Moncrief, Dan Koenig, Dave
Whitten. Second row: Coach Reinhardt, Head Coach Newton,
Coach Bacon, Head Manager Ceorge Casimir.
Wade Moncrief goes after new javelin record.
Big Dan Koenig lets Hy with the shot.
That s a lot of hmbs to get over the bar.
'Jul' f, t
Hammer-throwing Bob Hammond winds up.
A twenty footer for Paul Potter.
This year some of the Academy's
more proficient ice skaters formed a
hockey club called appropriately
enough, wfhe Thames River Bruins."
Playing against some of the local hock-
ey clubs the Bruins compiled an im-
pressive record of five and two.
First row: Bill Monson, Tom McGrath,
Coach Cadigan, John Wuestneck, Bob Mc-
Donough. Second row: Dwight Broga, Paul
Pierce, Dick Anderson, Ernie Cummings,
Dennis Fairbrother, Bob Cohrs.
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From the Jones Field Gridiron to the Billard Hall basket-
ball court, the cheers and yells of the corps are directed by
the Academy cheerleaders. With their hoarse Voices they
help encourage the spirit that visiting teams so fear and are
no doubt partly responsible for the victories of the Academy
Tom McCann boots Joe Discenza for a field goal.
Bottom: Jerry Bacon, Steve Ulmer,
Tom Welcrh. Second row : Tom Mc-
Cann, Joe Discenza. Top: Errol
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Coach Cole, Captain Dick Shrum, Coach Wells, Manager Wafi.
Tennis needs a true spirit of winning more than
most sports. To win aggressive team play and strong
individual effort are both necessary. The team may
he young, but in a few years time, the players have
faced most of the top tennis schools in the northeast.
Although the record may not he the best, the team was
greatly respected by its opponents for its outstanding
drive and sportsmanship in competitive play.
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Firsi row: Foster. Sherard, Stanonis, Franzen, Wiliiligs, Walt.
Second row: Coach Cole, Reece. Mirmak, Hornstein, Hsu,
Pic-hini. Capt. Shrum. Heming. North, Spence, Coach Wells.
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Captain Dan White
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This year's haseball squad is looking for-
ward to a highly successful season and if the
spring leave southern trip is an indication, it
will be one. Wiiiriiiig their first two games
and tieing the third due to darkness, the team
showed promise of the team that Coach Selin
has been building. Led by ace hurler Captain
Dan Wrhite, the team boasts of the strongest
defense and the most powerful hitting seen at
the Academy in years.
With the spirit and determination shown by
the hall cluh, the winning side of a rugged 22
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game season should he the Academyis.
Put the Glove down catcher! You wonit see that ball affain.
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Dave Hastings all ready for the kill.
Steve Martin leads around the windward mark.
Spending both their spring and fall afternoons practicing, the
Academy sailing team has again come up with an outstanding
record. During the fall season the team won the Danmark and
Hoyte Trophies and the Angsten Cup, emblematic of collegiate
siling supremacy. The spring season should be equally impres-
sive With National Champion John Wuestneck leading the team.
1961-1962 Championship Sailing Team
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The managerial stall: Wayne Becker, Don Campbell,
Head Mgr. Larry Brooks, Jerry Surbey, and Walt
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With power boat as shepherd, the dinghy fleet runs for the leeward mark.
The winds are right and allls well.
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The Shippers: Pete Hennings, Petrelg Glenn Haines, Teregramg y
Ray Bland, Ariong Commodore Ray Houttekier, Manitou, Bill i was A
Caster Royono VII.
Royono heads for the sound for a day of racing.
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Not quite as big as the EAGLE but a lot more lively.
Under the guidance of Commodore Ray
Houttekier and the supervision of the Acad-
emy's waterfront section, the Academy Yacht
Squadron continued showing all the local yacht
clubs the sterns of their boats: Petrel, Tere-
gram, Manitou, Royono VH, and Arion. Along
with the weekend races the squadron partici-
pated in such ocean races as the Bermuda, and
Annapolis to Newport race giving a good show-
ing against some of the best yachtsmen afloat.
A reputation for hard work, outstanding skill,
and good sportsmanship was established, living
up to the seagoing traditions ofthe service.
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The Cadet M-lixilies liounril is made up of repre-
sentuliws ol' ,ill l'Ll1lCl orggruiizatioiis. The Couneil de-
eides upon all monetary polif-ies of vadet c-lulms and
gipproxes all liudgeis. It is the main clearing house for
all fimnu-itil matters relatiiig to the corps, many and
varied avtivities. The vounvil is directly responsible to
and supervised hy the Coniiinuiclaiit of Cadets.
The prinniry sou ree of income is from the Aeadeniy
Nlorale Fund and the profits of the Cadet Store liesides
a small contribution from each cadet. This enaliles the
eouneil to purvhase equipment for recreational pur-
poses and sponsor trips for various organizations such
as the drill team or musical groups.
Seated: Haines, Smith F. D., Haight, Whitten, Sorrell, Koenig,
Banner. Standing: Hughes, Elste, Snider, Denninger, Keeney,
Whithers, Boyle D. T., Burkhart, Roth, Houttekier, Zawadzki
-Photography Editor: Ray Heller
Photography Staff: Mike Koloski, Ray Heller, Mike Kien
Portrait Coordzinalor: Tom Keeney
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Chief Webb l Naish PH3
Tide Rips '03 Slrzffg Sljilllnfll Keeler Monson. RlCllZ1I'ClSOll. Editor Reichelt, De-
VflfiTF, lJlffI'K'ff. Cmmlmarm. Sfflllllllflgi jammlws. Hairy. Kulmle, Heller, Ulmer
Contained in the mast head ol' the Howling Cale are
these words, Wfhc Howling Cale is the newspaper of
the Corps of Cadets."-This is another way of pointing
out that the Howling Gale is the Corpsi weekly peri-
odical. For several years the paper has been bringing
feature, news, and sports reports to the Service as well
as to the Corps.
Reading further in the masthead one will find lists
of the people who spend part of the week either writing,
typing, or pasting up the paper. They receive no recog-
nition other than an occasional by-line or a speech by
The paper tries to cover all important Academy and
Service events either in picture, story or cartoon. Sev-
eral times during the year the paper leaves factual re-
porting and puts out a parody issue. Anyone may
receive the brunt of the cartoonist7s or writeris pen,
ranging from the 'alocal girls' boarding schoolw to our-
selves. The staff enjoys either of these occupations, re-
porter or humorist.
There always seem to be more people coming to the
Academy as fourthclassmen to add to the experience
left behind by those who graduated. As the years go on
there should always be a Howling Gale to present the
news, sports, feature, and humor of the Academy and
Business Sta Adams, Starkweather, Mosher
1 W: "', ,-' X'
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Feature and News Wrilers: Seated: Yetka,
Hughes, Engel. Standing: Ellis, Offutt, Campbell,
Sporls Slaff: Sealed: Wall, Caster. Canada, Stand-
ing: Xvlleelock. Driscoll, lx'lC8llHI1, Clements
-G., W y
Seated: Editor Steve Hines, Bill Baxley, John Hughes, Ed
McGuire. Standing: Art Katz, Morris Helton, John McCahill,
The change over from civilian to military life is in-
deed a difficult task. To make this transition as easily
and efhciently as possible, every incoming cadet liyes
by the cadet handbook, THE RUNNING LlGl-lT.
This cadet publication provides all members of the
corps with much important and useful information de-
picting every phase of the Academy.
THE RUNNING l,lCl'lT is published yearly. The
staff of this publication is constantly revising the Con-
tents to keep it almreast of the ever expanding scope of
our Academy and Service.
vf Z 'F
Every year the Corps of Cadets through the cal-
endar committee designs and produces its Calendar,
Un Deck. This year the committee, headed by the edi-
tor Larry Dallaire, produced another attractive calen-
dar. Un Deck is designed as a date hook and has am-
ple room for engagements and other notations for each
day. Pictures and cartoons depicting Academy life as
well as a listing of the coming events of the year are
some of the other features contained in the calendar. A
staff of seven or eight men opened several of their free
evenings gathering information and working on the
layout. There is always room for more committeemen
in photography, organization, or layout.
Calendar Stajf: left 150 right: Ray Heller, Editor Larry Dal-
laire, Rick Consigli, Stanley Kruszewski.
, as at fd' if
1 s 2
The Cadet Public Relations Club works closely
with the Academy Public lnformation Office in the
Activity of making the Coast Guard Academy known
to the public. The Club maintains a guide staif for
interested visitors and assists in processing routine
and special requests about the Academy.
Other Duties include writing and distributing the
various HGuide" Booklets, preparation of home
town press releases on noteworthy Cadet achieve-
ments, and scheduling Cadet group appearances.
Through its efforts, the Academy becomes more well
known throughout the country.
Left to right: Lantry, Hooley, Whiting, Elste, Caster
lack Denninger, committee chairman, and staff get together
with Procurernenl director LTJG Tuneski. P
Composed of members of the first and second
classes, these Hpersonal ambassadors of good willn
do much of the work of spreading the word about
the Coast Guard Academy.
Each fall during the months of October through
December, these men travel to the high schools and
prep schools in Connecticut and Rhode Island ad-
vising young men and their counselors of the oppor-
tunity to gain entrance to the Academy and the
rewarding career that follows graduation. During
their Christmas leave they return to their home-
towns and visit local high schools, also making ap-
pearances on radio and television programs, to
convey information about the Academy to many sec-
tions of the country.
"Should Anieriva defend West llc-rliii'? ls hirth control the an-
swer to tht- population explosion?" These are hut a few of the
issues debated in the lluhlic Xlliairs Forum during its weekly
nieetings. Nlany a lively debate arose as a liberal presented his
views only to he sharply rehullied hy a conservative.
The foruni under the guidance ol' Professor lVlarinion, has
grown considerably hoth in size and stature since its beginning
last year. Two forums now exist, one for the Hrst class headed by
cloe Valenti, the other for the second class directed hy Bill Caster.
The objective ol' the loruni is to enable Cadets to become better ac-
quainted with the important issues of the day.
The year was highlighted hy two lectures sponsored hy the
forum for the members of the corps. The first was given by Dr.
Paul Wfeiner ot' the University of Conn. entitled, HA Fresh Look
At Marxv. The second entitled MThe Russian Peoplew was pre-
sented hy Father Louis Dion A. A. former Catholic Chaplain to the
American Consulate in Moscow. Furthermore, most of the first
class nienihers enjoyed the invaluable experience of attending a
collegiate assembly during the year. Although attendance was
good this year, it is hoped that next year the response will be even
greater so that more members of the corps will he able to further
their knowledge of current events.
Seated: Dave Proudfoot. Bill Murray, joe Discenza, joe Valenti. Standing:
Ron Zinzer, Bill Mooney, joe Crowe, Jim Mueller, Bob McDonough, Advisor
Prof. Nlarmion, Dave Robinette, John Brittain. Harry Allen, John Andrews,
Sitting: Webste1', Hughes, Fagg, Baker. Standing: Banner,
The Cadet Aviation Club, one of the newest organiza-
tions at the Academy, is a group of men held together
by no written Constitution or set of bylaws, rather, it
is an appreciation of the freedom afforded by the aero-
spaces which hold these men together.
Presently, the members of the club are pursuing their
interests through civil aviation. The Hclubv has two
private pilots who are working on their commercial
tickets and several students.
Though small in number, the club is active in spirit
and we hope to see that spirit grow in years to come. As
aviation plays an ever increasing role in the mission of
the Coast Guard, we expect that the Aviation Club, with
its humble beginnings, will grow to become one of the
most enthusiastically pursued and vital organizations
at the Academy.
WICGA and W1CGAfMM not only provided many
hours of enjoyment for those Cadets who are HAMS,
but also for those who were fortunate enough to get
a c4Phone Patchw to their loved ones at home while
on the summer cruise. This was accomplished only
through the efforts of Cliff, Steve, and Pete while
far out at sea. The Maritime Mobile units aboard the
Eagle and CGC Castle Rock proved to be excellent
morale boosters. During the year, the activities of
the Radio Club were limited to the ol' shack which
is located among the rafters of Chase Hall.
Kneeling: Sigler, Banner, Amos, Gloria, Thompson. Stand-
ing: Young, Plusch,Heistand,Campbell, Yetka,Tipton, Greene
kind. Thr, vluln has SINJIISOIPII rifh' mul pistol max
Tlw Riflv and Pislol Clulw was i'0l'lNPfl last YPLII' as Prvsidmt - H. B. IYKQ-rife
,, N ,, mx XYil'Pl,l'txSi1h'l1l - H. I.. Thomas
fm UI'g2lIliZilfi0ll ol' mmm i11lvl'v.4lml in .'lmolin5 of z
TI't'L1Sl11'txI' - Rvif-lwldt
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U n I 5k't'l'6xlL1l'X f It. P. Hc'lle'I1l'rl'm'l1i
H. slip:-lxlsf-fl llunlm' c'4lllvz1l1m1 l1I'OQ,l'LllllS. mul IIN -
, . - r w .
fl skfwt Villliifx m Its Illlllftx plums. Hu' vlulw is uhm'
tfgrflrl lm' ilw Nililllllill HIH11 Xssm-lullml uml has fm
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lt- gfml thf- ZHWIIILIIIIIIIIQ ul Hu- Lnrps wllh pmpm'
ff'f'IlHl4lIH's of snmll Lawns lmmllnmg.
Here they are . . . their collar devices don't show it,
except for Joe the slash, but these are the select of the
class. For these are the men who have the distinction of
having their own private Commandant of Cadets No-
tices, and of having received formal recognition of
their deeds in front of the entire corps at one formation
or another. Ask any one of them how many bricks or
windows face the quadrangle or what portion of a mile
can be covered in one complete revolution of that fa-
miliar area on a given Saturday afternoon . . . they
know, all too well. But has this dampened their spir-
its? Negative, and the angelic figure in the center of the
group is living proof, for Jack has become, as far as we
know, the first cadet to have joined the club three times
over . . .fthe founder and sole member of the Century
and a Half Club. Real friends of all members of the
class ffor they stuck around while the others ranj, we
of '62 are extremely proud of our Fifty Club.
CE URY CLU
Too proud, too elite, too sophisticated to be a part of
Hthat rinky-dink organization", the Fifty Club, these
four expert regulations breakers insisted in having
their own separate notch in Tide Hips. Here, then, are
the experts who with not too much effort at all man-
aged to pick up lO0 spots on only two tries. Almost
hidden by the unshined shoes is the president, Jack 'cl
don't really carei' McCann, flanked by MOM Murtagh,
4LWet Lipsi' Whiting, and the slimy member, the Snake.
All four are full-fledged, dues-paying brothers in the
incognito fraternity, Sigma Tau, which further proves
their Willingness to commit class one offenses. Each
managed to get what they wanted in the final set-up,
despite attempts by the six Tacs to thwart their plans,
but Mike really outdid himself by making PPO, so he
is the group's honorary military leader. They may not
have seen as much liberty as the rest of their classmates,
but when they did, these boys really had a ball. No
members of the class have sighed a deeper sigh of re-
lief than these four when the notice said, uCadets of the
first class are as of this date no longer subject to the
Cadet Demcrit System" . . . but look out, UCMJI
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Left Io right, standing: Whitten, Discenza, Wallace. Seated: Walker, Avery
tclzairmanit 3 Koenig
Every class at the end of its second
class year does its utmost to put on the
biggest and the best Ring Dance ever
held in Billard Hall. The Class of 1962
feels that it met its goal and the June
1961 version of this annual classic was
second to none.
The members of the committee start-
ed work early in the fall of 1960 and
continued unfalteringly right up to the
afternoon prior to the dance. Much credit
must be given to the chairman, Bill Av-
ery, for his driving determination and
that amazing construction feat of build-
ing a building within a building. The
class is indebted to the committee for
all the work they did in making the Ring
Dance the great success it was.
1961 RING DANCE
PLANN NG CUMMITTEE
THE ITE CAPS
rlillfi Nitetzaps in full swing.
Still swinging out the cool and dance-
able music, the Nitecaps are now in their
fourth year of providing dance music for
Cadet informals at Club Nitecap. The
Nitecaps. made up entirely of cadets
working together during their free time.
were this year under the leadership of
Chuck Morgan. Featuring such greats as
Len Pichini. Lips Furrer and Vffoolie
Wfooleyer on instrumetals and Jungle
Sounds Adams on the vocals. the group
is planning on continuing many years in
lst row: Kemnitzer, Devries, Soltys, Brown, Katz, Irvin. 2nd row: Johnson, Operations
Officer-Kiessel, Executive Ofiicer-McGrath, Commanding Officer-Henn, Trick Drill Of-
ficer-Keeney, Exhibition Team Officer-Umberger, Beirworth, Arnold, Jarombek, Gray.
3rd row: Bowen, Folce, Gloria, Hobson, Brostrom, Boyce, Capell, Adams, Bay, Hibbs
Herr. 4th row: Dennis, Piche, Duffy, Kien, Hascal, Carosella, Carr, Carbin, Valade, An-
dersen, Culver, Hall, Hebert.
CADET DRILL TEAM
At the end of last year, the Drill Platoon and Drill Squad Were combined
into one unit, the Cadet Drill Team. The Drill Team has carried on in the
tradition established by the former units. This year the team captured nine
trophies, defeating every team from the East Coast that entered competition
with it. The men spend many months in practice for competition and it is this
determination to Win that has marked the team as the leading drill unit. In
addition to being a precision drill unit the Cadet Drill Team functions as the
Academyis Honor Platoon.
The Drill Team at inspection during a highly competitive meet.
Tom Keeney putting the team
through their paces at half time.
A Queen Anne salute
r ' 1 J
DR AND Bl GLN COIQP
Throughout the fall season the Drum Si Bugle Corps was ready,
willing and able to put on a show or strike up a march Whenever
appropriate. Under the eognizanee of Lance Eagan, D 81 R Com-
mander. and CHMUS ,lolm VV. Hellerman, advisor, the Corps ae-
companied the hand at all reviews and also staged halftime shows at
all home football games and several of the away games. Considering
the minimum of practiee time available-trulv anhamhitious en-
THE ACADEMY BAN
The Academy Rand is comprised of rated men from the regular Coast
Guard. They function as an integral part of cadet and academy activities.
They may he seen performing at their hest during reviews and formal dances.
Under the direction of Bill Broadwell, Bandmaster, many a person has been
entertained hy their wide variety of music. Wfhether it he a foxtrot at a formal,
a military march ata Saturday morning review or a classical overture at one of
thei r well attended hand concerts, their versatility and talent are sure to provide
enjoyment for their listeners.
CADET GLEE C11 R
The Cadet Clee Club is a sixty voice singing group
chosen from the 600-man Corps of Cadets. This versa-
tile and talented organization has entertained thousands
of people throughout the country in the past six years.
The prime function of the Clee Club is to provide an
outlet for the musical skills and ambitions of the mem-
bers, who sing for the sole purpose of singing. Happy
audiences have proved however, that the enjoyment is
not limited to just the singing cadets.
lVlany of the Clee Club personnel are also members
of the other singing groups at the Academy. Within the
Club are two completely separate organizations-the
Hldlersn and the uCoast Guard Academy Singersw. The
ldlers are a 16 voice group who are recording artists
for Design records. The ldlers, however, do not limit
themselves to records. They look with pride on a long
list of appearances which include concerts before a joint
session of Congress during the 1959 Lincoln Sesqui-
centennial, at the l96O International Azalea Festival,
The Bell Telephone Hour, The Ed Sullivan Show, Voice
of America, Presidential State Dinner for President
Charles DeCaulle of France, and a large number of
radio and television programs in addition to their regu-
COAST GUARD ACADEMY SINGERS
The Singers are a 32 voice group who record for
MCM-Lion records. Their first album HBlow Ye
Windsa' was quickly acclaimed by critiques as one of
the greatest albums of sea songs ever recorded. Their
second recording 'cSongs of Actionw was released in
December and is already attaining a high degree of
popularity. These future Coast Guard officers, as mem-
bers of our countryis oldest seagoing armed forces, take
pride in their interpretation of sea chanties. They add a
distinctive '6Salty" flavor to them as only seagoing
The Idlers making one of their many appearances
i T MT f "fr
The Glee Cluli gives a Co1ic'e1't at Wfheelock College.
' CAITJIZT CLICK CLUB
Al lefl, fron! of wheel, ljIifl?Cf0I', Xllflii john HefTm'rnan, Fzfrsl row:
4 Samek, Tflmer, Ceurgle. Cohan. Fagig. ,'hflZ1lTlUXNlI'Z. Wrliitten. Wal-
lace, Baker. Bull, liarnier, Allison, Bmnsfm. Payne, Kane. Second
rouqi Nfjfifllliiffl. lgrarly, lJr'osser, llurllcfy. lifflf. Wielzel, Tipton, Gell-
ring, Arirlreus, .'hI'!ffif'lll, Higgs, lfiniziu. 7'l1i1'rlr014i: Wall. Traminel.
Chapman, l'r:H.il, flarml, lieziwr. llifrkcfnsmi. Nvwlmliq. Halvorsen.
Hanna, Uurrag, Kushla, Canrll, Airms. Fllllffll muy: Xlomiey, Stan-
Uflli, Kerr, lfljlllff, fiuyseri. Nlasrin. lglll'l'lfTQi. VU'lJSlei'. Amlersmi.
Brlmetl,f:, Rffffflif Nauman. llarralfl, llurkliarl. Aurnicik
The DelVlolay Installing Suite is composed of
members of the Corps who were members of
DelVIolay before entering the Academy. Al-
though the Suite isn't an active fraternity, it
does allow the members to be somewhat active
in the work of DeMolay.
The Suite travels throughout Connecticut,
Massachusetts, New Jersey, and New York in-
stalling the oiiicers of various DelVlolay chapters.
The prime objective of the Suite on these trips
is to acquaint the public with the Academy and
the Coast Guard in general.
De MOLAY INSTALLING SUITE
SOCIAL COM ITTEE
Caught at a rare moment of relaxa-
tion, the Cadet Social Committee took
time out for this picture. These men put
in many hours of work preparing for the
Formal Dances so that everyone will
have an enjoyable evening. Many of the
college mixers are the result of their
careful planning and organizing.
.Xftcr scycral outstanding years thc Choir proved
to be only wspt-4-talilc this year. This was due to the
fact that only six members had previous experience.
Dick Candt. hrst class, directed by Second Class-
men Jim Fry. Pete Dickinson, Jim Murray, Jim
XlacCahill. and Joe Hughes. For the first half of the
year these were the backbone of the choir until the
new fourth class members gained confidence and
As the year progressed the choir improved to a
point where it was asked to make several outside
appearances within the state. Next year the choir
should regain its former stature as all of the pres-
ent members will return and a new group of fourth
classmen will add body and voice to the melody.
The Choir as a body offers its thanks to Pete Wih-
tol. MUC9. who spent many of his spare hours aid-
ing the choir. If there was any deficiency in the
Catholic Choir it can be summed up in one word,
First row: Father Ricard, Toni Finizio, Pete Rutski, Carl Hel-
man, Dennis Kurtz, Jim McCahill. Second row: Dick Candt
Carl Jozefczyk, Joe Hughes, Roger Kushla, Bill Kurth, Organ-
ist Pete Withol. Third row: Tom Pennington, Ken Preissler,
Pete Dickenson, Toni Pettit. Fourth row : Jim Fry, Joe Cole-
man, Jim Murray, Bob Brunette, Ed Chazal
PRCTE STA T CHOIR
jig The Protestant Choir found new life this
year under the fine leadership of director
iff pi John Hefferman MU1, choir president
if .45 Chuck Morgan. and accompanist Chief Mu-
sician Peter WJhitol. Wliile continuing to
UQ serve as part of the Sunday morning Prot-
qy estant services. the 30 voice choir also pre-
3 sented concerts at Connecticut College and
.tl . .
Providence. New Jersey. With a perma-
fl? , . -
'55 nent director assigned, the choir hopes to
Q expand and make more trips in the future.
l3ackrr1z1,',1lor.' li. Xlajor. li. Johnson. J. hltbltlllll- J. llilltmlfl- D- Rl1il1Gl'f0ffl-
B. Anderson. B. Stanonis. C. Reece. J. Harris. B. Dc-Vries. 31117 rozrg A. Au-
mirrk. P. Fuller. Xl. Knloski. li. Nlocklcr. J. lfstcs. B. Prosser. C. Haas, A.
Baker. Viv. Vliafl. 21111 milf J. lfagg. J. llcsscr. ll. Wlctzel. J. Hilulns. S. Brund-
age. D. Atrios. ll. Ccliring, Xl. Str-ng:-r. nk. .'Xarons. ls! roux' S. lilmer. J.
Payne. l.. Cf-urge. C. Bronson. Slit-rrzircl. ffhaplain lklt'f'lillf'I'. P. Vllihlol. P.
Barrick. J. Vt illiarns. C Nlorgan.
- those Cadets Wishing to become members of the New
- London Chapter of the Knights of Columbus.
The Catholic Chapel Committee functions pri-
marily as an aid to the Chaplain. Some of its duties
are furnishing servers for Mass, ushers for the Chapel,
and publishing HBandom Observationsw, the Sunday
Bulletin. lt also works in conjuncton with the Prot-
estant Chapel Committee in maintaining the Religious
Library. Several Communion Breakfasts are spon-
. sored by the Committee each year. This year the
Committee arranged for the annual closed retreat
which was held at the lmmaculata Retreat House in
Willimantic, and, as usual, acted as a liaison for
Front row: Zawadski, Kien, Casimir, Denninger, Burdian.
Back row: Arecchi, Rube, Rufe.
First row Butter Zimmer
man Hemin Chaplain
Kleckner Eagan Johnson
E K Harod Second row
Miller B C Canada Herr
Kunkle Helton Third
row Sides Culver Saund
ers Murray C W Hall
Hillger Fourth row Mac
hammer Welch Senske
Card Simpson Watts Has
call Williams I I
The Protestant Chapel Committee is com-
prised of members of all classes Who Wish to
take a more active part in the religious serv-
ices at the Academy. Each member of the
Committee contributes his part to religious
services by performing such duties as are
asked of him. The purpose of the Commit-
tee is to aid the Chaplain in conducting the
weekly services. Some of the duties of the
Cadets on the Committee are ushering, par-
ticipating in the processional and recessional,
arranging the altar, and assisting in Commu-
nion services. The Chapel Committee is also
active in Wednesday evening services, the
Officers Christian Union, and sponsors jointly
with the Catholic Committee the Religious Li-
brary in the Recreational Hall.
Firstclass members ofthe Monogram Club
The Monogram Club is composed of all those Cadets
who have lettered in Academy Varsity Sports. Besides pro-
viding many services for visiting athletic teams, it honors
those athletes who have exemplified all the qualities of
good sportsmanship on and off the playing field. The high-
light of the vear is the annual lianquet at which the presen-
tation of awards are liestowed.
Z' 1 J' x 'E
l mlvrf-lass mf-mln-rs nl Ihr- Xlonogram filuh IS7
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THE CHAIN UF COMMAN
The chain of command is the organization of the
Corps of Cadets. lt provides for a disciplined method of
passing orders, an effective means of control, and a
smooth path for the How of information hack up to the
top ofthe chain.
At the top ofthe chain is the Regimental Commander
who commands the entire corps. Next in the level of
command is the Battalion Commanders who command
the three companies in each of the two battalions. Each
of the Company Commanders command three platoons.
The final level of cadet oflicer command is the Platoon
Commander who leads a group of about twenty five
cadets made up of all classes. From the platoon level the
chain of command extends finally to the squad leader
and ultimately to the individual cadet himself.
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REG M NTAL STAFF
The Regimental Staff consists of five officers and five petty
officers. The Regimental Commander and Executive Oflicer
sit atop the chain of command and are responsible for carry-
ing out the policy of the Superintendent in maintaining the
Cadet Regiment in the highest possible state of efficiency.
The Administration Petty Ofhcer assists in the paper
Work of the R.C. The Regimental Operations Oflicer is a
staff ofiicer Who is in charge of military indoctrination and
intercompany sports with collateral duties in associated
activities. He is aided in his duties by the Training and
Athletics Petty Officers.
The Regimental Adjutant handles personnel problems
such as room assignments, the conduct system, etc. The
Personnel P.O. reports to the Adjutant.
The Regimental Supply Oflicer has cognizanoe in all
matters pertaining to the maintenance, repair, and supply of
all government property provided for cadet use. The Supply
P.O. aids him in this duty.
left to right: Regimental Executive Of-
ficer, F. D. Smith, Regimental Opera-
tions Ofiicer, C. W. Morgang Regimental i
Commander, L. J. Pichinig Regimental
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left to righl: Batt. Executive OH-leer, R.
K. Blaschkeg Batt. Oper. Ofllcer, T. W
Boergerg Batt. Commander, J. L. Wal-
kerg Batt. Adjutant, F. A. Kelleyg Batt
Supply Officer, W. S. Haightg Batt
lefl to rzfghl: Batt. Executive Ofllcer. bl
A. Wuestnec-ka Batt. Oper. Ofllcer, R. C
Blasrrhkeg Ball. Commander, A. E. ROI
lanflg Batt. Afljulanl. T. A. Somes: Batt
Supply Oflicer, Nl. L. Sn-hirog Batt
C.lJ.O.. lf. Sorensen. ,lr.
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No other company can possibly claim the distinction that belongs to Alfa
Company alone . . . that of being the first company to be established, many
years ago aboard the topsail schooner Dobbin. Since then, we have been first
in . . . well, anyway, we had a good time. However, it is without refute that the
men of A Company have the finest sense of spirit in the corps, as any member
of any Foxtrot Company intercompany sports team can testify. We hold the
record for the longest time spent at the superintendent's infamous cocktail
parties, and two of our crew recently won the coveted Rip Van Wirikle Award
for the longest consecutive time spent in the rack, oddly enough set right after
the cocktail party. Sometimes, outsiders think a zoo is being discussed when-
ever a bunch of Alfies get together, with our Bears, Snakes, Turtles, Gophers,
Ostriches, Bald Eagles, Pogos, etc. ln effect weire all a bunch of Iron Men, with
the good Lord on our side. Even with all of our spirit, and the knowledge that
whenever two or three of us get together over a brew there will undoubtedly be
a tremendous time had and at least one academy record set, we are glad, very
glad, that this is the END!
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. PA N
COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Lt. J. C. Irwin
A COMPANY STAFF
left to right: Co. Executive Officer, D. T.
Boyleg Co. Commander, W. L. Averyg Co.
C.P.O., W. A. Borchersg Co. Guidon
Bearer, P. J. Bull
lefl lo riglzf: lst platoon. H. TJ. Bonnet:
2nd platoon. R. L. Bland: Std platoon:
L. O. Brooks.
. IV' '
Adamowicz, J. D. Adams, A. R. Allen, L. D. Allen, N. D
Andrews, D. L. Ballantyne, K. M.
Bates, R. G.
Baxley, W. M.
Bowers,G H III Boyce,J. D. Brady D J
Brostrom, D C
,W SECOND CLASS
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Adams, B. L. Adams, A. H. ' Andersen, D. G. Anderson, R. L. Armacost, R. L.
Arnold, D. N. Bacco, J. F. Bachtell, G. H.
Bacon, J. C. Bates, K. W. Bates, R. Beaver, R. J. Bell, R. K.
Bierworth, D. P. Bishtow, W. D. Black, L. J., Jr. Bodner, W. F., Jr. Boyle, E. B.
"J ff' ' A sei - ' '
Broga, D. C., Ill Browson, C, G. Budd, H. E., Jr. Capell, H. J. Card, J. C. Carroll, J. P
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FIRST PLATOON: left to right, front: J. F. Ber
natisg A. D. Aaronsg D. M. Cohang T. W. Brady
R. V. Cicirellig back: A. V. Arecchig R. A. Fluegel
R. B. Chapmang H. S. Burnessg D. H. Amosg J. H
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: A. F. Fin-
iziog P. M. Blayheyg W. H. Blanchardg R. G. Fos
terg C. W. Allisong back: G. S. Cihockig A. L. Au
mickg R. E. Andersong W. C. Carry S. L. Brundage
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: W. W
Beckerg J. S. Andrasickg J. W. Carbing G. E. Bow-
eng back: P. L. Balickig R. W. Christianseng R. A
Brunetteg J. M. Blackfordg L. A. Cochrun.
Up from the halls of old Barracks Four came a crowd known to all as Bravo
Company. At first we were all uBohemians.,' This wore off slowly as we each
followed eagerly his chosen profession. Some found diversion in the pool hall,
while master sleuths helped solve the great J. J. Brinks case. We gave heroes
alike to ftwo, two TWOJ the football field and the wrestling mats fin the
person of chubby checkers Lavalisj . We spawned two ofthe finest, most efficient
rack-makers in '62, who got a few lonely hours for their haze-ty efforts. Al-
though widely known as a modest bunch, we have the only wooden name-sign
in the corps flittle is it known it used to say MAssistant Commandant of Ca-
detswj. BDEC won his case of 44You did, I didnt, fState vs. Public Enemy
Number Onej, but decided to give up science fiction anyway. Our branch of-
fices keep a steady hand on the D8zB Corps, the Dance Committee, the Yacht
Squadron, the First Battalion, the Tennis team, the Rifle team, the Catholic
Chapel committee, the Lounge committee, the Procurement committee, the
Baseball team, and, naturally, the Class Treasury. We have our own answer to
Gladstone fWalterj Gander of horse-shoe fame, and, of course, uanyone for
r 4 as
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COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Lt. G. H. Wagner
B COMPANY STAFF
, ,, left 130 right: Co. Executive OH., R. E.
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Shrumg Co. Commander, J. H. Discenzag
Co. C.P.O., G. A. Casimirg Co. Guidon
Bearer, I. F. Greene
7 Q l
Ieff fo rz'ghf: 1stPlaloon.J. C. Derminger:
2nd Platoon, D. S. Cemmell: 3rd Platoon.
A. XV. Mergner
Busick, P. C. Canada, R. H., Jr. Clawcy, K. T. Cummings, E. M
Davis, J. R. Dahlberg, K. E.
De Muzzio, E. E.
Devries, R. L.
Y Dewey, J. F. Dickenson, R. P. Durkee, A. F., Jr. Elste, K. L. Fasching, P. L
F CO PANY
F il SECOND CLASS
0 Fenton, R. E. Fisher, T. D.
, , 5,4
Furaus, F. F.
H A may
?' SoItys,J.J.,Jr. .
-1-nw . .--my-
Bethke, W. J. Butchka, R. V. Cohrs, R. L. Clements, D. E. Cline G. H. Clooney, M. C
'D ' ... BRAVO
Cudney, N. D., Jr. Culver, M. A., lll Cunningham, R. E., Jr.
Dailey R.T. Davies R.J. Davis, S. H. Doney T.J. Driscoll D. L.
'abd x- 5' ' "' ' L'
Dudley, R. R. Edmondson, S. R. Engel D. B. Estes J. W. Fairbrother, D. M.
Featherer, J, W., Jr. Folce. B F , Jr, Franzen, E. E., Jr, Frye, G. F. Laut, P. R. Risinger, G. W
Q 4 ,ff
I M N.. , .z.-aaninia-W.
1 Y , .,,., ,-,.,.,zm.,z
FIRST PLATOON, left to right, front: M. C. Cor-
darog N. R. Harodg M. A. DiSalvog W. E. Boerger,
Jr.g L. R. Greifg back: R. E. Fritzg R. M. Gipson
A. M. Craigg P. R. Fullerg F. M. Hamiltong D. A
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: K. E.
Grassitg J. W. Ellis, Jr.g H. M. Dilliang D. A. Browng
back: J. Colemang S. A. Crankg C. B. Hague, Ilg
R. C. Stanonisg J. W. Harris.
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: J. S. Cra-
veng L. F. Georgeg S. H. Coxg R. J. Grayg back:
R. B. Cookg D. K. Duffyg J. N. Hallg H. E. Hascallp
S. J. Dennis.
On the third deck ofthe old wing of Chase Hall resides the Charlie Champs.
High up in the upper stratosphere of the academy away from the corrupting
influences of tactics ollicers, Charlie Company developed a personality all of
its own. The company never really made a conscious effort to win any compe-
tition, but usually it finished either first or second.
Charlie has its brains and pranksters, live wires and very few dudsg lovers
and abstainers. And what we have, we have the best of. For who can compare
with a rogues gallery like this: Dickie Joe, the human computer, Keeney the
thinnest man in the world, lVlr. Inside Info Mahang Oop, the man with the type-
writer and the ugly club, Commodore Hout, the Lord High Admiral of the
Yacht Squadron, Keane, our dear and beloved C.O. Cword has it he owns con-
trolling interest in the comb and hair brush factoryj g and Lightner and his,
well he's famous for many things ranging from live inch shell casing spittoons
to the great banana war to Radio Free C.C.A. and many many more. There are
many more characters that have established legends in the hallowed halls of
CGA and call Charlie Company home sweet home, but there isn,t the space
available to relate their deeds.
Charlie Company might sound like a camp of bizarre, free thinking inmates,
but we are sure that the best academy produced oflicers call C Company their
home during those four long apprenticeship years before commissioning. We
of 446277 are proud to have been members of this fine company and feel sure
that the classes that follow us will carry on in that same fine tradition expected
f a D, X X., 2 N y up
1:4 Q 7' ccompmv 7
ri y . 5
f, f ff ,fifoff 1 MW ,
COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Ltjg. R. S. Tuneski
C COMPANY STAFF
left to right: Co. Executive Off., A. E.
Henng Co. Commander, T. P. Keaneg Co.
C.P.O., N. Mahang Co. Guidon Bearer, P.
left I0 riglzfx lst Platoon. J. ll. Lightner:
Qncl Platoon. S. ll. Hines: Slrcl Platoon.
ll. xl. lloultekiex'
Haas, C.. E.
Gehring, H. B. Goodman, G. R. Greason J. W. Greene, M. E
Haldeman, J. C.
A Hartman, J. D. Healing, R. F.
Heller, R. A. Heym, R. J. Hillger, T. A.
Hodsden, W. K. Hopps, H. H. Hughes, J. H.
Jacobs, M. J. Keeler, N. H., Jr. Keith, V. F., Jr. Koscheski, N. W., Jr.
1. W: ,wbmwnn-aJ.lr4n',:f .vu-Lmrw0nn4nuone.a:w1, ...me-w.+ .J -. . . f- -- ---f-- A. A.. .
I -F.M. aunqqq, -,gp-v-..1.F w-.-f.-mar 1---v,.. ,.,,-fn 0
Furrer W. W. Galligan, T. H., Jr. George G. T. Gloria, J. A. Halvorsen, F. H. Hammond, R. E., ll
. , , . 3 ,
A ,Q , . W in . ' iv, warm . .ry-:. J W4 , jr N rx. ,,
Hand L. A. Hanna, R. L., Jr. Harrald, J. R.
Hash, C. J., Jr. Hawkins, R. W. Heid, R. J. Heistand, P. J. Helton, M. D.
1-'f2,g,,iV , f ,V A S1
Herr R. D. Hobson A. F. Hooley, J. L. Hyde L. R. Irvin, J. H.
f, pf' 7" J,,
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JonnsonT V, Jarombek,R. S, Kerr.R.L.,Jr, KemnitzerE.J. Kien F. M. Kincaid, M.W.
FIRST PLATOON, left to right, front: A. T. Hor
seyg C. P. Jozefczykg P. T. Knoxg R. W. Foxy back
P. T. Poulosg M. R. Hessg D. W. Hayesg M. C
Hoppeg F. J. Hesser.
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: D. S. Jen-
seng B. J. Hennesseyg M. E. Koloskig S. Kruszew-
skig back: R. T. Hebertg J. M. Hibbsg R. W. Kushlag
D. M. LaBuda.
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: D. W.
Kurtzg R. L. Higgsg J. W. LaBountyg C. H. Helman,
lllg G. J. Kaneg back: W. G. Fullerg E. K. Johnsong
W. P. Koscherg W. T. Kurthg T. J. Kelleher.
Every company feels pride in itself, in the work it has done, and the victories
wong but a check of statistics will show that this company has been right up on
top in the last four years. It is hopeful of the leaders it is making and proud of
the ones who have gone before. From leadership to academics, from drill to
spirit and sports, the best was always expected and always given.
And one thing we of MD" Company are most proud. Our Company is one
that is run by cadets. Our victories are ours and we are grateful for having been
able to lead by ourselves.
With the underclass cadets that we have in this company there is absolutely
no doubt that this is the best company in the Corps. We of the first class are
looking forward to serving with each one of them.
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COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Lt. J. Rooney
'NNW fn ,W ,f
left Lo right: lst Platoon, T. D. Smith:
2nd Platoon, T. G. McKinnag 3rd Pla-
toon, W. S. Murray
O COMPANY STAFF
left fo Fllffllff Co. Executive Olllcer. R. Nl.
Pottvrg Co. Commamler. R. B. O'Kef-fe: l
Co. C.P.O. Lnol in picturel. I . T. Mutha
Co. Cllllltbll Rea1'v1'.W'. Nl. Moncreif
Kuhnle, R. L.
Leggett, R. E.
'S QQ -in
Burchell, R. W. Burdlan M. Fry, J. W., Jr. Katz, A. E.
Lantry, J. J.
MacHamer, D. T. Major R.A. McCahiIl, J. F., Jr.
Mirmak K.W. Monson, W. A. Mosher, C. B. Mullins, J. P. Murray, J. A., Jr.
Nauman D. A. Nelson, B. S.
Nelson, H. D.
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Kunkle, J. W. Ladd W R. Landau, H. G., Jr. Laud, W. R. Lindahl, M. L. Litteken, A. H., Jr.
Livingston, D. L. Long, F. R. Loy, J. M.
Lutkus, A. J. MacDonald, R. E. MacDonald, W. G. Martin, P. A. Martin, S. C.
McCarthy, T. J. McGowan, J. H. McGuire, E. V. Meenan, M. J. Meiers, E. J., Jr.
MiiIerB.C. Monahan,J A. Murdock, L. A.
Murray C. W. Naegle J. N. Needham, P. W., Jr
il ff xl
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FIRST PLATOON, left to right, front: H. Newhoff
A. J. Pettitg C. H. Pearceg R. T. Luckritzg back
T. E. Dmrig H. D. Nortong J. R. McDermott, Jr.
W. W. Petermang M. G. Meany.
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: F. A. Mc-
Neillg G. E. Johnsong J. R. Offutt, Jr.g W. H. Nor-
risg J. P. Faggg back: R. B. Browng R. A. Morse,
Jr.g R. D. Manningg D. W. Parkerg T. J. Luceyg J.
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: J. M. Payneg
C. L. Nokeg M. J. O'Connorg G. A. McGillg L. A.
Dnstadg back: T. R. Penningtong J. D. Morgang
R. W. Masong R. D. Petersong D. T. Livingston.
The second class in the company started off the year by taking first place in
the Inter-Company Rifle lVleet at Quantico, and from there on there was a will
to win that resulted in five first places in fall reviewsg and first place softball,
aerial tennis, and bowling teams throughout the fall and winter. The company
celebrated its victory in the fall competition with a dinner-dance at the Norwich
Inn where Lt. and Mrs. Brower were special guests. The abilities of the men in
E Company extended to academics, and in the first term thirty percent of the
cliilagles' earned academic honors. The final regimental set up found Fred
Smith and Johnny Wuestneck as regimental executive officer and second hat-
talion executive officer respectively, so that E Company was well represented in
the cadet administration. The spring season promises to be as successful as
the fall, and the company is looking for the gold banner which is presented to
the top company for the year.
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COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Lt. R. Brower
E COMPANY STAFF
left to right: Co. Executive Off., W. W.
Wallaceg Co. Commander, D. H. With-
ersg Co. C.P.O., T. S. Whipple: Co.
Guidon Bearer, C. C. Sorrell
lofi 10 riglzfs lst Platoon, W. H. Spence:
Qncl Platoon. H. L. Thomas: 3rd Platoon,
O. H. Whitten
wi. 7 ,. 4,
CUUUUHY, D. J. Hassard, R. W. Hellenbrecht, E. P. Mockler, C. R
North P-R- CO PANY
Olson, T. E.
f 2 Q
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32 5 at
Orr, H. F. Peschel, R. K. Pieffie. P- D-K
Pochman, R. M. Ratey, S. J., Jr
Reichelt, K. L. Richardson, B. W.
Shorey D. K. Snider, W. D. Smith, J. F.
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pw -'I-thu.-T ' -' "' " ' " " "" " '
Nelson,G C NunesT Parker,L W ll Plche G G Pletenpol T R
PIusch,S P Potter,D F Potter,P T
Prlddy D L Prosser,R L Rutter,T Ralph R B Reed, H G
f f X X f ffwf
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Reece, W. G. Reimus, W. S. Reissig, W. C. Remley W. E. Rockwell F. E.
Rosebrook, A. D. Russell G. Saunders, N. T. Senske, W. M., Jr. Sharpe, J. M., Jr. Sherrard,J R
l Q5 is
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QIMILSWML- . ., f '-114' If
FIRST PLATOON, left to right, front: P. A. Rut
ski: R. T. Rufe, Jr.: W. T. Sigler: J. A. Sanial, Jr.
back: D. J. Sladek: W. C. Riley: W. M. Simpson
Jr.: J. A. Pierson, Jr.: T. E. Sides.
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: F. J.
Wright, Jr.: J. E. Schwartz: J. R. Mooney: L. F.
Sanders: back: J. L. Ray: D. K. Rutherford: J. M.
Rogers: N. B. Johnson, Jr.: K. J. Preissler.
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: P. N. Sa-
mek: R. E. Ruhe, Jr.: D. Phillips: J. B. Pirkle: R.
W. Scobie: back: S. W. Putnam: G. L. Rowe: G. E.
Serotzky: W. Schorr.
The H1 st Class IH Foxtrot Company are espeelally p1 oud thls year SIHCC they
not onlv hlve 1eat hed the top rung of a cadet S Caleer, command of the Corps
but ue plank holders of the company They have been a part of lt from the
hepxnnlng and ale eertalnly pleased that the company leads all othels 1n var
slty sports paltlupatlon and academlo proflclency Not fal behlnd 1n the soelal
wolld e1the1 the company morale fund IS never allowed to stand ldle for
From then secluded loeatlon on the helghts of Chase Hall the ever Flrst
Fmest and Foremost Foxtrot Fangs w11l contmue to descend on the rest of the
Corps to reap then share of honors and awards
1 -. - . Y Y ' Q . ,' V . ' '
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COMPANY TACTICS OFFICER
Lt. R. Cueroni
F COMPANY STAFF
left to rigiziy Co. Executive OH.. J. L. Ya
lentig Co. Commander. J. A. Helntosh
Co. C.P.O. mot in picture' 1 D. YY. Robi
nette: Co. Cuidou Bearer.A.C.1IeKear1
' , .
I I.:X'l'00Y CONINI AXNDFRS
1 'g 5 s 1 om1..l.W'. Rrittaiu:
L al nm. C. F. Haines: fird Platoon
. . ' ' 1
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if .77-4' W
MacFee, R. 0. Penrod, F. L. Shepard A. B. Starkweather, D. W
Studley, M. P. Suzucki, H. T.
Yetke, J. R., Jr.
,f 1 ,Wy
Thomson, B. F., III
J .lr ,t. .
Towle, M. .l. Ulmer, S. T. Vence, R. L., .Ir.
Waff, W. B. Walsh, R. A. Webster, .I. L. Woolever, G. F.
Young, D. A.
Zwick, D. R.
Maka J M Miller M C Surbey J J Stenger M B Stomierosky R F
Stephenson W E Jr Sundln R L ThompsonK W
Thompson, W. H. Valade, P. K. Virkus, F. A. Walrod, R. A. Waterman, R. C.
'12,-'1'V f o., f
Watts, G, E, Wehmeyer, J, J, Welch T. A. Weldon, R. M. Wells, R. N.
5, ,ea J
Wheelock, W. E. Wilkins, W. R. Williams J. J. Yetka R. C. Zawadzski D. Zimmerman K G
an-a....w....,,.,...W.....,...........,.,.,.... ...M .ugfaff W. fy !
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FIRST PLATOON, left to right, front: M. D. Tram
mellg J. R. Wilburng R. J. Szechtmang R. C. Walk-
erg back: T. J. Wittg W. K. Tiptong P. C. Smallg R.
M. Stephan, Jr.
SECOND PLATOON, left to right, front: J. A.
Whiteg T. A. Winingsg P. F. Stacheckig E. N. Stein-
baughg G. J. Zanollig back: R. W. Waltong L. C.
Thompsong P. C. Tremouletg J. H. Wihlborg.
THIRD PLATOON, left to right, front: W. S. Vigli-
enzoneg D. H. Teesong R. W. Wellsg J. D. Spade:
back: R. L. Storch, Jr.g K. H. Williamsg L. H. Som-
ersg T. E. Yentschg R. W. Staton.
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Wvhen Harry decided to leave the llniversity of Nevada and hike across country
to CoCard li.. the ranks of the class of l962 were greatly enriched. No matter
what your prolileni was. Harry was always ready to lend a helping hand or
give a friendly word of encouragement. After a slight tussle with Calculus
third-class year Harry decided to show the hooks just who was boss and did
just that. Being quite gifted in the arts, Harry put this talent to use writing for
the Howling Cale. We will always rememlier his great literary contributions
to our class column, that is liefore it was banned. Harry won a varsity letter for
his participation in the Radiator Club and was really quite an athletic sup-
porter. He was also quite a dead-eye on the rifle range. An advocate of the
women marines, he is willing to defend them no matter what the charge and
did so quite vehemently at times. Come graduation, those Wedding bells will
be ringing for Harry and Carol, the nicest townie you ever did meet. They
both would greatly appreciate a West Coast billet. With his easy going man-
nerism and fine leadership qualities Harry is sure to achieve his every goal.
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Harry Andrew Allen
Sparks High School
University of Nevada
John Knight Andrews
Soccer 3, Sailin nager Ravens
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,Way back in '58, MLK." arrived at the south gate in a cloud of pipe smoke.
Hailing from that nearly landlocked state of Ohio, ,lake has been one of the
most independent minded men in our class. At the end of our first long cruise,
the Jim Bowie of Co Gard U. returned a seasoned salt, matched by no one.
Drifting through third and second class years, his extra-curricular activities
found him on the Conn. College campus, and he has since remained in that
vicinity during the Academic seasons. On our first class cruise, ,lake was
found climbing into the higher social circles, always in good company even if
he did manage to step on a few toes in a way that will be long remembered.
When he was not down at the Rock, he could be found toying with a high-
powered rifle or taking part in Chapel activities. Promising to remain a
bachelor Qfor a while anywayl, ,l.K. with his strong will and salty ways will
be an asset to the Guard where ever he goes.
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George Eddings Archer
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
Myers Park High School
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Starchy Archy made his way to New London from the fair southland. From
the day he got here, he has been known for his ability to get more dates with
more different girls than any man around. As a member of the Alpha Apes, to
him Blackstone was more than a mere magician. George's curiosity some-
times got him into trouble when he started his twisting of knobs and flipping
of switches. However, this curiosity started him on his way as an electrician
for the Social Committee and will undoubtedly create a few gadgets for the
service in the future. George will always be remembered for his good nature
and his realistic outlook on life. With this attitude he is sure to be a good man
for the Coast Guard and for that line young lady when he finds her. Good luck
in your quest uPogo".
Bill came to CGA from the inland parts of the Carolinas and brought with him
a very likeable personality and that Mean don attitude. These fine qualities have
characterized Bill throughout his cadet career. Bill,s love for the Water was
stimulated shortly after his arrival at CGA and most afternoons found him
around Jacob's Rock. Bill, with his ahility and interest in electronics, will he
received with open arms in C. G. engineering. Bill's conscientious attitude and
modest manner are full assurance of success in his every endeavor.
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illiarn Leon Avery
WINSTON-SALEM, N. C.
R. J. Reynolds High School
Al came to CGA from the hills of Pennsylvania, and brought along with him a
voice which was soon to be one of the IDLERS, feature soloists. Al's keen liking
for the out-doors has found him engaged in many uBull-Sessions" about hunt-
ing and fishing. His afternoons are usually occupied either at the pistol range
or behind a busy desk in the Cadet Musical Activities Office. Al hopes his
hobby of private flying will someday develop into use in the Guard as a CG
pilot. Al's will-to-win and can-do attitude will make him a success in any
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Albert Frank Baker
R. D. NO. l ANDREAS, PA.
Tamaqua H. S.
Clifford Eugene Banner
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Fisher Community High School
University of Illinois ll V1 yearsj
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Star Spangled Banner as Cliff designates himself on the amateur set, is CGA's
representative from the farm lands of Illinois. Clilf's freetinie is usually spent
in the ham radio shack or sailing the Waters of Long Island Sound on hoard
Teregram. On Weekends, he may be found either at the airport working for
his pilot's license, or Hkicking off his shoes" along Ocean Avenue. Cliffs
skill at the Hammond organ can be attested to by anyone who has ever at-
tended an Academy informal. Crowds gather around as Cliff swings from one
number to the next. A sparkling personality and eternal good humor follow
Cliff everywhere. A diligence and desire to get a job done will achieve Cliff
success in anything he attempts.
Robert Andrew Bastek
lillNll'iWUUl?, N. ,l.
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Four years ago, a very young and conscientious hoy from New Jersey
'squealced' his way through the Pearly Cates with three loves in mind, sport
cars, haelcethall and sleep. Vllithin these lahorious years, time and place seemed
to have turned Bolfs attention to the hner things in life, namely, Patti. For
most fgaflets, a fllVfil'SlHfffl 5fZl1Cfil,llC croulrl lie very costly, hut with Bolfs natural
af:aflen'iif: aliility anrl serious sense of responsiliility, he Mstlpeiehargedw his
way up to a position of respfffzt among his fflassmates. Four years of Close asso-
ciation with lioli has iniprffssfzrl us with a knowledge that he will hecome a
wary alilf: anfl sur:r:f:ssl'ul ollirzfzr in the filltiffl. Witli Patti exhibiting her talent
as a nurse anfl lioh as a new lfnsign, wr: hope that somorlay holll he almle to reach
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Berny loved the Academy so much that he signed up for an additional hitch.
But lo and behold, he made it and the era of Bernstein at Co Guard lf. has
finally come to end. The waterfront will he different without Pete leading the
boys of the Yacht Squadron. And poor Manitou, We're afraid she will suffer
now that this top Seaman has left her for the ships of the icW'hitC Fleetf' Were
sure Berny will make a great officer, for never in the history of this Alma
Mater has a graduate had more desire to wear the Coast Guard eagle. Semper
lm Paratus, that,s Pete.
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Peter Michael Bernstein
Central Hin-h School
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1 tales of piro 'ues -ind trwyli 'li his gut lifly l"llllt to us from tht, Bay ous
long truise he intuliatt d his tr-in llin ' hug lay journcving to Switlcrland on a
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of Louisiana. Not content with the adventures of the Coast Guard on his hrst
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hundred dollars, two weeks of leave. and 11 little curiosity, and has seldom
been in one place since then! He was active in organizing the DelVIolay Instal-
ling Suite, which in the past three years has gained renown throughout South-
ern New England, and served as its leader during first class year. Sailing
seemed to satisfy his longing to he on the move and he could he found any
afternoon in the Hcanoew with or without a crew. To an outsider, it appeared
as though the Academy was not his first love since weekends would find him
on either a DeMolay trip or a yacht race, and as a member of the Alfa Apes
Blackstone was more to him than a mere magician, however, this was all BJ.
AJ found him in Hartford every weekend making big plans for the day after
graduation. If time ever Went too fast for Ray he didn't worry, he would just
run his clock the other way. A wit in his own right, he was never caught with
his puns down. He looks forward to his life in the Guard and a chance to
satisfy his traveling bug.
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Raymond Demetrius Bland
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
Martin Behrman Jr.-Sr. High School
Richard Carl Blaschke
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EAST HARTFORD, CONN.
East Hartford High School
The path from East Hartford to New London and back will be able to rest from
its exhausting four year ordeal at graduation. lnstructors were Well satisfied
if they found Dick awake during their classes. These periods of learning
proved to be a haven of rest and relaxation from the arduous play of week-
ends, but slumber could not keep Dick from being one of the top engineers in
the class. Dick was successful at most every endeavor he entered, whether it
be halting automobiles with backs or speeding over the cinders, Dick was well
known and liked by all those who worked with or under him. A leader in the
truest sense of the Word, Dick will complement any wardroom. Vlfith Louise.
he hopes to escape from the foggy coast of Connecticut and spend their career
on the sunny West Coast.
Robert Kent Blaschke
EAST HARTFORD, CONN.
East Hartford High School
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Never having been much of an outdoorsman before he came to New London,
it took Bob only a couple of months and a car accident to develop an acute
interest in ornithology, which has lasted throughout his stay here. Of course
he only pursued this interest on weekends. During the week, if he wasn,t
working at maintaining his high academic position, he could be found hitting
homers or dunking long set shots for A Company. His athletic prowess ex-
tended beyond the IC circuit and in the Spring he and his brother took turns
showing their heels to all comers down on Newt's track. lt took most of his
friends a long time to find out much at all about MCheves,, social life since it
was at least two years before we found out he wasn't just a day student who
came here during the week. Bob will always be remembered for his good
nature, his academic perseverance, and his good looking brother. We all
look forward to many years of service with an outstanding person and fine
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With wings on his feet, Tom bounced all the way from the HWindy Cityw, here
to HC0 Guard U", where he spent four years adjusting himself to the military
way of life. Still determined not to let this completely interfere with his out-
side prowess, however, he not only made quick friends here but elsewhere,
and soon found himself on top of the much-desired uflonnie Listw. ln addition
to being a real likeable guy, Hlron Mani' also proved to be a good man with the
books and slide-rule, and a top notch athlete. Besides passing MPH, Cornpanyis
football team on to victory in the fall, Tom spent each spring scoffing up one
opponent after another down on the track, and was elected Co-captain his last
year. Tom should always be remembered for his good nature, easy-going
manner, and his Nposen, and no matter where Tom is assigned, his presence
will certainly be felt in the future.
Thomas Walter Boerger
Maine T.W.P. H. S.
From a 20 acre plot in the boondocks of Virginia Harry lliance, Macl Came,
set to learn the ways of the sea. It took but a short time to find him at the water
front picking up the fine points of sailing or swimming from a raven. Always
ready for a cup of coffee, he was just as likely to enjoy one over a game of
bridge as during an RM party. Third and fourth class years, he made the trek
to the college and found out that Blackstone was more than just a magician.
The charms of the sweet Southern Belle fhometown typej won over all, though,
and there are big plans in the ofling come graduation. Since he first arrived
here he has done everything to qualify himself as a friend of all, so itis no
wonder that every one is familiar with HI'Iarebo,,. His easy going manner and
friendly attitude are welcome mats at his door. Although he was not a lover
of the malts when he first came, he has since seen the attractiveness of Maxies
and Louies and helps keep the Alfa Apes in shape for rough Weeks. His sense
of responsibility and ever present dependability will see him through his career
with every success.
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Harold Lance Bonnet
Fairfax High School
illialn Andrewv Borchers
MONTAUK POINT, N. Y.
Carden City H. S.
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From the fishing Heet of Long Island, HBoats,, Borchers joined the Guard.
As a summer student at Seagull U. on Montauk Point and taking correspond-
ence eourses from Copenhagen, Boats has become an ardent fan of salt. In
his modest and naive way, he is always ready to make deals or raise a little
storm. Never a full fledged member of the Wedriesday' Nite Movie Gang. Boats
seldom missed a Saturday Nite meeting at Chez Louie's. He is probably the
only man to have the same Wife for the four years, but this led to the formation
of lVlr. B's of which he is now senior member. Bill always seemed to have a
date, but never said much about it. Playing Lacrosse, sailing on the Teregrain.
reading in the rack, or at Louie's was where you could always find him. Boats
has always been a fresh air man and should feel at home on the wing of the
Bridge. Extraeurrieularwise, Boats was pretty busy with Mink. Forearm
Frank, Newt,s Heavies and the Wfesleyan Booster Club. Not a whiz with the
slide rule, but definitely a thinking man. Boats will be an asset to any ward-
David Thomas Boyle
Roman Catholic High School
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From the roofs of Roxborough in the city of brotherly love came the "Turtle,"
a cigarette in one hand and a picture of Patsy in the other. Being a by-product
of ,61, Dave was especially useful to us swab year since his carry-on and know-
how helped many of us weasel out of the traps of the fourth class system. Al-
though he was an avid lover of football, a shoulder injury swab year cancelled
his future with the regular varsity team, but be became an important cog in
the mechanisms of the Alpha company football squad, and sparked the team
to many victories. With the acquisition of a first class stripe came the switch
from uChez Maxie' to '4Chez Louiew, and it was there that the HTurtle,, could
be found on free Saturday nights, inevitably stopping off at Bill,s Star Dairy
for a cup of joe before returning to the Academy. A lover of brew, sleep, and
especially Pat, he is also one of the most congenial guys around, and just as
all of us have been proud to have him as a classmate, we are certain that the
Coast Guard will be even prouder to have him as one of its officers. We wish
the very best to Dave and Pat, and may they be blessed with many little HTur-
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HPins', traveled the long road to C.C.!X. starting as a youngster in the country.
Born in Iowa, where he first learned of the Academy, he moved to Nlassa-
chusetts and from there came to Hadley! Home for Wayward Boys. Quiet
when he first came, it didn't take long to acquire a harem which stretched from
Puerto Rico to Boston and west to Colorado taking up most of his time.
A little trouble with some academies kept him from wearing a star
on his uniform but it didngt keep them from his eyes. And after that fate-
ful trip to California he was no longer a free man. Weekends first-class year
would find him at Wllhe Apartmentn in R. I. with his first love on one side and
a tall cold glass on the other. Brenda was his evening and morning stars as
well as his rainbow during the days. June 6, 1962, took longer after second-
class summer than it did from fourth-class year, hut to his surprise, he found
that the chapel and those bells did wait. We know you and Brenda will he
happy, Bob. Good luck in the Coast Guard and wear those wings well.
Robert Frederick Boysen, Jr.
Brockton High School
1 9 et
Trading in his MG, John came cross country to see the better part of the coun-
try. Being the picture of innocence, John soon learned that there is more to
life than automobiles. For instance, there are blue uniforms, there is Massa-
chusetts, and splash parties. Early as a cadet, he joined the ABC Club to see
the world. He saw it. Hey Toro! John soon adapted himself to cadet life and
held up the standards of the Corps throughout the years he has been with us.
Sailing on the Arion fall and spring, and playing intercompany volleyball in
the winter, John found time to practice spinning a Springfield and later
graduated to swords. Being a sunny Californian, John doesnat particularly
care for the New England weather so his main aim at graduation is to go, go
west that is. He has tried the south and, although the Weather was better, he
still prefers the Pacific. Whe1'ever John goes, whether it is to the Pacific or the
Atlantic, he will be a friend to all who associate with him and an asset to the
Speukeas ,Pub Hai Forum
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John Wentworth Brittain
Piedmont High School
Larry Dennis Brooks
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LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA
Woodrow Wilson High School
Long Beach City College
Larry came to the Academy from the shores of the murky Pacific. Having to
give up surfing, his first love, he turned to skin diving. Many were the times
he could be seen coming in the north gate after an enjoyable afternoon skin-
diving in Groton. On the intercollegiate scene he played the role of Organiza-
tion Man for the sailing team in both fall and spring, while spending the cold
winter months churning up a wake in Newtonis Chlorine cauldron. An ameni-
ties man from the start, Larry has never missed a social event at the Academy
being seen at all formals and heard at all Wednesday night movies. Among his
accomplishments are a charter membership in the 3B's and an attendance
award from the tap room crowd at Louie's. A past master of the slide rule. aca-
demics have never kept him down. Bringing with him a touch of originality
and a keen intellect, Larry will be a welcome officer aboard any floating unit
ofthe uworking guardfl preferably in Hawaii.
Phillip Jeffrey Bull
Fairfield College Preparatory School
Jeff came to the Academy as a quiet unassuming lad. Being a readily adaptable
fellow though he soon found his way to become a man of the world. A New
Englander and used to the cold weather, ,lell ran the light and hung up his A
jacket, being frugal enough to save the zipper. One of his greatest yet least
known accomplishments was an attempt to amend the rules of the road con-
cerning sailboats and tugboats. The Gopher was willing to fight for this point,
but unfortunately he had surpassed his legal capacity at the time. An avid fan
of both Zoology and the amenities Jeff was a natural to become bear keeper in
more ways than one. Possessing an acute intellectual stamina he spends at
least two hours a weekend reviewing what he had learned the previous month.
Vlfhen Jeff leaves the Academy and goes to the 'cworking guardl' he will be a
Welcome shipmate to all. His skill in seamanship will inspire the confidence
of his men and his keen sense of humor will make a long watch a short one.
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Through il1eSoutl1gau: in the surrurirzr old 738 with long hair and sideburns from
the city of brotherly love came the HSfl2tlit7H, bent on an eventful iour years at
the Academy. Through the south gate in the summer o l' 762 with longer hair and
sideburns bound for his lirst duty station, went the H5riakc', bound for an
eventful career in the Coast Guard. The time in between was full oi activities
and adventures which will never be forgotten by many in the years to come.
Carl's singing ability was an asset to the choir and glee club and he could al-
ways be found leading the boys in a song fest. An avid liberty hound, he was
usually on the outside looking in, but on occasion it was simply reversed. On
one liberty day he was elected to the high honor of President of the :Tifty
Clubw, but soon thereafter went on to bigger and better things in the century
club. On many a Saturday night, Moses could be found full of HPep'5 with his
friends HlVlaXie" and HLouie". What would a sports contest be without
HSnake7'? As head cheerleader for two years he put his heart into his work,
and would often be without a voice the following day. His job of head waiter
along with his witty anecdotes helped many to an enjoyable evening at our
. Neg 'X
Carl Henry Burkhart
Vifilliam Penn Charter School
Next to Bowditch, 'clllother Carey" is about the searfaringest man in the world.
After a couple of year's work making thc Teragram seaworthy, this extremely
smiling Irishman from, of all the unlikely places, Flushing, New York, de-
cided to show everyone how to sail a Raven properly. lt was only one season
before this deceptively fierce competitor was number one Raven sailor, com-
modore ofthe squadron, and not above chewing out anyone who needed it from
the coach on down to his lowliest crew member. Never too interested in getting
the pages of his books all dirty and dog-eared, Dave could be counted on to be
adding one more to his Hnever so fullw book every Saturday night fthat is if he
wasnlt sailingj. Not having been Nnailed down" since third class year, this
wanderer hopes to head for Hawaii so that he can straighten out the deck de-
partment, and probably all the rest of the departments, on some big old white
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David Kevin Carey
FLUSHING, NEW YORK
Bishop Loughlin Memorial High School
Louis Michael Casa' e
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SYRACUSE, NEW YORK
North High School
With an eye to the future for his later assignment in Naples, Louie leaves this
Academy after four eventful years. Leaving his home, family, and close friends
in Syracuse, Louie quickly made many good friends here. Equipped with a
high scholastic aptitude so that his subjects always came easy, Louie was able
to concentrate on many extracurricular activities. During his fourth and third
class years, he was a member of the varsity wrestling squad. Also he was an
active member of the Cadet Lounge Committee, and captain of IC Bocee Team.
One of Louiels favorite pastimes has been long cruises. Pleasant days basking
in the Caribbean sun, the down-to-earth friendship of the European people.
and the beautiful girls of that continent have all given a liking of foreign travel
to Louie. It is easily said that Louieis true camaraderie. loyalty, and ardent zeal
in all his undertakings, as Well as his jovial personality. level head. and ro-
mantic heart, will insure him much success in future years.
Geor e Anthony Casimir
BIG INDIAN, NEW YORK
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'eHow big's your Podunk, Mister Casimerv. HOne hundred twenty, Sirlv
HThousand?,, HNo, one hundred twenty people, Sir!" Born in the biggest city
in the world, lived in one of the smallest in theiworld, George came skiing out
of the woods of God's country, Big Indian, New York, to trade his rifle for a
commission in the Coast Guard at the little red school on the hill in Conn. At
the Academy he bolstered B companyis fall and winter intercompany sports
rosters. During the spring, George was one of Newtis favorite managers on the
track team. Always being in the right place with a towel, an encouraging word,
or just his big, friendly smile went a long way toward making him one of the
best liked members of the Class of l962. A diligent worker on the Catholic
Chapel Committee, George was rewarded for his perseverance by being elected
President in his first-class year. Never one to have too much trouble with his
studies, he was always willing to give a helping hand to a classmate Whenever
the need arose. The service is gaining a willing and able worker in George. His
winning smile and deep rooted sense of duty will be welcome anywhere he
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l.ittle Hay carrie to Canoe ll. on the 'lihairnes lrom the swamp lands ol llarring-
ton, Delaware. Soon lew upperclassrnrcn would give Ha y a rough time lor they
feared that he might step away lrom the hullqhead onto their empty heads. No
one will ever forget the lO0th day when Hay made lfilill lorrnation with his
wifels 67M hatg for Ray wears a 'Ziyi hat and this is a tight lit. l,ad y luck didnit
run his way in sports and soon Ray was lorfzed to quit his athletic endeavors
one by one due to injuries. But Hay didnlt let injuries hother him too much,
for he soon made the varsity tree team. Trading in his football cleats for a
pair of topsiders, Ray became quite adept at the art ol' sailing. He is a staunch
believer in the Rules of the Road as many a Sub commander will testify. Hay
was the only member of our class who was tendered the esteem honor of a
permanent position on the Academic Board hy unanimous vote. Vile are lost
for Words When it comes to Ray's girls for there have been so many. Among
his other more nefarious achievements is the fact that Ray is a charter mem-
ber ofthe fifty club. This came about when he deduced the formula 7 plus 3
I ll days leave. Ray has his sights set down N. C. way for after graduation.
He is certain to be an asset to the Coast Guard and to those who serve with him.
sfo rs. as
David Raynor Coady
Harrington High School
ln keeping with the old New lfngland tradition for the call to the sea, Walt was
beckoned from Lowell lllassachusetts to grace the halls of C. C. A. Here he
soon lost his curly locks and became one of the mainstays on the Academy
pistol team. He was also chosen to help represent the Academy at Camp
Perry. Never one to lose any sleep, Walt could always he found on the week-
end in his beloved rack if he wasnlt speeding home to be with his one and
only, Linda. Always with the friendly conversation, Walt wasnat one to let his
studies keep him from being the hub of any bull session. Having experienced
the weather in these parts most of his life, he is ready to explore the sunny
coast of California and make his start towards a successful career. Walt will
be long remembered as a friend to whomever he meets and an asset to wher-
ever he serves.
liowell High School
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ELIVIHURST, NEW YORK
Rice High School
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Rick, after buzzing through high school, and being by nature one who is al-
ways looking for adventure or anything that presents a challenge decided to
give Coguard U. a try. Leaving behind his overburdened 'cblack bookn, Consig,
as he more familiarly was known to us, made it known to the girls of New Lon-
don that he was available. After getting the social amenities organized, Rick
decided to take up other fields of endeavor. Rounding out his education by
reading, he can almost always be found engrossed in a good book. Once he
found out there was a squash court below the gym that could be adapted to
handball, the cry went out. HAny one for a game of handball'?,, More recently,
however, he can be found down on the docks where he has changed his sport
to sailing. Being an old city boy at heart, he hopes to be stationed in New
York where he can take up metropolitan life again. Rick always has a friendly
word for everybody and his high zeal for challenges and ease in solving even
the most dilhcult problems will make him a welcome addition to anv ward-
Joseph Lawrence Crowe J r.
WESTON, MASS. and WINDSOR, CONN.
Weston High School
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Wandering south from Massachusetts, ,lay came to the south gate. Now,
after four years, he will leave that same gate, leaving behind him a legend.
He enjoyed Connecticut so much that he had his family move to Conn., but they
forgot to tell him Where. ln four short years, ,lay became known from the
marshes of North Carolina to the wilds of northern Mass. Being strictly a
freedom lover, his journeys have extended throughout the country. lay, not to
be outdone by the bigger boys, has worked at football for four years, playing
every position and proving size is no obstacle if you put your heart in it. He en-
joyed the military so much he spent part of his Hfreel' time spinning a rifle
for the Drill Platoon. From Captains in Washington, D. C., to the college folk
in Mass., ,layls life during his cadet days has been one from a book, MArabian
Nights-M. Being strictly a bachelor, ,lay will have many more journeys before
him until he finally joins the ranks.
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Alter turtling his way down from Salem in his blue Ford convertible, Larry
quickly adapted himself to the rigors ol military life. His football potential
was immediately discovered and an excellent gridiron career began, culminat-
ing in his being elected co-captain and rated as one ol' the finest quarterbacks
in the East. Larry, also known as the uHorse Shoe", exercised an extra sensory
perception which attacks exams with an uncanny success. With love in his eyes
and Wine in his heart, HStuds" soon poured his charm on women throughout
the world. QVlany of his personal possessions still remain as trophies and sou-
venirs of these World admirers. A hig time operator from Way back, Larry
made his demeritahle offenses with headlines. The gay and spirited visit to a
Boston night spot, the screen defense on his T.V. pass play, and the Big P
all helped to uphold his high standards. Larryls leadership on the athletic field
was hut a mere indication of the strong character which, coupled with a win-
ning personality, further distinguished him as a gentleman and a true friend
in the regiment. These qualities will serve to establish Larry as a fine officer
in the United States Coast Guard.
Laurence Joseph Dallaire Jr.
Saint Johnls Prep
Another New Yorker. jack came to ns ln' way ol' lirooklvn Technical High
School. Coming from one of ilu- lretter technical schools in the country. the
Fox. was well prcpa red for the academic schedule here. Although his formulae
for success was study and no-doze and occasionally napping during the day
he could usually lie seen packing a sta r. Even though he dated many girls they
all took a liack seat to his studies. In addition to lieing a member of the var-
sity lwaseliall team he also starred on many an intercompany team. Like most
cadets. Jack was soon drawn to sailing, and spent many a weekend K-boating on
the Thames. He soon ran out of crew members, however, when the word got
around that he liked to jilme . . . unintentionally. Seems he would rather Watch
his date than the sails. One of the most checked out cadets around, Jackls other
interest has been to attract other young men to the Corps through the Pro-
curement program. Thanks to his diligent efforts. the Academy can look for-
ward to many line classes in the future. After graduation Jack intends to re-
turn to New York and the sophisticated night life he is accustomed to. His
fine leadership potential and friendly personality will make him a welcomed
asset to any wardroom.
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John George Denninger
MASPETH, L. I., N. Y.
Brooklyn Technical High School
Joseph Patrick DiBell
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ROME, NEW 'YORK
Rome Free Academy
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Hooves pounded on Mohegan Avenue, a chariot screeched to a halt. a guard
saluted . . . the Roman Gladiator arrived. Small in stature, hut hig in hrawn.
Joey soon established himself as New England's top wrestler. As a third class-
man, his short-order kitchen, serving everything from soup to rigatoni. was a
Sid-station. A magician as a dietitian, ,loe could put on and take oil thirty
pounds like a suit of clothes-a fact which he achieved during each of his out-
standing Wrestling seasons. Generally a quiet guy. '6l..evalis" was verv much
surprised when he became the first second classman in Academy history to
have a stateroom on the short cruise. The champ's holds must have done him
well in Paris hecause he lists it as his numher one port. With a fresh pot of tea
on the radiator, and a new rack of Brian Pipes. "grandpa's" hidewav was al-
ways a welcome stopover. Joeyis easy going and friendly personality. coupled
with his grim determination and fine ahililv to win at whatever he under-
takes, will make many of the old Romans proud o li their pudgv gladiator.
Joseph Henry Discenza
SPRINGFI BLD, MASSACHUSETTS
Cathedral High School
Joe arrived at the Academy with the firm conviction that anything can be
organized better. Since then he has been a member of almost every committee
and policy making board here. Serving three terms as a class officer, he has
provided many a guiding hand to the ventures of H627 It is generally believed
that Joe7s passion for organization comes from his opinion that if a group was
organized well enough, the organizer would eventually have no Work to do at
all. Joe proved his real value during second class yearg almost all of Bravo
Company can remember the Vlfednesday night seminars before EE tests. In
spite of his effort to keep his social life alight and gayv, he Was known to slip to
the serious side of romance at times. Nevertheless, he remains a true bachelor
at heart. Wherever you sce Joe he is sure to be carrying his guitar, his drawing
pen and his organization manual.
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In the year of 758, Patti's Sir Lancelot arrived at the golden southern gate.
Struggling through his llffc year in righteous indignation for being blamed for
the adversities of Conn. weather, he somehow managed to return 3,fc year un-
daunted, even after the deprivations of a Caribbean cruise. Lance's reputation
spread the next two years as one of the Drum 85 Bugle Corps' main stays,
emerging in June of 761 as the acknowledged leader. A position which stood
him in good stead to lead our white clad buglers to one triumph after another
in the land of our hosts. Europe's social hierarchy seemed to be his meat, as
he and the Bear made their presence known to the social registers. With the
close of this year and Lance's acquisition of a little gold and a new wife he will
go forth to uphold the honor and integrity of the service.
Lance Arthur Eagan
240 Bacon Academy, Colchester, Conn.
Pepperoni in one hand. a portrait of liz in the other. 'gliahway Joei' strutted
on campus. :ln ardent student from the word go, "Juice" never quite made it to
the starting linezhis time being devoted to friendly hull sessions and sleep. From
the "Chinese Bandits", to the inter-company all star teams, to Newt,s pool,
Joe was a true competitor and always a good man to have on your side.
Fidells first long cruise found him emerging with such aliases as HThe Latin
Loverv. 'glsee-Rail Joew, and HCha, cha, chan. Joe played chaperone and
host at our Quantico receptions and after a series of toasts and resolutions
second class year was launched. For Fidel this was a year of new interests rang-
ing from CIC to new methods of safe-cracking. The first class cruise was no
new adventure for the now well-trained and experienced salt. European Women
cried for him, fine Wines enticed him, gay music held him, but Liz restricted
him. Joe's fine ability for conversation, sincere frankness and friendship, to-
gether With a thousand of Mrs. Finelliis Italian recipes, will make him a Wel-
come pisan in any Wardroom.
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Joseph Robert Finelli
RAHWA Y, NEW JERSEY
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Arthur Richard Gandt
MASSAPEQUA, NEW YORK
Massapequa High School
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Dick, upon arrival at the Academy began to take over the many thankless jobs
around here. Being from N.Y.C. he is a firm believer in the Knickerbocker Club
and could always be found at its functions. He came with a well filled black
book and, being an excellent dancer, he soon had to buy a bigger one. but
despite the many beauties he has run across he still remains untrapped. Dick
has also been active in varsity sports. You can Hnd him ou the soccer field
in the fall, and in Newtis pool in the winter always giving his all. Despite the
generous donation of his time for extracurricular activities he has still man-
aged to earn a star. Well groomed, friendly. and outgoing. Dick has been an
asset to the Corps.
David Shaw Gemrnell
Towson High School
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Record albums, a comb and a bottle of hair tonic were all that Dave Carried
when he and his shrewd talents strolled through the southern gates. In due
time, the class treasury, our class rings, the town of Cheshire, and the Cadet
Hostess were all under his strong influence. Annoyed lmy midyear programs,
Shaw was soon found spending his time at the summer resort of Camp Perry.
Second class summer found him lmecoming well versed in the fine art of ac-
quiring extra liherty after taps with a certain phantom friend. The big hustler
on any field, soccer, women, or money, cflesse James, 3' only setliaclc was his
hrief encounter with a Cilmraltar Ape. Dave! enthusiasm, Hamlmoyant person-
ality and welcoming smile will lie a tremendous asset to any command.
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Si Creen also known as lVIonsicui' ,Inf-fluff, Vert sirnhlferl thinugh the south gate
in his usual casual manner, and :illf-i qi-ttingf fltliflfly Q-with-fly first hr-'fm his
quest lor ,girls at thc skating rink in Groton. l"rorn then on the girl-, haw: heen
coming from liar and widc to sec their limrny. llowcveri, ,lim never let any girl
stand in the way ol' his studies which he rnastcrnrl to the tune ol honors. His
services were always availahlc to his many lricntls, and the Catholic Chaplain
never had to look lar for his best altarhoy. lim excelled in intercompany sports
especially as a niemher ol' the all-star hasketliall team and captain ol the hravo
company tennis team. His seaman-like qualities were displayed when he san-
rificed leave to participate in the Bermuda Race, hut were further seen in his
near sinking of an unsinkahle K-hoat. Un the long cruise, lim hecame in-
fatuated with Paris, hut failed to realize the dilierence hetween francs and
dollars and nearly had to wash dishes for the garcon. Next was Lishon where
he met the beautiful Christiane. During his four years at the Academy Jirrfs
quick, satirical Wit always served to rally us when those down-and-out mo-
ments came. No fair-Weather friend was Jimg rather, he could he counted on
to stand by his buddies in any situation.
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Gonzaga Collegc High School
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Dean, coming to us from a small town in Connecticut, has never failed to cheer
us with his friendly grin. Being a man of many talents, he has tried his hand at
various activities at the Academy, but he always seems to find ample time for
his favorite pastime, counting Z's. HDino', was never one for wearing out the
textbooks, nevertheless he always managed to hold his own during those bleak
hours of exam week. Always ready with the hours to go to liberty, a couple of
cigarettes, or the latest science fiction magazine, Dean was an asset to the
Corps. At first, New London lasses were given a whirl, but it was finally a
home town girl that won his heart. Graduation will find Dean at the altar with
Sue and then heading South for parts unknown.
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Richmond Dean Greenough, Jr
Windstar' High School
William Scott Hai ht
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HUNTINGTON STATION, N. Y.
South Huntington High School
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Bill came to the main land from sunny Long Island. His biggest threat to the
Academy was becoming the most notorious Editor in Chief ofthe Howling Gale
for who could ever forget the day of the famous recall, it was like 4'Blaek
lVIonday7'. He was never overworked in the academic field since studies were
second nature to him. Probably the biggest problems he encountered during
his four years Were the shortages of lollypops on the Campus and the fact that
hat sizes stop at 10314. Billls hat problem was not one due to egotism. it resulted
from his overworking his brain, trying to put out a paper that would please
everyone. Bill was not too busy to become the well rounded and good natured
person he is today. He made friends quickly and was always ready to help out
a buddy. He did Worry at times, like when he didn't get a letter from his one
and only for almost a day and a half. Bill plans to climax a long engagement
by tying a running bowline in his romance. that is to say he will be married to
Carol in June. The service will lose a good bachelor but retain a Fine oflieer.
Glenn Ed ar Haines
SOUTH PORTLAND, MAINE
South Portland High School
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From off the ski trails of Maine came another unsuspecting youth to the hal-
lowed halls of Chase Hall for training in the better things of life. Glenn has
paused only briefly at Chase Hall, for he soon found a Way to enjoy some of
the fringe benefits of his natural abilities, taking to yachting, singing, and the
accompanying weekend engagements like an old pro. Along these lines there
have been trips to the sunnybeaches of Berniuda,the Azalea Festival in Norfolk,
assorted colleges in the surrounding area, and the darkened beaches of Ber-
muda. ln the past Glenn has been known as a lover of the wide open spaces,
however recently the solution to an old and perplexing situation has been un-
covered. Alas now he is only seen emerging from the north gate on weekend
trips north. His knack for making and holding friends, and his varied and valu-
able experiences and abilities insure him of success in whatever endeavor he
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Leaving his fishing pole, dog, and his girl friend behind, Dave came down to
Coast Tech to take on the sliderule, Nl-l , and mop orderly. Alter having
sampled them all, he sought out sports to Hget away from it allw. As a result,
Swab year was one big training table. Wheri summer arrived, Dave needed a
rest, so he caught up on some sleep in the vast holds of the Eagle. Attacking
each new experience with fervent vitality, he became an accomplished banana
picker. Through the remaining years here, he became the Bear's bear, bringing
all sorts of athletic glory to the Academy. His easy going attitude, quick smile,
and Warm personality made him one of the truly ugreatn guys throughout his
four years. Being a man of no vices, although he utips a few" on occasion, Dave
will surely enhance the atmosphere of any ship, and, believe it or not, he still
has his fishing pole, dog, and Linnie.
David Wade Hastings
WEST SAND LAKE, NEW YORK
,Auerill Park Central High School
Bill hails from a long line of sea going oflicers. His father being a Captain, he
was Well indoctrinated about academy life long before coming here. The hard
Work and great effort he puts into everything he does will make our service an
even better one. Bill, being a letterman in Tennis and Rifle, has not limited him-
self to athletics since he is a great man in the social world. Last year Bill met a
honey at Connecticut College and it looks like things are getting serious.
Probably his most outstanding characteristic is his pleasant smile and his Witty
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WALNUT CREEK, CALIFORNIA
lVlonterey Union High School
Columbian Prep School
Arthur Eugene Henn
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H ughes High School
Four years ago, when Gene left Ohio for the trip to New London, he was heard
to say, HDon't Worry, Mom, nothing can be bigger than the Ohio River and I
can swim that without even trying." Time has changed that idea, but he still
proudly proclaims that Ohio has the best girls. As leader of Louis' cheering
section, he has become known as quite a connoisseur of women, as many a
broken hearted New London girl can testify. Although spending most of his
time on the books, he was able to get into anything worth while. You could
always find him in the nearby forest or in the rack on weekends. The only
exception to this regular weekend routine has been the times when he led the
Drill Team to its many victories. Through his reorganization and planning. the
team has taken its rightful place as one of the best in the New England area.
However, this was not always easy, as his nicknames of "Little Caesaru will
show. He should do well in the service upon graduation with his battle cries of
ul'm right behind you, so get to work" and "Helpl"
Peter' Christian I-Iennings
l"Al,MOU'llH, MAIN E
Falmouth High School
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Pete came to us from the rock bound coast of Maine bringing with him his tal- l
ents to sail anything and everything. He has demonstrated his outstanding abil-
ity for boatmanship primarily aboard the Petrel which, he says, is the biggest,
fastest, and best Academy yacht. He has proven himself to be one of the best
crew chiefs the Academy has seen in many years in spite of grounding every
type of boat on the waterfront at one time or another. His interests also lie in
an occasional whirl at skiing, swimming, and singing in the showers. Of all his
talents, the most valuable to the service will be his ship handling ability. We
are sure he will make a good Coast Guard Officer.
The Academy acquired a real asset when Steve arrived at the south gate after
his trek from the Maine wilderness four years ago. It didnit take long for those
around him to easily recognize his good natured cheerfulness and sincerity
and it didnlt take long for Steve to recognize a certain member ofthe fairer sex
at Conn. College. In fact since then Steve has become an avid traveler between
N. L. and New York but all his countless miles of travel will come to a happy
conclusion at graduation with his brand new bride, Sally. Steve's ability to keep
the football team in line and his fine success in the academic field are just two
examples of his conscientious attitude and ability. The service will certainly
be gaining an officer who possesses the assurance of success in every endeavor
as Steve commences on his career.
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Stephen Henry Hines
Cony High School, Augusta, Maine
Gene came to the Academy from Quantico, Virginia, determined to major in
liberal arts, despite the odds against it. Never much of a sailing fan, he spent
most of his time managing the basketball team, compiling satistios, and mis-
quoting Cross country coaches in the Howling Gale Sports Pages. His attention
then turned to the tennis courts Where he spent a major part of his last two
years. Gene's ability to discover deals, or bull sessions or organize them when
none were to he found will lie long rememhered. Always one to lend a hand to
those in need, Gene is Certain to be an asset to the Coast Guard, and to those who
serve with him.
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,larfksonville H. S., Jacksonville, N. C.
Raymond Jerry Houttekier
l Whitmer High School
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Before the HDuty lVlouse', came to New London from beautiful Ohio he'd
never seen salt water nor sailed a boat. 'lake Erie was never like this". he
said with a grin the first time the Eagle heeled under his feet. It didn't take
long to convince him that a seagoing career was what he wanted. And prac-
tice cruises to Nova Scotia, the Caribbean, and Europe have served to con-
firm that decision. Firmly believing that every prospective Coast Guard officer
must have as much seamanship training and experience as possible. Ray spent
his spare time each spring and fall on the Academy waterfront. ln three years
he worked his way up from a member of the dinghy team to crew chief of the
Manitou and Commodore of the Yacht Squadron. Now he'll gladly sail anv-
where anytime in the Thames R' fa '. l, ir Isl- d Q i X i
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again. Wlieri it got too cold to sail Ray turned to varsity wrestling. His weight-
losing methods used to puzzle us all. Only once did he fail to wrestle because
he weighed too much. He was a member of the New England Freshman Cham-
pionship team fourth class year and placed fourth in the l23-pound class in
254 New England second-class year. A devoted sailor and vachtsman and a fine
athlete, Ra y should really go places in the Guard.
Lane High School
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It took Ping a couple of years before he becameia loyal member of ,62. He was
Htransformedw by the EE department. Wheii not brushing his teeth or chas-
tising some unauthorized person for Hpunching buttonsi' HCharlie" would be
kicking up the turf and assorted shins on the soccer Held or drilling holes in
small sheets of paper with any lethal weapon he could lay his hands on. Ping
was ever one to go to the mailroom with because he would invariably need
help carrying up all his mail from all his female admirers. They write often
or are stricken from the lists. Although lately Ping has been complaining about
the tightening of some subtle snare sprung by a young lass from somewhere
south of here. We wish him luck in wining his CC wings. If he does, itls sure he
will fly a UFZG faster, farther, higher, and at less cost than anyone else in the
Keeping the New England tradition, Norm carrie to the sea-faring service. Tak-
ing a peak into chamhers now and then, gunnery, physics, engineering and
LCDR's have given him a few headaches, hut nothing could keep him from his
true loves, liberty and Linda. ln four years with the Rifle Team and one sum-
mer at Camp Perry, Norm hecame a real asset to the team, and with a pistol, he
made some pretty accurate dents in the hackstop. A man of true poise and sin-
cerity, he became one of the cooler heads at the Wesleyan game. After gradu-
ation, he will take the monkey that used to hang from the light fixture during
study hour, his wife, and their little red Volkswagen, and head Wlest. The
service will truly gain an excellent officer and leader.
orlnan Henry Huff
56 Needham High School
Herb came to CCA from Pittsburgh's land of steel via Grove City College. A
severe knee injury prex eiited this once outstanding fullback from accomplish-
ing his college goal. He directed his athletic interests to other channels as he
became one-half of an unbeaten tag-team defeating all comers in the New Lon-
don area during the fall months. The long winter enabled the HBull', to de-
velop his 7-lO pick-up in the Chicago Coin Bowling Circuitg and the spring's
months found him on the tennis courts. His stalwart performance at the W 81 G
Country Club could never be forgotten. Third class year 'CEI Torrou became
one-fifth owner of the Reynolds Wrap Special. In this fine machine he made
the Christmas cross country tour that rivaled any of Byrdis. Second-class year
Herb took up ranching, but it was on the first-class cruise that he left his mark.
Mr. Congeniality, was a welcomed sight at any party, with his good looks he
blazed a path of glory from San Juan to Paris. A sports car and a hachelor's
apartment are his future plans. Herb will always he able to look back on the
past four years with a feeling of pride and accomplishment.
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Langley High School
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Nelson Harry Hutchins
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HHutch', entered through CCA's south gate four years ago with a bundle of
Sports Cars Illustrated under one arm, a lacrosse stick under the other. and a
firm desire to establish himself as one of the more successful lovers of '62, It
took him no longer than the tea dance to do this and since that time a legend has
grown about his deeds and dealings. Nels was also quite a travelling man dur-
ing his stay here. Although he was originally a Baltimore boy, it was always a
mystery how 4'Hutch-a-huch-an managed to spend those weekends in a Southern
state. Being a southern boy at heart, he never quite got adjusted to this cold
northern climate, and always appreciated those warm earmuffs on cold winter
nights. Although he denies ever having lived out west, this ranch hand's reputa-
tion as the fastest gun alive still lives on. 4'Qnit'k-draw hlcGraws'i shoe shine
was always his pride and joy, although his seeret of success finally leaked out
during second class year. Whether it he a sports car rally. a beach party. or a
wardroom, Harry can he counted upon to add life and spirit to the occasion
and will always he rememhered as one of the lmoys. One question will prey on
our minds as long as we rememherhiln-s"Wll1at's llutehie Thinlxin"?"
Thomas Patrick Keane
BABYLUN, NEW YORK
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Tom honored CGA with his presence four years ago and was immediately
elected president of our radiator club. Upon resigning his membership in the
club he took to the tennis courts and softball diamond to lead many a Charlie
Company team to victory. Tom has excelled in academics and is noted as being
the only man to have a tree in double E every evaluation period and still wind
up with a B for a hnal average. His engineering subjects were offset from his
professional studies as'-his practical seamanship is something to be admired.
Wfhether it be setting sail on the Eagle while hauling on a signal halyard, or
rowing in the barracks while early morning exercises were being held on the
Thames, Tomis love for the sea will help him greatly in his future. Tom's com-
plete confidence and his dynamic personality will make him one of the finest
oflicers CCA has ever produced.
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Don came to us from the flat lands of Indianag and now after four years in
God's forgotten climate, New England, hels ready to leave Cofjard U75 hal-
lowed halls for uanyplacel' south of New London. Expert in both the rifle and
pistol, Don has spent four winters firing for the Academy rifle team and two
summers firing at Camp Perry, Ohio. Don's accomplishments are by no means
limited to the Firing line, and there have been many a weary study hour passed
over tales of the Mfairer sexf' Long will he be remembered for his being the
Wyatt Earp of '62 and the only man in the class to be placed on report for
ridinff a mechanical horse at 2330 in downtown New London. Vlfith wings as
his future goal once away from the Academy, Don will be a welcome asset to
the service and is assured of success in all that he pursues.
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Don Michael Keehn
Broad Ripple H. S.
Tom spent most of his years at the Academy trying to find his shadow, but he
never succeeded. Four years work at the dock have made him one of the most
proficient sailors in the class and have given him a vast knowledge of the sea.
The outstanding performance of the Drill Platoon this year can be accredited
to Tomis never give up attitude. He transformed the Platoon into an activity
of which the Corps can be proud. Wherever Tom goes from here, you'll be sure
to find an industrious ellicient and good humored spirit.
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St. ,Tohn,s Prep School
Fre erick Arthur Kelley
QUINCY, MASS-ACH llSETTS
Quincy High School
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Fred started out on his four year career as a cadet with a hard working atti-
tude and a smile for just about any occasion. Wlien the company billets were
posted, Fred found himself with the gnomies of Charlie Company. It Wasnit
very long until everyone in the outfit got to know him. His unusual sense of
humor did Wonders for those not too unusual Swab year blues. Come football
season Fred Wasted no time in demonstrating his ability on the grid iron as an
agile back. It soon became evident that Fredls interest was not confined solely
to the playing field. He started early as an ardent membert of the Chow hound
club. 11uGot any choW?',j Of course, Come liberty time he Could always be seen
making a bee line for the north gate. Saturday was no doubt Fred's favorite
day of the Week. The quaint town of Hartford saw much of None way only" in
the years to follow as did a certain young femme of matching charm. Come
graduation Fred will be in good stead, taking with him wherever he goes a fine
background and a personality that's ha rd to beat.
Richard Joseph Kiesse
Cudahy High School
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Dick came to the academy from the cold, far regions of Wisconsin. With him,
he brought a head full of formulas and academic ability which has made these
past four years ones of great achievements for him. He had to leave his one and
only for awhile but has remained true blue through his tour of duty, so much
so that he is planning a life long hitch with her after graduation. By holding
the position of Supreme tutor, duly elected by his less talented classmates,
uHans7, helped many of us to clear the hurdles of Academic Row. ln addition
to being a good student he is also a good friend and a well-rounded young man.
Always eager to take part in activities and joining in having a good time. Dick
found time in his liusy schedule to plan and coordinate the most successful
drill meet ever held at the academy. Of course he had some things in his favor
since he is a natural organization man. We expect much of him in the way of
engineering achievements in the future years, especially in the nuclear field.
Dick will be a great asset to the service.
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From the shores ol' l.ong lsland carrie ILCAZ literary genius. With a smiling
face and his good naturerl personal ity, Dan cornrnenced an Academy career that
was to sec many accornplishrnents. A head inju ry robbed the football team ol' a
fine tackle, but being an avid sports enthusiast Dan turned his interests to track
and field. Although sprints were not his specialty, he left his mark as Newtis
big weight man by throwing the shot and discus. Weekdays were spent writing
his own book and short stories, but on weekends this liberty hound headed for
the Mohican Hotel and Marilyn. Always an admirer of the fairer sex, he left
many a hroken-heart while shopping for his one and only. Second Class Sum-
mer never could be forgotten with Elizabeth City and Danny7s cherished re-
cording. Here, MAlley Oopn never complained about the chow. Huntingtonis
contribution to the academy could always be counted on, whether it he a
brawl, help, or just a good time. The class will forever he indebted for his fine
job as associate ecitor of the yearbook. From disarming guards in Ciudad
Trujillo to the fun houses of Paris, Oog will continue down his merry road and
be welcome company in any gathering. Hours after graduation will find him
wed to his one anc only and well on the way to a fine Coast Guard Career.
Daniel Tobias Koenig
HUNTINGTON, NEXV YORK
South Huntington High School
From tl1e rough and tumble steel making eolintry of Western Pa. came 190
pounds of Pittsburgl1's linest to make l1is mark on the Eastern Coast. ln his first
few months at the Aeatleiiiy. NYOUIIQL Hankii made it clear to all that he was not
just another swab. He left no doubt as to l1is athletic ability when he starred as
a two fisted guard on the football team and as a battling grappler 011 the wres-
tling squad. Xx'Yl16I1 Spring comes to New li,OllClOI1 "Ji111bo,s', off season for sports
turns i11to l1is O11 season for the social world. Never known to pass up a date,
a drink. ora drag o11t brawl, he excelled ill all three. From Northern New York
to Southern Europe Jim has loved and left ma11y a smiling female. As foreman
of tl1e ranch, he always kept tl1e parties swinging and he could always he
f0l1!lCl either cutting up so111e classmates girl or off with Rodney up to no good.
Always a devoted stude11t, Jim became so engrossed in CIC that he spent part of
Christmas leave at the Academy studying it. Although ,limis practical jokes
have left many a classmate with a broken romance, although his roving eye
has left many a female with a broken heart, and although his drive and spirit
have left many a football opponent with a broken nose, there will never he a
better liked or more respected Cadet to graduate from the Academy.
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NICW ALEXANDRIA, PA.
Creciisburg High Seliool
Thomas Ilenry Lloyd, J r.
NEW ORQEANS, LA.
Archbishop Stepinac Higfi School, White Plains, N. Y.
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It was a giant step for Long Tom to take four years ago when he left his Jag
behind to embark upon his cadet career, but come he did. Bronxville's tall man
entered academy life with a beer stein in his hand and the vigor and vitality of
Peter Cottontail. Being a hurler by nature. many a lost Saturday went by the
boards at the local K.C. Hall. Proving his mettle as a 'iwheeler and dealeru in
all things, Tom took to meeting his sandy haired cohort behind barracks 33.
But, alas, Alcoa came between them. At this point, Stretch turned his desire
to ranching and farming when he met the proverbial daughter. This "long
drink of waterw tiring of Yankee life became a southern gentleman when he
moved into the Bayous. An honor student and ardent sports enthusiast. he was
king ofthe pool room. As a yachtsman, he had no peer as he fed the fishes from
Bermuda to London. This long lean tower of power will always be remembered
as a big man in every way.
Columbian Prep, Wash., D. C.
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Neal came to us from the shores of Lake Chagoggagoggomanchauggagoggclab-
unagungamaug with the sole desire of squaring away the Coast Guard Acad-
emy. After throwing away the regulations and living by his Bible he has en-
joyed five years of profitable living. His determination to make it through
required many hours of study as showed by his 500 page government paper or
his passing of the fluid mechanics course. His achievements in academics were
only surpassed by his performance in athletics. His accomplishments on the
soccer field and football field have produced many a victory for the Academy.
Nealls other interests have included aid to the girls in the lBlVl oflice, drill
platoon coordinator and comptroller for the Cadet Corps. Neal's attitude of
doing anything for a friend will take him a long way in the service. With his
unever give up" way of doing things he leaves us with the biggest account and
the hnest girl for bigger and better things. With his motto MWhere there is a
will there is a wayn he will make a fine ofhcer.
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1191 X Bob entered the Academy via the ranks ol' ljlil and immediately estahlished
himself one of the soft spoken few. His quiet mannerisms, though, did not
provide a true picture ol this worldly individual. There are a string ol' broken
hearts from the Caribbean through Europe to prove this, not to mention the
USA. Bolfs talents for staff work were soon realized as he handled the man-
agerial Work for the swimming team as well as many long hours on Tide Hips.
His ability in the field of design showed itself at Hing Dance time second class
year. Being one of the salts of the class, many weekends found Bon off on a
yacht race or out for a little K-boating. He also shows a peculiar interest in
government jeeps. Even with these extracurricular activities to keep him busy,
he has never been one to pass up the social amenities. For a free-wheeling
bachelor, his line sure changed in a hurry during first class year. The explana-
tion may answer why New London is his choice of duty. Vifith his ability and
personality, Bob will be a success in every endeavor and an asset to all those
who serve with him. i
Robert David Markoff
CRANSTON. lll'5lODl'l ISVLAND
Cranston High School
263 University ol' Rhode Islam!
From just outside ol' Beantoisn, lfddie came to Cofiardll bringing with him a
strong desire to succeed and a character dillicult to match in friendliness. He
spent swab year on "happiness street" in Charlie Company and managed to
navigate the tide of upperclass affection rather well. There passed little time
before Ed demonstrated an interest in extra curricular activities. His talent as
a singer was soon unveiled and put to good use in our singing groups. Come
third class year, he decided to try his luck with the plinkers down on the rifle
range. and for a fellow who never handled a rifle before, he did unbelievably
well by pulling high shoulder to shoulder average in his second season. The
"VVhale,s,, relaxed attitude and fine coaching did wonders for his teammates
under match pressure on the line. Edis carefree manner stayed with him every-
where he went. Heill never forget that wonderful trip to the Tio Pepe wine cel-
lar near Seville where he learned his limit. Before coming to CGA, Ed had de-
veloped a fine taste for many things including the fair sex and had that certain
someone of his life all picked out. He will no doubt do Well in the ollicer ranks
for no matter where he goes his ability to carry out a job efficiently and with a
smile will always he with him.
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Geor e Edward Mason
Natick High School
John Thomas Mason
NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK
Xavier High School
Johnny arrived at CGA with a military background, a conscientious attitude.
and a strong determination to do well. He soon proved that New Yorks loss was
the Coast Guardas gain. The class of l962 found a true friend and likeable
classmate in ,l.T.g a fellow who could always be counted on for help, advice.
or a smile. lVlost of the time John goes about his ways in a quiet. unassuming
manner, but when the time and place are right John can be found in the midst
of the excitement. Females have always been to Jolnfs fancy and he quickly
made it evident that the reverse was true as well. Jolnfs heart. though touched
by local femmes on occasion, will always belong to the 4'New York gals"-
theyire the best in the world. The uwhat d'ya mean" kid's biggest disappoint-
ment since entering the academy was facing the realization that 'he couldn't
keep 4'hip" with the latest dance steps. However, ,lolnfs ability to dance the old
will keep him on top o I' the eligible list for a long while. lt's said that all souls
yearn to return from whence they came and JT. will return to the rat race
oncc again. NVherever ,lohn goes. be it New York or Honolulu. his personality
and attitude are sure to make his career a strong success.
John Michae McCann
St. James fWest End,
From Steubenville to Wheeling, from St. Vincents to Fairfield St. Teachers,
from Ponzie's to Maxies, Mac wangled, connived, tricked, and conned his way
into CCA. Being a mechanic at heart, Dracula spent his free time souping-up
a 1949 Pontiac Straight 8 covertible. His diligence paid off as his speed record
between New London and Pittsburgh still stands. Pittsburgh contributed this
man of steel instilled with the competitive spirit and desire characteristic of its
area. This all-around athlete left his mark in the academyas record book as he
starred in football, basketball, and baseball. It was a sad day when we thought
a Norwich girl would capture John at the altar, but being a true bachelor at
heart, he up-held all the traditions of the ranch gang. This fashion plate from
Playboy was probably noted most for his vast wardrobe, Jack just loved to
adress, dress, dressf' Among the many distinctions Johnny Mike can acclaim
are the Century Clulfs longest, permanent member, the finest dates forthe most
consecutive weekends, and his mythical parties. Whether it was chain-letters
or gunnery class, this lad was never at a loss for words or ideas. It is a iforlorn
day when .lack depa rts, but this vagabond will be a well-comed sight whenever
a shady deal or a good time is to be had.
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Boll rolled through these pearly gates lrom Vlassachusetts and liounced up the
steps into Chase Hall liringirikg with him that ever-present Boston mtwangi'
familiar to us all. But Mliolly Pollyi' was not easily shaken up and soon settled
down to four productive years. Not limtiing his activities strictly to the athletic
field, Mac was a valuable asset to other Academy activities as well. Boh is het-
ter known for his intelligent wit and keen sense of humor, especially in the field
of practical jokes. He always is the life of the party, especially on the cruises,
hut he really outdid himself in Quehee. Possessed with a quick Irish temper,
Mac is always ready for a good friendly argument or dehate. This, along with
his Winning personality, will always make him a big hit in the wardroom. Boll
is one that is not short on masculine charm as a certain Suzie will readily
testify. We all wish them the hest of luck in future years.
Robert Edward MCDOHOUQII Jr.
Wlatignon H. S.
"Mac" opened his sleepy eyes upon graduation from good ol' Perry High to
stumble his way to New London, Conn. that fateful summer of 1958 to join that
infamous group of young men soon to he known as the class of 1962 U.S.C.G.A.
He soon became a standout in the class as the fellow who couldnft pass the
"yellow list". Every day for three weeks he had to H11 a quota but finally he
made it. A short time later Jim earned himself another name that became fa-
mous amongst us in sixty two who dulmlied him f'L.A.', Who can forget L.A.'s un-
assuming and friendly easy going ways fourth class year? For four years Mac
has fought his way through the Htreesw and underhrush of the Academy and
was a member of that infamous sectum known as Wllwo Engineering" during
the academic year of ,6O-,6l. He is looking forward to graduation and a utree-
lessw life at sea where you don't have to get up at 0540 in the morning just to
go rowing. Jim is always willing to give someone a helping hand without re-
gard to the fact that he might need one himself at that particular time. It will he
a lucky ship that 'clVlac,7 selects for his first billet and we all wish him Hgood
luck" and 'csmooth sailing" as he embarks on his career in the Coast Guard.
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Perry High School
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Bishop Loughlin MHS
St. Johns University
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After swimming Long Island Sound and landing on a foggy shore. Tommy
found himself at the hallowed gates of this institution. Hailing from that Indian
Village on Long Island, it Was more than We could expect for him to leave his
many loves on that distanet shore for a life of eelilmaey at CCA. After firmly en-
trenching himself here during his 41th class year. he set about to re-acquaint him-
self with the outside World. Among his many aeeomplishments. he has estab-
lished for himself an excellent reputation on the mats. A fter winning the
championship in his Weight class in the first Coast Cua rd Invitational Wirestling
'I'ournament and an excellent reeord throughout the season. Tom was awarded
the Admiral lieamy Trophy for Good Sportsmanship and .-Xdaptalwility. Tommy
is an all around man who exeells in sports and eonduet on and off the tield. hut
most of all he exoells in heing a top-noteh human being. We send Tom out with
confidence that he will always uphold the proud name of the Coast Cua rd and its
Officer Corps. Tom Will always he regarded Ivy all as one of "the hops".
Thomas Francis McGrath
Natick H. S.
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Tom's first question when he arrived here from Natick was, 6cWhC1'6 are the
weekend papersiw Never one to he on the wrong side of the north gate during
liherty hours, if he could get home to see Lynn, weekdays would Find him look-
ing around for his ride. Third class year Tom joined the Drill squad and start-
ed spinning rifles and tossing lrayonets in trick drill competition with other
schools. This year Tom was elected X.O. of the newly found drill team. As
proud wearer of the green, Tom always made sure that St. Patriclcls Day Was
properly ohserved hy displaying a lush flag and wearing a shamrock. Scanning
the horizon, Portland, lVle., is his hrst billet choice along with wedding hells
Jim came to CoCuard U. from Long Beach, via H. A. Nlillikan High School. He
was, however, not a native of California, hut heing a service hrat, happened
to be there when the call came. Jimls first and only love lfor a while, at leastj
is his sleek and lovely Raven. Winters he Hhelps outw the rifle team. As aca-
demics go Jim has yet to buckle under the weight of the star he has had since
fourth-class year. Another pastime ol Jimls is the Cadet Puhlie Affairs Forum.
Come this July Jim hopes to he on his way to the wilds of Alaska.
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J ames Andrew Mclntosh
LONG li EACH. C AI ,l FORN I A
R. A. Milliknn lligh Sf'll0Ol
Clark came to us from tl1e ldllll of l0,00U lakes and quickly entrenched him-
self i11 the hallowed halls of HF" Company. Easy going and I1OIlCl1Ell3I1l in
every way, Clark was never 0116 to he noticed except whe11 the chips were down.
Never a hraggart, except W'l16I1 it came to his Minnesota, Mac spread his tal-
ents among athletics, the hattalion staff, and his many loves. The '4Heart
Breaker," as he was liHOWI1 at Co11n. College, was certainly 110 slouch when
it came to the social graces. Clark leaves behind a string of lonely girls not
only in good old New London, but all the Way from Lisbon to Wisconsin. A
good friend of many of the elite, Clark ukept them laughingn with his stories
during his ma11y visits with them. Mac never slacked off during his four years
here at CGA though, and as he can tell you, it paid off. We all know that Wher-
ever Clark's tours of duty take him, he will make a good oflicer and an excel-
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Alexander Clark McKean
ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA
lVll1l'I'3y High School
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Oxnard High School
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Tim hopped across the country from Oxnard to take up residence in this Cool
institution. Tim may be the smallest man in the Class. but he insured his protec-
tion by the constant attention of Wfilly. who was always close by. Timbo is the
only Wetback at the Academy now, and when the winter snows fly you can often
see him lying in his rack. under about forty blankets trying to keep warm and
thinking about sunny California and his lovely Senorita. Tim and Judy have
waited a long time for the conclusion of Tim's four years up here. Serious
when occasion demands, but cheerful throughout. Tim is the type of guy who
makes a place like the Academy a little easier to take. Success and luck to
Tim, but a warning: he may be smiling and he may be small. but when Tim
shows, watch out, because something's sure to happen. Yes. Tim will always
be considered one of the boys.
Arthur William Mergner, Jr.
LIVINGSTON, NEW JERSEY
Livingston High School
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Art, entering the Academy as a member of the Class of ,61, was a BMOC of the
small hut determined mighty midgets of As a third classman, Arty was the
terror of Echo company, as some will distinctly remember. In his first Second
Class Summer, he was a member of the First Cadet team to enter the National
Rifle Matches at Camp Perry, Ohio, and brought home eighteen place awards.
Arriving at Coguard U. in September with his new second class stripes, Arty be-
gan to wade through the Engineering subjects. January, however, caught him
short on something called EE, and he became a member of ,62, and B company.
His second Summer as a second classman took Arty to E. City and the normal
tour with Section Bravo. Art has some very special talents, among them rapid
memorization of eye charts for his semi-annual waiver on defective vision. He
still insists it isnit the shooting.
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When Kathyls clown arrived at flofiuard lf. lrorn Somers Point, llfof lffmliilll
with him an abundance ol' athletic skills and an easy going rnanner. Whether
talking with the hoys or entertaining people with his famous after party chair
tricks, the HlVlunk7' could he counted upon for a few laughs. When not spend-
ing his free time with a certain North Carolina miss, lathe hudw could he found
on the haskethall courts or heaving a javelin for the track squad. These en-
deavors earned him a total of six letters and the title of captain for both Acad-
emy squads first class year. A lover of sleep, Wade was renowned for his early
Saturday night bedtime, especially when he was to take the report. On the surn-
mer cruises, he would pass the time either taking star sights or increasing his
vast knowledge of Metallurgy. Wherever Wade should he stationed during his
career he can he counted upon for the dependahility and sociahility necessary
for a good Coast Guard Ofhcer.
K. . ffm
Wade Mulford Moncrief, Jr.
SOMERS l'0lN'll. NEWT ,ll'iRSl'iY
Ucean City H iglm School
Bill fled the coal dust laden atmosphere of Pittsburgh iour years ago to enjoy
the remarkable climate of a quiet recluse nestled on the banks of the equally
remarkable Thames River. Despite his occasional reluctance to study, or to
let his roommate do so either, Bill managed to win an academic star on the
average of once a year. His numerous escapades as a sailor on the Thames will
long he remembered by those privileged enough to sail with him. Some people
have said that his real interest lay with the opposite sex, and that he takes great
delight in trying to keep as many of them on the string at one time as he can.
If he isnlt careful somehody's going to yank on the end of the string one of these
days and then, look out, Bill. Bill,s ironic wit, easy-going outlook on life, ability
to become a snowball on occasion, coupled with a keen mind should render
him a real asset to the service in years to come, even if he is afflicted with a
case of progressive baldness.
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From the wilds ol' the fialiliornia sand dunes came this young lad. ,lim came
to New liondon lircsh out ol' high school and literally plunged into the lile at
the Academy. Swah year saw ,lim making like a fish in Newtis pool, a lark in
the chapel, or as the man who enjoys the lorhidden cigarette anywhere, any-
time. As time passed at the Academy, lour interests hecame predominant in
Jim7s life. They were, in order of importance, studies, women, sailing, and
smoking. Swimming seemed to decline as an interest as the nicotine hahit grew.
Second class year brought ,lim to section 2-Easy, where everything was topsy-
turvy. He was forced to hecome an academic pollar and liked the idea so much
that he has remained one for the rest of his time at the Academy. Regardless
of his academic standing Jim has remained none ofthe hoysw and is still a well
rounded individual. He is famous for his quietness in the morning and rowdi-
ness at night. His talents suit him well for long service in the Coast Guard as a
James Lowell ueller
l.emore lligli School
Bill came south from lfgypt. Mass.. the "Hunt" in the lklurray Clan, after prep-
ing at Thayer Academy and entered these hallowed halls with the Class of '60.
The woods were too dense for the little guy with a heart of gold so he left after
a two year stint and came hack to let CCA have another crack at him. This time
Bill niade it with a star to lioot and managed to carry a future 'Merchy' through
his first year of academy life. This little fellow with lots of drive was un-
daunted by the storms to follow, and he became one of the better lumherjacks
in the class and a connoisseur of sleep while on lihol HRed Ryder" as he is
known at HC, is still sent for a loop, however, hy his favorite pastime, hunting.
It seems that Bill is fascinated hy that flat-tailed species in central Connecticut,
the Beaver. Next thing you know helll he taking to water like a mackerel! ll
MGood Luckn Bill has tried his hand at sailing, hasehall, and yachting only to
find a home in the ever popular Radiator Cluh more to his liking for most of
his free time fnon-liberty hoursj is devoted to the class and the various activi-
ties he's in. Graduation will find us going our Ways but he will he a credit to the
men he serves and to those who serve him.
Scituate High School
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c4What kind of man reads Playboy?', The answer to this question is the ugly
nocturnal, creature featured above. From chugging a brew to having a date
every Weekend, Mike was never known to be second best. Never known to re-
main behind barred walls, '4Murty" was always first to the party and last to
leave. Known for his uamiabilityil this Trenton. Mich.. lad conquered all he
set out to do and had a ball doing it. A tiger on the football field. Mo was forced
to drop it due to a chronic back injury. but the :X.A.'s loss was the female set's
gain, as Mike loved them and left them from San Juan. Puerto Rico. to Paris.
France. Never to be forgotten was his entry into the century club and the re-
striction parties that followed. One thing for sure. if there is fun to be had in
the years to come you will be able to hnd Mike in the middle of it.
Peter Thomas Muth
JEFFERSONVILLE, NEW YORK
,leffersonville Central School
St. Bonaventure University, and New York University
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The originator of the Brown Baggeris Club ,62 came to CCA via loran. Pete,
better known by some as '4Six Toesf, spent a few years at college gathering all
he could before enlisting in the Guard. Setting his sights high, he made it to the
Academy in ,58 oversleeping his train stopl August third l958 was the day of
the formal introduction of his Pixie to service life. Academics was one of the
stumbling blocks he had to overcome not to mention his omnivorous capacity
for the sandman's magic at the wrong times-Clilizabeth City '60 and Gradu-
ation Day '61 Always up to his ears in something new, this affable chap has
become our electronics repairman, tax collector, Hsometimesi' ham, photog-
rapher, social advisor, and inventor while still maintaining his firm belief in
liberty. This versatile fellow, proud of his lrish. has participated in a number of
varsity sports only to give them up, joining the Radiator Club to devote more
time to HCrannies Bridge Club." A fler graduation Peter intends to marry his
little bit of Erin who has seen him through these four years. They will make a
wonderful addition to the Coast Cunard family anywhere.
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Dick came to CGA from New York. lt was not long till he hecame a shining
example of spit and polish. Dick was always willing to give his time and energy
to the Corps. HChuhliy Cheeksn terrific humor, hilarious irnitations, and a win-
ning smile kept us all in stitches. Dick's keen competitive spirit at rallies and
games was always evident. He displayed this spirit in hecoming National Inter-
collegiate Pistol Champion and Captain of the Pistol Team. Dick was an out-
standing leader and example to all classes. His classmate! admiration was
shown hy electing him class Vice-President. His future is a hright one and, to
be sure, the Coast Cuard's will he hrighter with Dick's excellent services.
Richard Brien O'Keefe
lVlOUN'll KlSCO. NEW YORK
Arclilmisliop Slepinau' lligli School
SlllllV2lIl l rep.
"Pic', certainly has come a long way from the Pennsylvania civilian to Presi-
dent ofthe Class of l962. Always willing to help a classmate in his studies, Len
has never failed in helping his buddies climb into the passing column. With his
position as a leader of the Corps of Cadets, Len always had the respect of the
underclassmen and which was even more important asset, he always had the
respect of his classmates. From the football games, pep rallies and dance band
to his studies, position, and class, Len was always filling a key spot in the
Corps. The future holds two important things for Len, the 66Westwind,' and a
sweet little home town girl named Jeanne. The Coast Guard can do nothing
but gain from Len,s hard work and leadership.
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Class X hapel
Comm 2 Xse tee Chair
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Leonald Joseph P1ch1n1
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Ronald Martin Potter
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Holy Family High School
After playing the playboy role for a year, Ron Came to the hallowed halls of
C.G.A. A mountaineer at heart it didn't take him long to beeome accustomed to
life on the ocean blue, in fact, swab year he was striking for anehor man. Some-
where along the line, however, Ron looked to the heavens. saw stars. and
plucked a few of them for himself. One of the outstanding members of Aunt
,ludy's Bridge Club, his only mistake was letting her take him home for dinner
one cold November night. As it turned out. it wasn't really a November night.
but clune' as far as Ron was eoneerned. This little hlystie lass took him by the
hand and will be leading him to the altar eome this June. How appropriate
can you get? Perhaps Ron's greatest distinetion wus playing wet nurse to that
pillar of Cadethood, the C2lllll0l'lllilll he-main. F. A. N.. for his entire fourth class
year. Witli perseverance sneh us this how van he help but be gm asset to the
Const Ona rd eome gIl'llt'lll2lll0!l day.
David illiHII1 Proudfoot
MERCER ISLAND, WASHINGTON
Mercer Island High School
,Iuly of 1958 brought to C.G.A. a brilliant mind in Dave. He has had a star-
studded career since his first semester at the Academy and has been a boost to
his classmates in their academic climb. Dave came to the academy from the
Pacific northwest with a love for the water being an avid ian of sailing and
water skiing. HFoot," as he is known by his Indian friends, is a travelling man
always ready for a trip away from the usual. Travelling with HFoot,, will take
you on a sports car trip through the hills of Jamaica, a night at the Lido Club in
Paris, or a drinking out privilege at I,ouie,s in New London. lVIany of his trips
have been to explore for some exotic dish. At the academy, Dave has excelled
in the game of bridge and has the honor of being the world's slowest bridge
player. After graduation, Dave plans for a western billet and to dedicate his
life to the service and being a playboy.
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Robbie, hailin f froinr uite a few Jlilfffm but a sofzthfeinrn at heart. leit the wllfifll-
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hills of Virginia to sec what life at fiofyard lf. had to oil?-r. Winding up his
four years of swimming as captain ol' the team, he was a true athlete in his
patient striving to achieve perfection. Workingbestt1rirlf:r'pr'eeaur'e in engineer-
ing, the humanities were his true love, and he was an avid follower oi the rfur-
rent political and international scene. No matter whether you were a Demo-
crat or Republican, Robbie had a line of reasoning that could lead you to hi:
own unique philosophy. Leaving a string of broken hearts from the town across
the river to the Canary lslands, heas now decided to swear off marriage for a
few years anyway. Plans for the immediate future include a billet aboard a
mysterious buoy snatcher on the Texas Coast that no one else has heard about.
Wherever he goes, Robbie will be a fine attribute to the Coast Guard and wel-
come addition to any wardroom.
Admiral l'l!ll'l'ilt2Qlll qlvzulcriiy
South Jersey, long famous for tht- jersey mosquito and other swamp life ex-
ported Ed Roe to the foggy banks ol' the Thames. lid found only one problem in
his cadet life was when he became a real big gun with a rifle but never learned
to fell trees with it. As a pitcher, big lid insisted he was throwing curve balls
in his subjects. He was the only ballplayer to attend practice with a newly
sharpened pencil. Ed plays his radio so loud that he cannot tell if his electric
guitar is plugged in. For many long years we have wondered about the songs
of a New Jersey swamp boy baffled by the Electronic Age. We're not sure if Ed
is the greatest lover in the class but suspect that anyone who has 25 dates all on
the same Saturday night has a good claim to the title. Wandering innocents
t0.0.D.'s etc.j were never sure if Ed's room was an auto repair shop, the
lobby of Grand Central, or merely a marathon bull session. Any ship should be
glad to get a guy who can manage three shooting matches, 25 girls, l hayride
and three trees into the crowded schedule of blondes and power labs imposed
upon any Cadet. A more capable, considerate, and likable guy will not be
s a if
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Edward Kenneth Roe
DURCHESTER, N. J.
lVlillville H. S.
llen Edward Rolland
Varsity Swzmmm 9 2 l Varsity
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Poland Seminary High School, Poland, Ohio
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Big Al came to CGA from Poland, a refugee from the steel mills. He brought
with him his most treasured possessions, a slide rule and a transistor radio. The
slide rule brought him many hundreds on exams. but alas. all he ever got out
of his radio was fifteen. At the end of swah year however. it heeame evident that
the hundreds hy far outweighed the fifteens. and he heeame the numlmer one
man in the class and has never relinquished the position. A firm disbeliever in
P. E. classes, he spent much of his time working for Newt. hoth in the pool and
on the track. Even at Quantieo he showed his versatility hy heeoming the only
memher of '62 to win hoth pistol and rifle rihhons during second class summer.
A self-confirmed haehelor at hrst. Big Al soon found the treasures of home
cooking to his liking and quickly pursued the "amoured path" to Groton. After
graduation Al hopes to take his new hride. Alma. his aeademie prizes. and his
"big hearv Ford and head for Hawaii.
illiarn Henry Roth
WEST LAYVN, READING, PA.
Wilson High School
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Fritz swears that he had never heard of the Coast Guard Academy until the
fall of '57when an old hermit enlightened our bushman to the fact that therewas
more to the world than the hills of Pennsylvania. Being the wandering sort, it
didn't take our friend 66Kraut,, long to make his way to the sunny shores of New
London, coal dust on the toes of his jack boots, and buffalo chips clinging to his
soles. Always ready to gab about guns, lathe German" took his point at Quantico
and showed us all that it wasnjt all talk. As we cruised the Caribbean and
Europe, Bill also showed us a lot more that wasnat Hjust talkf' Being a real
party man, Willy enjoys his beer like a true Deutscher and it was this boy who
made famous the cry Hremember East City!" As for sliderule and sextant why
Willy would rather curl up with a good western, his major weakness. We all are
sure that wherever he goes, this reconstructed coal cracker will do a fine job,
and it's a lucky ship that gets our boy Bill.
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,Ion entered the Academy irnrrifffliatf-ly Qtllf'I' Qfilflllitllftg lirorn fxzntral lsligr.
School in Springfield, Missouri. lit-ing lrorn the Ozark-. his hrs! iozef were
food and sleep, hut he soon heeame avidly iriterestefl in au tornohiles and rnerr-
hers of the opposite sex. ,Ion can always he found trying some new iirioviasi
scheme, such as building model airplanes that just wonit fly or trying to fion-
vert the musical tastes ofthe entire fourth deck through Radio Free XI. P. Hjfan.
During the spring and fall he is a regular at jafzohis Hook. With the exfgeption
of one season of track he has heen either sailing or managing for his entire
four years here. His Winter months are spent playing on Foxtrot frorriparijfs
intercompany volleyball team. During vacations too short to go to Missouri, he
seems to enjoy New Jersey very much. Always one who can appreciate a good
I joke, Whether at his expense or not, Jon will he a friend to whomever he meets
Img and an asset wherever he goes.
4, 3, 2, Ill- a. Qmpany 1101.
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JOI1 Patrick Ryan
296 Central lil igh St-howl
"Little Binkw came south from the Hay State wise in the ways of Coflard U.
Following in the footsteps of 'cliig Binkw he soon became a master of the con-
duct system. not that he was an angel, far from it, just a quiet sort of devil.
Sandy's bookcase was always a topic of discussion. The picture of the week
ranged from A. E. Newman to a grizzly bear with representatives of the op-
posite sex taking priority on occasion. Being dissatisfied with common names,
Joe decided some of them needed changing and did just that as Ml-lookf'
6'Dobie,, and the 64Cerman', can attest. On fall and spring afternoons you could
find him churning up the water of the Thames and in the Winter gracing the
intercompany circles. Using his New England accent to unfair advantage, he
soon became a part of the Academy,s musical groups. Second Class year
brought Joe's subtle humor into the class column and he attacked the job with
such enthusiasm that he brought the blitz of the Browse and a restricted Janu-
ary on E Company. Wherever he goes, Joeas quiet efficiency and warm person-
ality are certain to make him a valuable asset.
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Joseph Henry Sanford
Brockton High School
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Lawrence Michae Schilling
fayvee Football Track 4-, 3, 2,
lg Rifle Team 4 tim , Intercompany
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LOCKPORT, NEW YORK
De Sales Catholic High School
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For a guy who never left home or saw deep water before, our Romeo really took
to the deep blue like a duck. While he was at it, our wheeling and dealing party
boy took New London by storm. CGA's Sir Knight can often be found at the
local K.C.'s round table with his goblet. Girls beware-he's courted them from
New London to E. City, from the Caribbean to Europe. Quick on the rebound.
he soon got over his one sad aliair with a hometown lass. His teutonic features.
Gallic ways, and heart of stone are a death trap for sweet, innocent, young
things. Always up on the latest in sports, wise in the ways of the world. and
sharp with a pencil and sliderule, uSchultz,' is one of the more versatile men of
CGA. He takes interest in everything and is always willing to lend a hand. Even
more famous, or perhaps notorious, is his quick wit. Always ready for a
friendly debate backed up with a little rough and tumble. Larry held the record
for breaking bulkheads and classmates' heads in old barracks three. True to the
traditions of sea-'faring men at sea and on the beach. liarry may look forward
with confidence to a full and satisfying career.
Mike Joseph Schiro
i A V " 'f gg , .
'6Toot" made the long trek back to CGA each summer from down in the heart
of Florida. Mike always had time for a little research on his hobbies of horses,
hulls, and speed boats. Being from the Sunny South, HToot,' was held spell-
hound by the first snowfall he had ever seen. The past four years have not elimi-
nated his dislike for cold weather, and it was not unusual to see Mike climbing
into the rack dressed in pajamas, sweat gear, and two pairs of wool socks.
Noted for his fine sportsmanship in any game, wfootl' was always dynamite
with the hat and deadly with the glove at short-stop for his home team, c'Echo
Companyfl This is hest described in a comment made about Mike-uHe thinks
hasehallf, Never was it known that Mike was anyone but a fine leader and
good friend in the class of H627 The service can do nothing but gain from his
quiet dynamic personality in the form of hard work and good example.
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Snow Flake bounced down, up, and arounfl until he found himself at CGA. He
tore up the gridiron for one year but then turned to sailing to become one of
our top notch raven skippers. Jack is a man of all trades and activities-eating,
sailing, football, bridge, navigation-you name it, he can do itl ,lack has never
been one to change his ideas on the way he will lead his life, however, there is
one weak point in his strength. Little Miss Carole has turned this big man into
a gentleman. She is his better half, l'm sure everyone will agree. We wish Jack
and Carole all the luck in the world. Jack has been and always will he one of
Hthe boysf, t
John Gallup Schnlidtrnan
Bethesda - Chevy Chase H. S.
From the plateau region of the Great Northwest lol Pennsylvania, that isj
came a young man with a tennis racket in one hand and a ukulele in the other,
neither of which he'll ever master, hut has sure enjoyed trying. He attended
four years at an all lioyis high school hefore coming to the Academy to spend
five more years with a male student hody. Dick has always heen attracted to the
great outdoors, fishing and hunting at every opportunity, trying his hand at
skiing, ice skating, water sports, golfing, yachting, and just plain hiking around
the Ledyard area. For a while he had created a new word, HShrumed," which
was quickly picked up, and replaced, the former in reference to a type of farm
animal. On the fairer sex in general, Dick has heen heard to say, MNO girl will
ever catch meli' but when the right one comes along, hels the type to never
let go. After graduation, he has his eye on the icebreaker in the Great Lakes
and possibly post graduate work in one ofthe many lields.
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Richard Eugene Shrum
Frederick Damien Smith
SYOSSET, LONG ISLAND, N. Y.
x St. Augustine's High School, Brooklyn, N. Y.
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In July of 758 a New Yorker with a Brooklyn accent and a crooked arm came
through the South gate. Lacking the etiquette of a good swab. Fred started
off the summer by dumping a pitcher of cold drink on an Ensign's khakis.
Many green benches later, Fred, one of the famed F.-3 gnomes, was still having
upperclass problems as clock orderly. The Windy Thames gathered up Fred.
and after a few wet practices he became a meniher of the National Intercol-
legiate Sailing Champions. The cruises Fred made were added enjoyment to
all of us, especially when he came out with the familiar. uThis is the worst
I've ever seenf, Practical jokes often seemed to find their way to Fred but
never would his spirits die even when the chips were against him. Fred's
natural friendliness has won him the entire class as true friends. and it is a
certainty that this ability will last throughout his life. Hell make his own
luck in the service all good. The ships he serves on will he certain to benefit
from one of '62,s best.
Joseph James Smith
BRONX, NEW YORK
Cardinal Hayes High School
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A big arm and a bigger grin have been ,loels stock in trade since the Bronx
surrendered him to us in 1958. His sense of humor was always on top whether
he was the cause or the victim of a prank and his only Crosswords were in the
puzzles he managed to have, any time. any place. A frequenter of the water-
front, he brought his earlier boating experience to the Yacht Squadron, the
sailing team, and the K-boats. Always ready with a hearty laugh, he was as
much at home in the cruise ports as in Greenport or at the College talthough a
black wet nose would make him more welcome at the Collegel. A Connoisseur
of good Italian cooking, he still elaims that there is none like home and is
willing to take up the issue at any time. His slide rule was generally smoking,
and in between answers, he would take time out to explain where the text au-
thors had made their mistakes. Un ncm-studying time. he always seemed to be
organizing a party and even went so fa r as to provide entertainment at one
party by biting open a can of you-know-what. Long on humor and short on
trouble, Joe will be an asset to the UC. in anything he undertakes.
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Big Tom came strolling down to CCA lrorn Troy, New York. He quickly ad-
justed to the rigid Academy life and became one of the Spartans of Dl. It
didn't take long for Tom to show his athletic abilities and he was elected
president of the Athletic Association hrst class year. cflinglesw started off the
first academic year majoring in forestry and since then has earned the dis-
tinguished title of HlVlr. Professional Sllldlffiw He was always right in there
pitching When it came to the fairer sex and has been known to really live it up
out at the lodge. Tom was a very likable guy from the minute he stepped
through the gate and is sure to make the Coast Guard a fine ofiicer.
Thomas David Smith
TROY, NEW YORK
Bishop lsoughlin, Brooklyn
Tony. the gentleman's gentleman, had to leave his Hy rod at home in
Queens when he Came to the Academy, but it wasnjt long before he had a pile
of feminine hearts in one hand and a tiller in the other. Tony's variety of ex-
periences, his Hair for telling a good story, and his so subtle sense of humor
make him a valuable asset at any Hbull sessionf, The slings and arrows of the
opposite sex have not altogether missed Tony in the past four years but the
mortal wound is yet to be inflicted. Obviously bored with the East and its
formal ways Tony hopes to head west come graduation to soak up some of the
sun and fun which California is claimed to have.
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NEW YORK CITY
Brooklyn Tech. H. S.
City College N. Y.
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Theodore Arthur Somes
East Vlfindsor High School
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Ted has had as interesting a life at CGA as his fabled name-sake Dobie Gillis.
He is renowned for the four trips he made each week. Saturday and Sunday he
wore off a little hit more shoe leather on his jaunts to see Joyce in Hartford.
Wednesday saw him running down the hill to the laundromat, and Thursday
saw him checking his account at the Comptrolleifs office. Dobie is the source of
a good word for everyone and his humor is famous. Due to his extreme stature
he was always being accused of chinning himself to get through a shipboard
watertight door, but he'll never have to worry about banging his head on an
overhead pipe. On the company scene, Gillis was the ignition for the E com-
pany powerhouse, and no bull session was ever complete if he wasn't there.
We just hope that Joyce has a step ladder in her hope chest because Ted has
to leave his Alaskan Huskie for those behind following a great ollieer into the
Elmer Sorensen, Jr.
GREEN BAY, WISCONSIN
East High, Creey Bay
Out of the wilds of the Badger State came 'Tlashw Sorensen to become an
ofhcer in our proud service. Coming from a Coast Guard family, what could
be more natural? Elmerls quiet, sincere ways make him well liked not only
by his classmates, but by the fair sex as well. He can always be counted on to
have a date for the weekend regardless of the number of tests the following
Monday. His d'ry wit made it possible for him to see the lighter side of any
situation, no matter how hopeless it may have seemed. "So what if our dinghy
turned over, we had a good view of the race." Elnier's fine character, good
humor, and loyalty will assure the friendship of all those he comes in contact
with. ln Elmer's case, no act of Congress is necessary to deliver to the service
a willing, able, and conscientious ofhcer and gentleman.
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Waking up just long enough to get oll' the train, Sleepy hegan his four' years
here at CGA. Classrooms always had an ellect on Carl, for as soon as Hseatsn
were given he was asleep. His riocturnal hahits had no effect on his studies
however, for Carl was never one to sweat the hooks. The possessor of a crystal-
clear hass voice, Carl could always he lound singing with the singing groups,
speaking at Speakeasy, or sleeping. Carl was a true hachelor until the fall of
Swah year when he met Janet. Since his two main loves are Janet and food, re-
spectively, it is only natural that he and Jan met while she was serving him din-
ner after a church social. A true Mliherty houndw ever since meeting his O-A-O,
Carl,s only worry was what conduct grade he would he on at the end of the
month. Carl's sincerity and easy going manner make him a true and dependable
friend. Come June we know that Carl's presence will he a welcome addition
to the ship to which he is assigned.
Car Chester Sorrell, Jr.
Coral Cali' es High School
ln the footsteps of his brother. Will strolled in the south gate one sunny morn-
ing in July, l958. is isc in the way s ol' tl.G.:X. The young ladies of the area were
soon to find out about the wollws glint in his mild green eyes. Probably the big-
gest ladies' man in the Corps, Spenny divided his weekend interests between
the College, Maryland, and good old New London. Abstract art, another claim
to fame, was said to have been his Exodus. Autumn days found Vllill strengthen-
ing his legs chasing the elusive four minute mile around Conn. College, as a
four year man on the cross country team. Never one to miss a party, Will would
lead a toast while doing hand stands. In the Spring his fancy continued along
the same paths it followed the rest of the year, however, it branched out to in-
clude tennis. This is his favorite sport and the results justified his feelings.
Known as HBrutus,,' we were all amazed at his ability to carry his chubby body
around the courts. The Mechanics hook was Willls favorite companion Second
Class year, and it is his intention to return as an instructor in that course. Until
then, Bill, the best of everything. We know you,ll do a fine job, wherever you
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KEARNY, NEW JERSEY
Kearny High School
Wayne Paul Stevens
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When Thiel College released Wayne for active duty at CCA, the Pittsburgh
Pirates may have lost a fan at home, but they transplanted one in NLON. Not
much turned Wayneis eye-except an Irish miss here and there. Perhaps he's
most famous for being a connoisseur of fine liquors from the Stadium Club in
Yankee Stadium to the nearest park bench. A true liberal arts man at heart, he
fought the battles of engineering trees and a couple of extra examinations sec-
ond class year. It's hard to figure why he had trouble. because he always had
his homework done at least five minutes before it was due. No matter what. you
can always count on Wayne as a real friend, and an asset to any ship that's
lucky enough to get him.
Hugh Lafayette Thomas, Jr.
POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA
Miami Edison Senior High School
Finding the dull dreary life of Miami too much to bear, Hugh came North to
enjoy the casual atmosphere of Coast Guard Hilton-on-Thames. After getting
over the initial shock that bikinis and palm trees werenit part of the scenic
interests of New London, Hugh became content with the sand that was sprinkled
on the streets following every snowstorm. Snow was no new experience for
Hugh though, as the trail of broken hearts that he leaves behind will prove. His
dry sense of humor and shy smile were too much for women to resist. Hugh
was a true lover of the sea because he never got seasick on any of the four
cruises on the Eagleg that is to say while she was tied up in port. A steady hand
made Hugh a natural for the pistol team. but he admits the away trips were his
downfall, because he just couldnit seem to hit all four targets that he was see-
ing. Always an adventurer, Hugh couldnit resist Kapral's Hjunglewg so he spent
a month in sick bay appreciating the fact that his head wasnit as hard as a steel
pipe. This June the service will gain a fine officer in the person of Hugh, and
we know that wherever he goes he will be a credit to his ship and the Coast
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lforsaking his lishin, polo and scatter gun with the sirlr:-hy-sirlf: harrf:ls, the
youngest memher ol' the class tfittflff out ol' the woodlands ol' central Conn.
with a gleam in his eye and a lirillo pad on his ffhin. Though a him
believer in laissez faire with regard to Eltfiiflffttlltja, lirarl soon lound his true
love in the humanities. For the next four years, he was the first man out and
the last man in the North Cate never going more than 5 eoriseeutive days
within the gates. Among his talents was livening up a dying classroom with
an appropriate statement, at least from the class, point of view. Fall and
spring would hnd him helping Echo company to softliall victories, whereas
Winter was reserved for punching holes in the 'l0-ring of pistol targets.
While the majority of the class slaved away at Quantieo, Brad was Collecting
TAD on a month's Mleaven at Camp Perry, much to his pleasure. An easy-
going person by nature, Brad could muster up plenty of determination when
the need arose. Brad's sense of humor, calm nature, and marked individual-
ism will make him a Welcome addition wherever he may go.
Henry Bradley Traver
Sacred Heart High Svliool
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,luu. or l-rtuiips. uauiv Milli lls lo lliv Xt-Quit-im' lmxiiiollit-1' lmut willi tlit'
sy stviu. Xltvr spvutliiig suiuv liuu- as it Nuxy Missilvuuiii. luis wistlmu and
maturity xwrc ultvu u S0lll't'1' ul Qlllllilllll' auul lit-lp lo liis vlassiuattls
autl class as ti wlmlc. Xlxsuys ou tliv go. lw was uu urgaiiizvr and leader in
all tlie groups of xsliicli lu' was it iiimulwr. During llic weak. when Cramps
wasift imrlxiiig tlrilliug liis tcaiu ul' two left lootists llixliilmitiou Teaml
lie could lie fouiul tlriwiiigg ti truck for one of the many class and Academy
activities. He uerer was one for walking. Ou weekends, you could Hnd Jim
with Auiie. or ou au activity trip. but usually the trip was the means to see
Anite. lipou graduation. the Coast Guard and the ship of his Choice Will
be gaining a Hue and devoted officer with wedding lmells in his ears.
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Joseph Louis Valenti
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Lowell High School
Joe has been claiming for the past four years that he came here from
Lowell, Mass., but we've known all along that he really came to C. G. A.
straight from Sicily. Active in just about everything, Halways ready" was a
motto made to ordergfor Joe. A charter member of the fifty club, for him
ulamaica Farewell" came a little too late, but he was in no hurry to leave
Paris and Place Pigalle. The scourge of the swabs. he will long be remem-
bered by those who spent many long hours aboard his private bench.
Not one to let a little differential equations final stand in his path. Joe
persuaded Electric Boat to solve it on their computer. Considering some
of his pre-academy days, it's a wonder he hasn't built his own computer
to figure odds on the ponies. At Quantico he showed his versatility by tiring
left handed. He never hit anything. but he proved it could be done. Never
known to admit defeat, he could always be counted on. whether it was helping
you with your homework or handing out lumps in intereompany sports.
A confirmed bachelor at Jresentl. the wavs ol women are not unknown
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to him, and the Latin lover hopes to try his luck out west alter graduation.
A Fine addition to the olheer corps. joe will be rsntenibered by all of us as
a real buddy.
Harvey Landin Wahnquist, Jr
Mancliester High School
From uflarvis home for homeless cadetsllhin near by Manchester came
Rabbit, with white tee shirts and a strong desire to do everything to the
of perfection. Harv has always been the kind of friend that was
willing to eo-operate in anything that had to lie doneg an admirable quality
for all. He proved his desire for perfection with four years as an enthu-
siastie member of the De lVlolay Installing Team, and many seasons of
hard work - with top results - on the E Company l.C. Sports teams. Harv's
conscientious leadership has been characterized by his belief in fairness
and equality, and his presence is surf: to brighten any Wardroom. He,ll be
taking .lanet and a new American car to Boston and after his first tour of
duty hopes to head for Hawaii.
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Easy, Monogram Clabg Ring Dance
Although he carrie lrom a small, little-known town where the horse and
buggy still reign supreme, the Hfjiiiiakrzriw quickly became afzfzustorned to the
familiar blue-black garb. ln short orfler, .lim provefl his versatility in extra-
curricular activities ranging from ldlini to kicking the roundball on the
lower field. Not limited to extra-curricular activities, jim also proved his
worth in Academics by virtue ol his double stars, notwithstanding his ini-
tial try at gardening in Law. Cruises found jim developing a fondness for
Portuguese Green Wiiie and the proverbial girl in every port. ln fact he
has been known to make his rendezvous with the opposite sex in peculiar
places, including the local jail. Sometimes known to start slow, 'Hirarnw
always manages to finish on top, including his Jamaica Jaunt in Stirling
Moss time. Even While in Sick Bay, Jim had enough in him to double one
of Otto Graham7s records. An all-around guy, Jim's qualities will be an
asset to any task he undertakes. His dynamic personality and easy-going
ways will insure success. i
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James Lee Walkelf
l'oqtu'z1 Valli-y lligll St-bool
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Heliel flag. anml a pielnre ol llellye bin' lo U, X. XX lien lie leaves llns june
lie'll lie taking tlieni all along isilli liis eonnnission. Ian will lie leaving an
einpiiy spot in niany nays. llill lias lenl liis arlislie aliilily to llie Danee
lfonnnittee. and is one ol' tlie lien responsilile lor designing and proclueing
tlie lies! Ring llanee yel. 'l'lie l'i'o1eslanl Clioii' anml llie Iillers gained a
good tenor Leven isilli tlie ilrawll and will iniss Wfally next year. As
U-in-C of tlie F Conipany lirawl learns lie sliowecl an unending spirit to win
wliieli resulted in an outstainling fall sports season. He is slow to anger,
and never aets witliout earefnllx' eonsidering everyone, but his decisions
contain a linality wliieli no one lias lieen alile to lireak. Vlfally has proven
already that lie is eapalile of lianilling any assignments which may Come
liis way. His sliip and the serviee will lienefit from Vvallyfs aliility and
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William James Wallace, Jr.
l'illSlOy lligla Seliool
llniversily ol Alaliaina 317
Thomas William Watkins, III
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Amesbury High School
, if Wada:-f 4,2
Skip Watkins, high school hero, left behind big red headlines, a Buick
Convertible, and Amesbury, lVlassaehusetts, to assume the role at Cogard
U. For his efforts on the football team, he was soon awarded the Academy
6'Red Badge." Tom, although one of the fighting three from one three three.
fought his most serious battles against the books, barely making History
third class year. Cruises were a different story. The Caribbean found Skip
showing his form with rum, women. and classmates' money. Second Class
year again lound Skip fighting 'for survival. placing seeond in the class
hi-H contest. First Class cruise time found Bosin ivatkins gazing toward
Europe with that lean and hungry look. Skip rolled through France. then
reeled towards the Bull Rings devouring the Lisbon Exhibition on the way.
In Tenerife however. he took a quick pause for post cards and souvenirs
before padding out on the Eagle awaiting leave. Brother Charles was noted
for such sayings as: HI ean't believe it," "Never," and "lio. Ho, not my
ringf' Skip, by his example, always eommands respect. He has lifted morale
everywhere from the lntereompany Sports fields to the Power laboratory.
IRVINCTUN, N. Y.
Irvington High School
Columbian Prep School, Washington, DC.
Straight from the gas pumps of Irvington came the fire chiefs son, Smokey
Wrhip, with a carton of Kents. Whip proved his athletic ability in inter-
company haskethall and softhall and on the gridiron. However, his varsity
foothall career ended ahruptly with a knee injury. Oddly enough Whip
met his true love at Hswahs outa, one cold winter night fourth class year.
Ever since his liho has heen spent uup at the college." Whip became known
as a history major towards the final of third class year, and an excellent
chef at picnics unless he was stewing over a Barbara-cue. A mild easy-
going fellow, Whip will never he forgotten as a hne friend and classmate.
He was always ready to help anyone whenever he could. His character and
ahility are hound to make whatever he docs successful.
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l'0I'SE1l4lflQS.Q Major IAUPILQIIV Ullfflii, poilly lion flfkliffffl his tortyfone xnfh
right arm to the hanks ol tht- 'lharnes, wh'-rf: he pitrhed many an fHli5t?J.fifllffQ,
garne. Wliilircy could he found alrnost f:yf'V? f'lil'f"fVf0ri down on the hasffhall
diamond, regartlless of the wfcalhf-r. llis long lovks and ffldlffllltlg siflehorns,
though not very military, were proof' positive that this smiling hasehall
enthusiast was a New York hoy. Wine, women and hasehall were his
favorite endeavors and he spent four years proving that they would he
mixed. Wherii Dan heeame a Third Classman he wanted to try his wings.
so he tried to fly. He Hlled his tank up with and took off hut was forced
to make a helly-whop landing in the quadrangle. Shortly thereafter he he-
eame a memher of the elite nity cltih. HRag Arrnf' as many a frustrated
batter Called him, was the top hurler for the Academy Basehall Team for
four years. He set many records on the mound hut is hest noted for having
thrown the slowest pitch in baseball history. If the ship that gets this stalwart
ip youth has a pitchers, mound on the wing of the bridge, there is no douht
llll that Wfhitey will always have' things completely under control.
Baseball 4, 3, ' peak Easy,
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Daniel Mic ael W hite
ISAYSIDIC, LONG ISILLXND. NICXY YORK
.iillll2lll'2l lligh Svllool
320 fl,llt't'llS College
om Bl-1 lx -ind Whitr ' " "
Jeshrllll lvld Vol 1 5 's ' ' s
Fr " . 1' . to llllIlllllll'lltlHl XX ine. ,lan-lx In-Id his own affainst
thel r e 2 e l ll v som ml sol isa nexeu lxnox '
rn lo pass up a lmargain.
Being an expert salesman he sold hotworml sheets in the fall. Playlioy
sulvseriptions in the winter. Corxeltvs in ilu- snrina. and lake sights in the
summer. ,laelfs avtixities were not entirely limited to the soc-ial world as
he was also a sports entlnisiasl winning the Puerto Riean Grand Prix in a
V759 Fiat "OOO" hx' his innisnal method ol down shiftinog CC-A's answer
to flndx' Cnlienilvieslii. Jar-lx won the l,onis' l,onn0'e Friday nilfht Bowlinf
. rw . rw 23
Cham wionshi 1. He was not an Enfrineer at heart. leaninff more toward the
protessional snlijeets as he majored in C.l.C. and gunnery. Grosse Pointe,s
loss was the ixCLlllGIllYiS Gain as he exeelled in this reffimented life hut also
, Z' Z1
in the "titty" elnlv. As a final reward for his many achievements, ,lack
became a senior foreman at the ranch. Wlifatlier' it was tearing down goal
posts or heating the ollieers at lwridge. his stormy legend matured. But one
thing is certain. on June 6. 1962 the Coast Guard will gain a fine officer
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Cadet i t ij! 4. 3.
2. P-ref lr, C f ef foe le nlrgfom-
mittee 3. 24, ' I1 I' fairs Club
2' l ill xx' l
Jack Warwick Whitin Jr.
fLllUSSl'i l'UlNT. lVllClllCAN
Crosse lloint lligh Sfflioul
David Hart hitten
Cross Country 4+ an Captain l
Track 11- 3 2 A5 otestant Choir
4, 3, 2, lg Idler J, f ', lg Academy
COVPS 41, 3 1 lil. ilk- P a'f 't in
Dance .Mug M ' Club
Ca e "' oanczl,
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Singers 3, .f,b:... gle
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SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Montgomery Blair High School
Dave ran all the way to CGA from Washiiigtoii, D. C. and has been the
leading harrier ever since. Cross country and track aren't his only aims to
fame, however, as he was a charter member of the ldlers and the Singers.
always an outstanding member of the Protestant Choir. and could usually
be found doing something to better the Academy. The lndoc Committee. the
Ring Dance Committee, and the Cadet Activities Council have felt Dave's
dynamic leadership, always ready helping hand. and gentle but firm
persuasion. You could never tell where he'd be going on leave thflarvland.
North Carolina, or Pennsylvaniaj but he always managed to find a certain
minister's daughter. Dave has been. since Swab year, the kind of dependable
friend that anyone would be glad to serve with. After Graduation he hopes
to find a nice quiet Southern 6'fannily" port. a little car. and Rosann to take
with him, though not necessarily in that order. Daveis ship and the service
will benefit from the Aoadeiny's loss.
David Harold ithers
Poland Seminary High School
Early one morning in July, 1958 a dapper young man exchanged the life
of :aloe Colleges, for existence at CCA, by entering the South Cate. Wearirig
his ever present smile and his prized TKE pin, Dave began a career that
was to see him become one of the most efiicient and dependable Kaydets
the Corps has ever seen. Never one to sweat the books, no job was too big
for Dave to handle. He tackled them all with the enthusiasm that was
exhibited in the way he led Echo Company in Winning drill after drill in
the first setup. On Daveas decisions everyone is assured of a favorable
outcome, for his ability to soundly reason out each and every problem in
advance is an outstanding feature of his character. After receiving his com-
mission this June, the Academyls loss will be the Coast Cuardis gain, for
in every respect Dave is a true leader.
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Commztte Q ,A
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gram Club if at 'LIE
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Sailing Team litii. Captain 15
-My ou i' ,no
Nlguligl V i i
John, from the land ol' lU,UUU lakes, arr'ivefl at the Acafolerny a ready made,
fresh water, 'GSalt.7' With the help ol the Hlfrcslirnan lflaslifl the flcaderny
Sailors came through with one ol their liest seasons. 'llhe following year,
tempered hy Thames liiver Water, Hhlaslil' sailed the ftfzaflerny team to win
Intercollegiate Nationals. Uljuoyhottornfj as he is allectioriately' called lay
Some, sailed for his remaining two years as flOiVllJlN'CDllV. Swali Wueet-
neck could usually he lound either looking around the wing or writing the
Swah Rules. Third Classrnan Wuestneck, a rnernlier- of the lighting three
from one three three could usually he found either at HI-tis Hocki' or oh-
Serving acSleepsie Timen in his rack. Second Classrnan Hljahy' Huecyg' was
always willing to help his classmates discard dilapidated clothing and
usually could he found with half a jumper, stray grornet, or fragments of a
classrnatels tee shirt in his hands. Finally as a First Classman we had John
the Lush. Never let it he said that he ever missed a iWednesday movie, a
blind date or a elassmate's chow package. Johnis professional abilities and
personal character will make him an asset to any duty station and an inspi-
ration to all who serve with him.
4? W X
John Anthony uestneck
Vlfashlmurn High School
Ron emerged from under a tent in the Hills of Missouri to give the class
of '62 a man with strong eliaraeter and a determination to get a job done.
He quickly took to the water as if he lived in New England all his life and
became one of the old time salts on the sailing team. Wiiitei' found him hiber-
nating down on the rifle range and later taking up ranching. 4'Zig,s" desire for
engineering was matched only by his enjoyment of sleep. The path to Boston
was heavily mashed with the footsteps of little gunboats that Ron carried with
him everywhere he went. We could not mention Ron,s name Without compli-
menting the fine job he did on Tide Hips. Graduation will mask the Aeademy's
loss and the seryice's gain for Ron will he welcome in any wardroom.
R, p A A' 1 if I1 '
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Clwbf2, - Bftblii A if Club 2,
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Procure If Co zttee 2
Ronald Char es Zinzer
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
Hishop Dullourg High School
Bull, P. J.
Wilmington, N. C.
New London, Conn.
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
Morehead City, N.
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
Long Beach, Cal.
N. Bedford, Mass.
Cape May, N. J.
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
FIRST ASSIG ENTS
CLASS OF 1962
New York, N. Y.
Port Angeles, Wvash.
Coos Bay, Oregon
New Bedford, Mass.
New London, Conn.
New York, Y.
Long Beach, Cal.
New Bedford, Mass.
New York. N. Y.
Port Huron, Mich.
New York, N. Y.
Long Beach. Cal.
New York. Y.
New York. N. Y.
New Bedford. Mass
New York. Y.
Long Beach. Cal.
New York. N. Y.
New York. N. Y.
WA V P
TI-IUSE WHU HAVE GONE
Adams, A. B.
Amico, P. V.
Anderson, R. M.
Anderson, W. A.
Atkinson, J. VV.
Barnum, L. W.
Bennett, P. D.
Binns, J. J.
Britton, A. R.
Collins, W. H.
Diorio, J.. M.
Evans, J. S.
Gauthier, H. E.
Ginsburg, J. S.
Gregson, R. M.
Greiner, D. R.
Hogan, T. J.
Horan, W. W.
Joy, J. J.
Koletty, D. F.
Leiper, J. E.
Lipscomb, C. A.
Manson, F. M.
Paddock, J. C.
Balmer, J. P.
Peck, J. F.
Penrod, F. L.
Petersen, C. H.
Class of '63 CGA
Pinkerton guard and attending B U
Home in Norfolk Va
Fort Smith, Ark.-married
Married, 2 children working for General Dynamics Astronautics Santee Cal
U.S.N.A. Class of 63
Georgia Tech.-mechanical engineer
Working in New York City for IBM
N. Y. State Maritime Academy Fort Schuyler Class of 63
Married, living in San Francisco working for Bank of California
Married, working for Electric BoatD1v1s1on General Dynamics Corp
University of Conn
University of West Virginia
University of Mass
Marine Air Cadet
Married, 2 children living in New London
U. S. Navy
Research engineer Westinghouse
Married, working for IBM in Texas
U..fSfMerchantMar1ne Academy Class of 64
Married, living in Arlington Va one child by June
Married, works for Volkswagen in Cal
Pollack, S. Marine Air Cadet
Reed, J. A. Married, one child student at U Conn
Shattuck, F. La. State University economics
Shepard, A. B. Class of '63 U.S C G A
Smith, G. A., Jr. Married, attending U oiLou1sv1lle
Starkweather, D. W. Class of '63 U.S C G A
Van lnwegen, B. W., Jr. Orange Community College New York tudv mg criminology
Watts, D. S.
U. of Maine, Mathematics
Williams, Pt. H. Carnegie Tech.
! I, I- ,?-liz?
llll we UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY NEW LONDON, oowwxacmcur
To our many friends may we, the Class of "62," N
extend a slnoere thank you for 3olnlng us ln Tlde N
'Blps thlS year.
We shall endeavor to 3oln you whenever we are ln
need of your services. Our wlSh 'ls that all those who
read 'Elde Rlps '62 patronize the reputable businesses
found on the followlng pages.
Truly, "we are under way under advertising power."
hobert E. he no I
the yearbook of the corps of cadets
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Congratulations are certainly due to each of you upon
completion of your four years at the Academy. We wish
you many years of continued success as an officer of the
United States military service.
As you pursue your career in the service of our country
throughout the world, those of you who become electronics
and communications officers, will have many opportunities to
work with and depend upon the equipments manufactured by
TMC. Many TMC engineers are on active duty throughout the
world in both military and commercial service. They too,
went through many years of schooling to qualify for their
job. We are sure you will find them good members of
If, in the future, we may be of help to you, we offer
the assistance of our engineering and management group in
the furtherance of the state of the art in our chosen field.
Jf?gi?52gEEATECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP.
L .eo 1 'P
vt fr bhff Ray H. dePasquale
'll 'P President
THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION
MAMARQNECK. New YORK
MMQNLCW omwfx, cANAoA - ALEXANDRIA, vmsswm - GARLAND, mms - LA MESA, CALIFORNIA - POMPANO emu, FLORIDA
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'fl DOUGLAS AIRCRAFT COMPANY, INC.
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and more a
H. G. Wells
Never in his long history has man been faced with
He stands on the threshold of space, ready to
surge into the unchartered galaxies.
In his grasp is the final conquest of the oceans,
the last frontier on Earth.
The men and women of General DynamicsfElectric Boat
are playing an active, vital role in helping to
shape the future.
The nuclear powered submarines they build
have opened the oceans to research, and they
help preserve the freedom so necessary for
man if he is to survive.
Soon, new research submarines like the Aluminaut will
take man to previously inaccessible areas to bring
forth the vast, untapped mineral and food resources
of the waters comprising seventy per cent of
the Earth's surface.
There is more to be done. The task must
ultimately fall to today's young men and women.
OW 5601 YQCW Of PTH-Wqfing
the Hisfmf of the
N ation' 5 Notables
Congratulations to the Class of '61,
the makers of tomorroW'S VIIZ was -,:.:.:::.::l:.,:' g
"""' 5 Coast Guarcl History
H to the 4. "
UNITED STATES '
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
ar is Sf S
PIIOIOHVHIJIIBIS of National Notahlm Since 1905
1304 G STREET Nw. WASHINGTON 5, D. C. NAfional 8-8700
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Balfour artisans are proud to devote their traditional oraft
skills to the creation of this illustrious olass ring, destined
to be Worn by hands dedicated to a great national servioe.
TOM GALVIN representing
JEWELRY'S FINEST CRfXFTSNIEN
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In Reed's naval uniforms
hidden hand stitching
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.
mf uw AM
W2 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREIVIOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
i -if ak wir -k sf? ir if 'Ir sir
What is aVVinchester?
It wasn't too long ago when the word Winchester
meant riHe. The old model 1866 was as much
a part of our Western history as the Conestoga wagon
and the buckskin shirt. Time was when
a man felt naked without his Winchester - unless
he was a preacher and it was on, a Sunday.
Oliver Winchester's first rifle was the Henry repeater.
The Confederate Army saw it from the
wrong end. They called it "That damned Yankee riiie
that you loaded on Sunday and fired all week."
Later Buffalo Bill Cody told people,
"For general hunting or Indian fighting I consider
my Winchester Qmodel 1873j the boss."
To Teddy Roosevelt, his Winchester Qmodel 18951
was his "Big Medicine."
Now, a new rifle has joined the all-time Winchester greats:
the model 100, chambered for the 243 and the 308
Winchester cartridges. This is the fastest shooting five-shot
hunting rifle ever made. It is the proud result
of over 100 years of traditional Winchester
craftsmanship. Wherever duty takes you,
you and your Winchester are in pretty good company.
wiwcmzsrsn-wssrsnx mvrsxox lllln
PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK
MARINE TERMINAI.S INC.
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN
B. F. GOOCIIICII
Cutleaa Bea ri ng
OIL RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
l'here i 'ze and type of Cutless Bearing for every powered b t r vessel.
S fr ll mer lubriezited, Cutless Bearings out-wear all other bearmg terials.
LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC.
AKRON 8, ol-no
, . T . . .
Izngmeers and NHIIOHHI Drstrlbutors
2 Luxury passenger liners
X J-Mug -
44 C 2's
9 New Mariners
55 United States Lines Ships give you
unrivaled passenger and cargo service
PLYING THE SEA LANES on regular schedules, this trim,
taut and well-found fleet provides swift and dependable
service to the wide-flung ports of the world.
53 modern cargo ships . . . including the fastest gen-
eral cargo ships on the seas . . . give you dependable
direct service to Europe, the Far East and Australasia.
The s.s. UNITED STATES, world's fastest superliner,
offers regular sailings between New York, Havre and
Southampton. Her luxurious running mate S.s. AMERICA
services Cobh, Havre, Southampton and Bremerhaven
on regular crossings.
More than 65 years- of ocean crossings assure ship-
pers and passengers the utmost in expert, reliable
nited fates ines
1 Broadway, New York 44, New York v Ojices in principal cities throughout the world
,, LY, ,
-7,11 'l l
In addition,shouId you wish money for
the purchase of an automobile, there is
no encumbrance involved! You retain
title-even take car overseas if you wish!
For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-
mail checking account service while at
the Academy and for a full year after
For full details, .K Cvmpleie
write MW- to: 4, banking services
Ernest W' Hodge' for the Military
A tv' P 'u - +1 .
SS ICB l'8Sl Slit Ak Since
care Scranton 1, Pa.
THE NUMBER ONE BANK IN NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA
BANK AND TRUST
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation , ,
Formerly First National of Scranton
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At the helm of US. 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, "An
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 Photos
I6-ff. outboard used by U.S, Coast Guarda'
290-ff. Icebreaker Mockinowl
40-fr. Utility Boar?
IIXISTIQLJINIIEFXIT CCD. I-Iudsoh, Chio
FRANK B. HALL 8 CQ.
67 WALL STREET , NEW YORK 5, N. Y.
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Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
Near and Middle East
A so BROAD STREET o New YORK 4, N. Y.
A enls in rinci o ci ies on world orfs
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CREATION OF BISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS' IN THE CREATION
OF DISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPEGIALISTS IN TI-IE CREATION OF DISTINC
TIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS IN TI-IE CREATION OF DISTINCTIVE PUBLI
CATIONS SPECIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF DISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS
SPEGIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF IIISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS
IN THE CREATION UF OISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS IN THE
CREATION OF BISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS IN THE CREATION
OF DISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPECIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF DISTINC
TIVE PUBLICATIONS SRECIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF UISTINCTIVE PUBLI
CATIONS SPECIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF DISTINGTIVE PUBLICATIONS
SPECIALISTS IN THE CREATION OF DISTINCTIVE PUBLICATIONS SPEGIALISTS
HOWARD WOHL ASSOCIATES 192 STAAB LANE WESTBURY NEW YORK X ED 37200 X PRINTED THROUGH THE FACILITIES OF H G ROEBUCK AND SON INC
, 4, H.
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TO THE 5
Coast Guard gk
' H From ALCOA STE!-XMSHIP COM PANY, INC. Serving fhe Caribbean for over 40 years
'lr wir 'lr ik if iff' 'A' 'A'
V- ENGINEERING - FABRICATION
J. RAY McDERMOTT 8. CO., INC.
NEW ORLEANS 12, LOUISIANA
'A' iff ir 'fr 'A' 'ik' nk ii? if ik
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.
'S ' . . . .
- . ,A ' -Nlgl'-Net, INA has provided insurance protection which
,s "" ' i
' '- ---iq, Q ., - N. has paced economic developments from the
- - ar,:,,,gl'g:.
days of schooners to those of nuclear sub-
marines. With the marine business the com-
pany first wrote, in 1792, fire was soon
Z 1 J
fi included, casualty was added later and, re-
With this world of experience, our organiza-
,,6 tion is well equipped to offer service around
And, as with Academy graduates, Insurance
if ,QM wg ,fm frffvrfy.
iarv by North America meets with zes-t the chal-
Ienges of the world of today and tomorrow.
INSURANCE COMPANY UF NORTH AMERICA
World Headquarters: Philadelphia
Iihuvy 11 lllnva
LLXLUEIOUS LIITLINESS ATA LOW LOW PRICE
Here! the car everybodgds been trying to build, but CAR LIFE magazine spotted all this and gave Chevy
only Chevrolet could make it. No warmed-over last- H their Award for Engineering Excellence, proof that
year's-old-hat car, no sir! Miserly economy with plenty Chevrolet is still head and shoulders above the rest in
of go, parks like a midget, yet it has drawing-room customer pleasing advances and innovations. Drive
a Chevy Hg being thrifty was never such a
pleasure. CBucket seats, as shown, optional
at extra costa . . . Chevrolet Division of
General Motors, Detroit 2, Michigan.
dimensions inside, low, LOW price, but
f:on'il'ori,alile and commodious as a grand-
mother's lap. Never before has a car made
so much sense and had so much fun doing it.
. . . EASY, INEXPENSIVE MAINTENANCE
BGW LATHROP DIESELS
...AVAILABLE FROM 55 HP TO 110 HP
AND 155 HP AT 2800 RPM. THIS LINE
COVERS MOST OF THE REQUIRE-
MENTS OF TODAY'S COMMERCIAL
AND PLEASURE BOATS. THE ENGINES
THAT ARE TRULY
"MARINE POWER AT ITS BEST"
B8:W LATHROP MARINE DIESEL ENGINES ARE SIMPLE IN DESIGN
AND ECONOMICAL IN OPERATION. BUILT IN OUR PLANT AT MYSTIC,
CONNECTICUT, TO THE HIGHEST STANDARDS OF RELIABILITY AND
PERFORMANCE THEY INCORPORATE MANY YEARS OF EXPERIENCE
IN THE MARINE POWER FIELD. LOW WEIGHT PER HORSEPOWER,
EASE AND VERSATILITY OF INSTALLATION AND EXTREMELY LOW
MAINTENANCE ARE THE OUTSTANDING FEATURES.
BURMEISTER 8: WA
MAIN OFFICE AND PLANT: MYSTIC, CONNECTICUT - NEW YORK OFFICE: 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK -1,N.Y.
IN AMERICAN CORPORATION
ARE YOU MAKING THE OCTANE MISTAKE?
An Octane rating
measures only 2
i ot your motor's needs.
A Nlegatane rating
of your motor's needs.
The higher the M egatane rating the better your motor will rnn
now brings yon the highest
ofezny leading gasoline.
' .. . motor will know the differ
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF BEST Wishes from
NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC.
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in l888
by Naval Qflicers for the advancement of Naval
E. V. CAMP STEEL
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 553.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIOR: 556.00 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 -
Chain and Fittings for Anchors and 1'Ioorin1s
Anchors INon-magnetic, Carhon and Allfs Steelj
Ship Propellers CStainless and Carhon Steely
Cast Ship Parts, such as
No initiation fees-no additional charge to mem-
bers for quarterly Technical Journal, a recog-
nized authority in Naval Engineering.
. ecretflry reasurer . Deck and Shell Holsters
The American Society of Naval Engineers,
Suite 403, 1012 14th Street, N'W. Nliscellaneous Cast Steel Products
WASHINGTON 5, D, C, QCarbon, Stainless, Alloy, and Hadield
Americais largest fleet of privately owned tankers salutes the Class of 1962 . . .
and all ofiicers 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 84 REFINING COMPANY
SAFE NAVIGATION, I' OR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
- fc, xx g ir A IA I vfxf V--Lggxg
RA R A few
A I -0:95, -4 A I T .,f ,fx-"I,-L6 f T"
I T ' ,, BIT.
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A ef s5.s1"41
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-T-- A -23:-Sfgfuf , - r 1 -
BANK BY MAIL-'Ibn deposit or withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTXIENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your pay to a Savings account at The
Seamen's. Donlt tal-ze chances on spending or losing
the money. Ion Specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged by Seamenls depositors who wish to send
Now's the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trick!
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Main Office: 30 VVall Street, New York 5, N. Y.
Fifth Avenue Office: 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y.
Bowling Green Oflice: Beaver St'. at New St., New York 4
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
A- -nf ir if A if 1- A' + if 4, ir ,S
Especially For You...
A life insurance service exclusively for ofli-
cers, future ofiicers and their familiesg
Larger than 90W of the life companies in
the United Statesg
Premiums payable by allotment at one-
twelfth annual rate, also available later in
Policy loans available immediately Without
note or policy endorsementg
Up to 531,500 available by wire in event of
death on active dutyg .
Aviation coverage to fit your individual
flying needs with extra premium refunded
if grounded 90 days or moreg
The best policies available to you anywhere
including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC-
TOR "Option Five"g
Almost S600,000,000 of Life Insurance in
V525 EYE STREET, NW - WASIIINGTYJN fi, D. C.
l.ife Insurance Protection Exclusively for the
Service Ofhcer, His Wife and Children
LNITED SERVIC S ,
K Zftlfillllff K
Easily Selected, Hundreds of Designs
Ask your Ships Service or Cadet Store to show you
Bennet Brothers Blue Book of Quality Diamonds.
GIFTS OF ALL KINDS
Exquisite Selections of Diamonds will be sent to ship's
service stores or Post Exchanges for inspection and ap-
proval on oflicial orders. W'l1enirz New York or Chicago
rome in lo sn' us. A Diamond Guarantee with every
solitaire. Blue Books on display at the Slzijfs Service or
Cadets are rordially infvilfd to 'visit our Shofw Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds, jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907
+545 Fifth Ave.. New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill
I ' I +TTT'T '9"'Ii TA' TTT' A ELECTRONIC COMPONENTS
-f H - 232 Forbes Rd. ' Bedf0rcZ,Ohi0
I . . . for one pounder to 6 guns
I DIVISION OF
Il 7wZ6'ez gmadea ELEVITE
HAII OFFICE I FICTOIY NAITFUN.
If fi A 'O
S' '1 I
50 COLFAX AVENUE
CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY
HIGH QUALITY PRODUCTS:
0 Aris+o Slide Rules
0 Uni'l'ech Drawing Insl'rumenl's
0 Kuhlmann Drafting Machines
0 Complete Draf+ing Kil's
0 Fennel Surveying Instruments
Please Wrile 'for Illustrated Ca+a'ogs and Prices
Class of '62
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation . . . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
ollicers who are served exclusively by
U Founded by former servicemen
9 Serving ofhcers of the U. S.
Armed Forces wherever sta-
9 Pioneers in world-wide automo-
9 Signature loans by airmail
around the world
- 4 V '
8 x. I
x ', FINANCE CORPORATION
S39 17th St., N. VV. VVashington 6, DC
A COIVIIVION GOAL - A COMMON BOND
The protection of Life and Property
agatnst the pertls of the Sea
We proudly salute the Umted States Coast Guatd fol the
valuable and efliclent SGIVICQ 1ts members pe1fo1m 11'1 the achtevement
of out common goal and the sttengthenmg of ou1 common bond
L BOSTON OLD COLONY 1
A INSURANCECONIPANY INSURANCE COMPANY
87 Kilby Street Boston 2 Massachusetts
1 1 1 . 1
1 1 4 1
1 1 1
, Q 1 'vmvna .
' .' ',.....--p
lm I -, jugs'
'.,, t fr 1
The Hanna Mining Company
1300 Leader Building
M9 LLISTE R
Manila and Synthetic V
Fiber Ropes iw 4,
un vnu 5" .
----z,A ' -Q -
54 0 "0 . . . .
'q Doing "the unusuali' in towin and 11 hter-
9 S E
' any time. McAllister facilities encompass a
1 K: f I W1 Gran 80 SCFVICC O ee S 1 San CBI'-
: 1-LA f: d gf tkphp .1
3 - - - if
6 -e' - :S if I
' 4' 6'
A ' - I "ff gos moving. McAllister experience covers
if ' ' ' over eighty years of towing and transporta-
, 0 "":- ' x i tion. Every assignment is expertly handled
by Isplendidly conditioned equipment and
'lxgggihunxegzge eminently-qualified masters and crews.
Pl.YMou1H comme: coMPANY H :fs Wx!
PLvw1oUTH MASSACHUSETTS S M l i i
1 MCAlllSlER BRUTHERS
S 19 nscron smut - Nrw vonx can
age is usual for McAllister-any point-
Q Pnosssn INDUSTRIES :Nc
f ' THE NAVY MUTUAL AID
T Proudly serving the U. S. Coast Guard ASSOCIATIQN
Portable Submersible NA'Dx7Y
Damage Control Pumps. I , V , V T
Prosser Industries sup. VVASIHIXCIFON 25,
plies these S hp units
in Bronze or Aluminum jig-EE?
construction for 115,
203, 220, 440 or 550 V U, P , ff
AC and 115 or 230 V
DC power. ,
,o ok 42 11 ,K
Complete repair facili- Tim? '
ties together with ample
stocks of replacement Organized July 28, 1879
parts are maintained at ALL CADETS NOW ELIGIBLE
the Anaheim, California MEMBERSHIP OVER 35,000
facfofy- ASSETS OVER 355,000,000
Serving the needs of
PROSSER INDUSTRIES, INC. NaggilltIarinedClorps5r1d Coast Guard
900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California Ovefetri an- t if epfndems for
Cformerly a Division of A. O. Smith Corporationj me quar ers O a Century
, M 6 Wkes
nude ROWS AMERICAN FLAG TRADE RDUTES
.,..t.i::fLmE BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WDRLD
mf' 'Inst i
IRE-BIT:-:Ric A LI
' mf INF-
E AN LINE
Ofilices 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., INC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
N ANTIC M0T0Rs
rom: sALEs s. ssnvlcs
Telephone: PE 9-5404
The Class of 1962 Thanks you
ZIPPO Manufacturing Company
FOR THE LIGHTERS THAT WE SHALL CARRY
WITH -US TO OUR EVERY PORT OF CALL
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
7 X In the years ahead you will
O " " Q
.9 QQ! 04-50 0.
fi n 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
- f. ff!
,fl in the lanes of ocean commerce.
if Amsnicm PRESIDENT miss ,fd
To in oral QMS izmin wait
HELPFUL NEIGHBORLY BANKING
Hartford National Bank
and Tru t Company
Established 1792 Member F. D. I. C.
"Convenient offices throughout the New London and Shoreline Areaf,
Since 1885 the Standard for
PAJAMAS - SPORTSWEAR
ROBERT REIS 84 CO
EMPIRE STATE BLDG.
New YORK 1, N. Y.
NOTHING HOLDS LIKE
For your personal safety afloat and ashore
ki 'Xin gniors
ikytg M'l9ff?.A 795
. X I LA'
,, . ff, 'J it 5 'ii '
o for non-slip safety White or Navy
o highest flexibility Men's 8-Women's
o greatest comfort Juniors' IM-4M
ON ANY DECK OR COURT
At Shoe, Sports, Marine Dept. Stores. Write for
W 51DEl2 nn.
dealer name, style foluer
""" Box 338P
P' Naugafuck, Co
PERRY 81 STONE
Jewelers Since 1865
296 State Street Tel. GI 2-5650
Opposite lVIohican Hotel
N0 extra charge for credit
Everybody knows that . . .
"Fine Furniture Is Affordable . . .
af Eager 4
64 Huntington Street, New London
36 East 31st Street
N EW' YORK, New YORK
New England Cigar 8x Tobacco Inc
Dbag ACME AUTOMATIC SALES
Cigars - Cigarettes
Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
Appliances Vending Machines
24 Hour Ships Afloat Service
Catalog Available on Request
29 Church Street New London, Conn
llair y Praducls
aw, wah gmpufm .... can my wah pwzqf
RED MILL LUMBER CO.
'II-Everything to Build Withl'
TRAVERSE CITY, MICHIGAN
In the Heart of Nature's Playgroundn
'off standard rates,
USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance
available to active and retired officers.
USAA organized in 1922 is a non-profit insurance association
managed and directed by active and retired
officers of the U. S. Armed Services.
Over 350,000 members now enjoy liberal savings on
automobile, comprehensive personal liability,
and household and personal effects insurance.
To save costs, selling is by mail.
Write today for details.
Dept. .I-3 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, San Antonio 9, Texas
PRIMARY BATTERY DIVISION
BooNToN, NEW JERSEY
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
CIIIeAoo 18, ILLINOIS
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Ofiiee
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
under control . .
Well represen ted!
Pressure and Temperature
Controls for Process Industries,
Internal Combustion Engines,
Heating and Ventilatingg
.. NCONYIOLS .-
Robertshaw-Fulton Controls Co.
FULTON SYLPI-ION DIVISION, KNOXVILLE I, TENNESSEE
Yollr Authorized acucmumorons Diesel Distributor
GREAT LAKES DIESEL CO.
4980 XVEST ISOTH STREET, CLEVELAND 35, OHIO
Youngstown - Toledo
Blarine - Industrial - Generator Sets
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GROTON MOTOR INN
RESTAURANT - COCKTAIL LOUNGE
WEDDING 8: BANQUET FACILITIES
Dancing Saturday Evenings to
Charlie HoIland's Music
All rooms have air-conditioning, private bath,
television and telephone
Beautiful out-door' swimming pool, diving board
and kiddies' wading pool.
For Reservations Call HI 5-9784
IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC-
Amateur Or Professional
You'll Findlt Az . . .
STARR BROS. PHOTO CENTER
LEICA - BELL 85 HOWELL - KODAK
ZEISS - BOLEX - KONICA - ROLLIFLEX
MINOLTA - EXAKTA - POLAROID
REVERE - PETRI - ARGUS - EUMIG
Photostats - Photocopying4While You Wait
"New London Counties Most Complete Photo Center"
110 State St., New London GI 2-4461
5 HOUR SERVICE
Films Left Before 10 A.M.-Ready At 3 P.M. Same Day
On All Occasions
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
Flowers by Wire to .dll the World
872 BROAD STREET
2-9456 GI 2-9457
L. LEWIS 8: COMPANY
Fine China, Glass, Silver and Unusual Gi'H's
STATE AND GREEN STREETS
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Champion Knitwear Co., Inc
ROCHESTER, New YORK
Suppliers to tlze Academy of
Athletic Knit Coods
and Gymnasium Uniforms
Congratulations to the Class of 1962
- May you always have smooth sailing and following seas! -
Pioneering Since 1860
Merritt-Chapman 8 Scott's world-wide reputation for performance has
been built on a tradition of service that dates back to its founding as a
marine salvage organization 101 years ago. ln over a century of achieve-
ment, M-C85 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 Merritt-Chapman 81 Scott are
identified everywhere by the galloping black horse on a field of white . . .
the famous Black Horse Flag . . . "your confidence is justified where this
MARINE SALVACE DIVISION
Stations: Staten Island, N. Y.g Key West, Fla., and Kingston, Ja-
Bases: New York, N. Y., and Philadelphia, Pa.
Offices: New York, N. Y.g Cleveland, Ohiog Chicago, Ill., and To-
maica, W. I.
Congratulations to the
1962 Graduating Class
MARINE REPAIRS, INC.
"At the Crossroads of the
New Orleans 1, La.
Owners -- Operators
Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
General Steamship Agents
125 High Street
BosToN 10, MASSACHUSETTS
T. S. and J. . Negus
Congratulates Class of 1962
U. S. Coast Guard Academy
Chronometers and Nautical The Pqc'Kit Safety
1HStfUmffHfS Equipment Co., Inc.
Compasses - Barometers Manufacturers of
Binoculars - Scxtants First-Aid Equipment to.U.S. Coast Guard
Compass Adjusters Speclfdcatlons
69 Pearl Street NEW YORK, N. Y. Greenwich, Conn.
A well-deserved SALUTE
to the U.S. Coast Guard Academy
Graduating Class! '
INLAND ELECTRONICS CORPORATIQN
500 Rathbone Avenue
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.,
BAILEY 81 STAUB, INC.
13 Washington Street
NE LONDON, CONN.
W NEW LONDON, CONN.
Established l857 . I n
Wholesale Electrzcal Dzstrzbutors
There's a Savings Office Near You
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and New London Federal Savlngs
Shower, Continental Breakfast, 15 ind .I'g?nN Assofiiafijon
H d S ' P 1 3,SO111C ., QW OI1 OI1, 01111.
em Wim OO Phone'GI 2-9495
NEW LONDON MOTEL 799 Long Hill Rd., Groton, Conn.
Phone HI 5-2407
Ugg, RQUTE 1 246 Main St., Niantic, Conn.
Phone PE 9-5408
NEW LONDUN, CONN- Broadway Sz E. Main St., Mystic, Conn.
Telephone Gibson 2-9441 Phfme JE 6-8952
Where You Same Does Make a, Difference
,- nnvnt nncr-me-cts - rnnklns Enom seas - me Rune sunvevons -
New York Philadelphia
21 WEST STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. 401 NORTH BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WHitehall 3-2870 YVAlnut 5-1755
, - 1 'I .
Air MINI. ii A- If ,rn .I
Grin Room Guest Rooms
A' iyi ri H -
Coffee Shop A with
C k .I - -,,-i my Complete
Laing: ! ! Sprinkler
I u I
U . P .
Menis Bar LLL- ll Liga rotectlon
PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
For Speedy and Precision Marine 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
and joiner shops
0 Large cold steel plate rolls
0 Balancing equipment
0 Metal spraying
0 Design engineering and
Tinsmith and pipe shops production staff
MORRIS BASIN DRY DOCKS
DElaware 2-3300 WOrth 4-2881 HEnderson 4-6160
Foot of Henderson Street, Jersey City 2, N. J.
Gardner Storage Co.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO.
40 Truman Street
Phone GI 3-4955
Union Bank 81 Trust
OF NEW LONDON
17 0th Anniversary
Conneeticut's Oldest Bank
west - lj
FARRELL I E
NEW LoNDoN, CONNECTICUT
The Facilities to Serve the Large
The lfI7ill to Serfve the Small
MARINE D00R5f HATCHFSI GAMLEN CHEMICAL CQMPANY
Water-Tight ir Weather-Tight 'A' Bulkhead lndusmal use
To Coast Guard and Commercial I .
S79ecifiCat,i0n8! Fuel Oil and Deeptanks ' Evaporators
i 'he Oil and Air Coolers ' Heat Exchangers
and chemicals for all other ships' equipmenf
CUYWPUUV 24 STATE STREET 153 MILK STREET
20905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohio New Wk' N' Y' B"S""'f Mw-
'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' i' 'A' A 'A' 'A' i' 'A' 'A' 'A'
GIBBS 81 COX, INC. T u B I N
Navalnrchitects Carbon Steel and Alloy
to COMMERCIAL and Navy
Marine Engineers Largest Warehouse Stock of Spec. Pipe
in the U.S.A.
NEWYORK TIOGA PIPE
sumv comrnuv, Inc.
TULIP and TIOGA STREETS
PHILADELPHIA 34, PA.
Phone: Plon-eer 4-0700
Working with the Coast Guard to build Specialists in
a stronger America
N 0 R M A N D Y Complete Rigs
Available for Commercial or llilitary VVork
ELECTRIC WIRE CORP. 'A'
One of the worldls leading sources for ir
Ship board Cable YVorldIs lflost Complete Diving Catalog 31.00
M 81 E MARINE SUPPLY CO.
125 Second Street' Brooklyn 31' N' Y' RO. Box 6OlH, Camden l, N. Ll.
Hi'NT1xcsTox, L. I.
ALLIS-CHALMERS iBUDAl and LISTER ENGINES
Complete Parts 0 Sales I Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing
Equipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
RUDQX ENGINE 81 EQUIPMENT CC.
N. UNion 6-6833 Route 3, Secaucus, New Jersey N. Y. Clrcle 5-5344
To the Graduating Class of the
U. S. Coast Guard Academy!
GEORGE G. SHARP, Inc.
30 CHURCH STREET
NEW YORK 7, NEW YORK
Gwners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.,
Founded By Capt. John Ericsson 1842
Pressure and Temperature Regulators
Desuperheaters - Strainers
WALDEN, NEW YORK
PRescott 2-7501 Cable Address
Grant St. Sz N.Y.C.R.R. Delamater, New York
gwldflwlq PIIIIIIIDIIIBS I sm rnmclsco 4, cAur.
Hong Kong 0 Japan - China
315 California Street
LOS ANGELES 17. CALIF.
Formosa - Korea - Okinawa 6'25-F'0"e'5'-
Thailand - Guam - Viet Nam Nfwivagggdgmv.
Frequent scheduled sailings, diy-cargo
refrigeration, deep ranks. Modern pas-
senger accommodations-ourside cabins.
CHICAGO 1, ILL.
wAsHmc'roN s, o. c.
QQ 91a um. sr., N. w.
0 srernng 3-1133
IOUII Ol IMI IEA!!
To the Graduating Class
U. S. Coast Guard Academy!
Point Pleasant Beach, New Jersey
To the Class of 1962
K A T Z ' S, I n c .
New London, Connecticut
Complete Line of
Ballard Oil Company
DIVISION or HESS, INC.
Industrial Fuel Oils
Swan Products Co., Inc.
130-30 180th Street
Springfield Gardens 34, N. Y.
OF LIFE PRESERVERS AND
Marine Midland National Bank
of Southeastern New York
Formerly First National Bank in Highland Falls
HIGHLAND FALLS OFFICE
Member of the
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
We have been specializing in the handling of
accounts of Service Oflicers for approximately
fifty years and offer complete banking facilities
including checking and saving accounts, loans,
safe deposit boxes, advice concerning invest-
ments and financial problems. All banking trans-
actions may be handled through the mail and
We shall Welcome your inquiries concerning our
Crompton 8g Knowles Corporation
Manufacturers of extruding and wire and cable
insulating equipment and accessories for the
plastic and rubber processing industries.
lfstahlishetl X806 Telephone EXport 5-0240
LUNT MOSS COMPANY
Coast Guard Approved
PIKIPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 85 ACCESSORIES
REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS
236 Bosrox AVENL r IVIEDFORD 55, MASS.
M A L L o v E s
GIMPEL MACHINE WORKS, INC.
D. dg W h 2335-45 North Seventh Street
milon 5 MC CS Philadelphia 33, Pennsylvania
Rum Cameras VALVES and STRAINERS
74- State Street
New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2--P391
AIRPORTS - FIXED LIGHTS
CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty Hot Oven
Grinders at their very best
CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE
Call When You Leave Your House -
CWrite for Catalogl
'mr nos'rANn Mrs. co. 46,
It Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE - Glbson 3-1933
VViIIiams St. NEW LoNDoN, CONN.
To the Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy:
"Smooth Sailing Always I"
DuPont Red Tag, Inc.
Linen and Garment Rental Laundry Fur and Rug Cleaning
Two Generations of
Shoe-repairing for Coast Guard Cadets
SH U-F IX
HERNIAN O. DiPALMA
11 Main Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
f I?g I .
0 I 0 I9 ll" Q
For The llqiw
00000, gl I :vyixfq
Best '000' sflgh 0 ,
if 4 QQ, 'mv
Footing if R 90, Z' ' Af.
,fl ' 0- ff -9
fb 'V' ff 9
,y ' ,ff f
DECKGRIP .ilu x ,ff f
- ,.,.::-ix f
CSXN 0 I J-
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear
H. A. BRUCKNER
THE ROURKE-ENO PAPER
5 1711176719 5'-
Bridgeport, Conn. Springfield, Mass.
New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I.
261 Weston Street, Hartford 1, Conn.
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO.
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
famous for fine foods
for Over 125 years
"-MEN'SWEAR- S. S. PIERCE CO.
The Hub of Famous Brands
Finest Fashions At Lowest Prices
161 Main Street
if , i'-1 1'
4 ' . v ' 'x
9 ' Q-
i 2 BOSTON, MASS.
Nloving With Care Everywhere Compliments of
Tl-:AMES MOVING s. STORAGE co. The Miner and Alexander
dgentsi Unitea' Van Lines, Inc.
Tel. Cwlbson 3-4252
563 Colman Street NEW LONDON, CONN.
150 Howard Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355
-:gpg-.gun-4-Q-our--1 Q. v new-w .-0. 1-
II ' ' ll
dependability at Sed
"S.:1'f' iff iam'Srzii1'z1gxI?i11zk"
The Origiiial Home for Savings O Q Q
Our 135th Year ' I
Current Dividend Rate 4 Per Cent X c I
O is A,
Q p .t yr.. r ip fJ it
T H E S A V I N G S B A N K O F p Q ' p Qgifgp f , 5 ' 3 ii I
, , ff A' '
wk NNAUKESHA BEARINGS
The newer Coast Guard Ships and other
Q . naval and commercial vessels depend on
Hollle Office: 60 Maln Street H Waukesha Bearings. Outstanding applica-
tion engineering and exceptional quality
Byanchz Neyv Londgn Shopping Centey Pl have brought about a continued preference
for Waukesha Bearings in the marine field.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation WH UKESHA BEA R ,NGS
C O ll P O R A 'I' I 0 N
Dept. C. G., Waukesha, Wisconsin, U. S. A.
E M ',- M .Nb-,.-M,,,.. ... .-, .....--.. ..... ............ . .-. .,.... . . . ........- --- - - . --- ---
COAST GUARD MEN!
V . . . get the full and complete stor3 on Ull, FIL-
'l'RA'l'lON and Water rernoval from fuel and
lube oils . . . 4 complete manuals at no obligation
' KNOWING EXACTLY the part played by effi-
' V cient oil hltration and hlter-separation in such
' Q Well-known installations as MESS Glaeierm NCES
Forrestaln and the 95' Coast Guard Cutters is
U U Contained in Workingfmanuals available to you on
' the vital subject of "contamination free lube and
J' fuel oils." Just use the HTIDE RIPSU Coupon.
Bri S Oll. FILTERS
- "":f5lf."""" Fi1terjSeparators
1' A i D 4The Briggs Filtration C'oT----tu :
' 9153 ri-1-3.-'F 1 , :Dept. 291 VVashington 16, D. C. I
'ii'. i ' . '
A ' ,.'.Ti'1Elf:1,-kzizi...-... Send me the four working:
as to 0 U C f ., - manuals on MOH Film' ml:
:Water removal from lube and fuel n
.:gQ'::',-g'14lfl2?' JST.. Q ii QESEARC :OllS. No COSt to ITIC. :
an ,Name ....... . . . . . :
" ' gi: ,.'-. f
wh b S is Q : Address ....................... :
. h :AA QIVA. lf- . H x,"
E 5 X , ,I ,z e
if Z is X I
t . ' iiiiii Q ". , ' Q
I ' -FIN G
cHuBB 8. son INC.
I 6 h ' Insurance
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, English-speaking guides.
See AMERICAN EXPRESS in your next
liberty port. Protect your Travel Funds
with American Express Travelers
90 John Street
New YoRK 38, N. Y.
Atlanta ' Chicago ' Dallas ' Denver ' Detroit
Huntington, XV. Va. ' Kansas City, RIO.
Los Angeles ' hlinneapolis ' llontreal ' New
Orleans ' Philadelphia ' Pittsburgh ' San
Francieo ' Seattle ' 'l'oronto ' lVashington
BEST FOR BOATS
. . . stay beautiful
lnterlux Finishes have everything...beauty,
lasting protection, ease of application and i.,,,,,u
extreme durability. Formulated for marine
use, they resist wear and weather and can
be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish,
The yachtsman whofinds them so satisfactory WRITE FOR
will iiixriiiliiilis 'Z
for his topsides, decks, spars, bright work and
interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathrooms and
kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture.
International Paint Enmnang. Inc.
eSt St., New York 6. N. Y. 0 S. Linden Ave., S. San Francisco, Cal.
628 Pleasant St., New Orleans IS, La.
96 Duniawton Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla.
A R G E S
T MARINE PAINT MAKERS
BEST IN HOMES
80 BROAD STREET
NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
A New Concept in
Corrosion Control. . .
with Z. R. it
Brush or spray any iron. or steel surface, anywhere,
with ZRC and you will get instant galvanic protection
against rust and rust creepage. This protection with-
stands over 3000 hours of salt spray testing and is
accepted lby an underwriters' laboratoryj to be the
equivalent of hot dip galvanizing.
ZRC SLASHES COSTS
ZRC costs about IMG to 26 per sq. ft. of coverage-
about the same as ordinary coatings. BUT PROTEC-
TION LASTS FOUR TO FIVE TIMES LONGER! Con-
sequently ZRC greatly reduces costs-labor an.d mate-
rials-in maintenance and new construction. ZRC may
be applied in port or at sea.
UTILIZES EPOXY RESIN,
FIRIMLY ADHERENT, DRIES OUICKLY
ZRC is a free-flowing compound that contains 95fM:i
zinc in the dried film-comes ready for use in a single
container, requires no special mixing, blending or
additives. Easily applied by brush, spray, or dipping,
ZRC forms a tough, flexible, firmly adherent coating
that is touch dry in thirty minutes, Light gray in color,
it can be left as is or top coated if other decorative
color is needed without special surface preparation.
RUST CANNOT SPREAD
Rust cannot spread under ZRC even if the coating is
broken by impact or abrasion. 'Cathodic action keeps
rust confined until a simple touch up renews the bond.
NOTE: ZRC may be also used to touch up hot dip sur-
faces that have worn or been damaged by abrasion,
PERFORMANCE P'ROVEN IN
ALL MAJOR INDUSTRIES
While ZRC cold galvanizing is a new concept to many,
thousands of users are already ben.efiting from its
protection. They include the automotive, metalworking,
marine, air conditioning, food processing, construc-
tion, and electronics industries. Utilities and several
government agencies and departments are also reg-
ular users. Details on request.
For literature and complete price information
the SEAIUBE company-Wakefield, Mass.
PIONEERS IN ZINC RICH COATINGS
. x ,I -1.-
.,:1'-01 aw- '-'JI' " "2 1' ' " 'JU f
w .r' . . A ..-44,1 fa ---'- --,..-Y: . 1. 'A' I.
.E-as - I - .r.rim.-TEE-ff
'vi' P 4
A States MACHINE WORKS, INC.
Qfllle MANUFACTURERS OF
0265 THRUST BEARINGS
AMERICAN FLAG -JGURNAL BEARINGS
SERVICES THRUST METERS
From Atlantic, Guy'
and Pwfic Pom to PHILADELPHIA 24, PA.
MEDITERRANEAN Se R
FAR EAST QQESVUICHR TH
NORTH EUROPE we ::
- . also
GREAT LAKES - EUROPE SERVICE
lnfel'COCISfCll S9l'ViC9S I Superigr Sgruigg
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports to Shippers
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports for more tllan 42 years S
FAR EAST SERVICE Cargo-Passenger schedules from all d
U. S. Coasts and The Great Lakes ,
Continental Europe ' Mediterranean
United Kingdom ' The Far East
General Ofhces: Mobile Alabama
90 BROAD STREET 0 NEW YORK 4, N. Y. New Yorlq' 19 Rector Sgreet
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES I Barnehes in Other Principal Cities l
- f T'
A VVell-Ueserveti Salute f
tothe x '
1'x1'rti1u s'1'A'1'tts COAST GUARD! m 191, Wifi!
Comrloto ui-vloo on hall and roller
C001-WELD COMPANY ,, N f l'a:1,:.':.:..L':1:.:'.:oz'.'.::::f,.1'::.:":s:::
INC- Q1 iviiuAii'iin ng'rAiiiinric hirll,iigimtluit'?lII
my S- el: '5 4 nun, new ngnnrune, noun norf-
i-36 50th A- .lilo -F P497 Lrnicqhzliifguib ii'l?i"snlii'i'i'irE'iil'iiiiiFii'
' ' ' xenue ' QiXlf,fg -noovrn. snr, 'n.s.c.f ,sunzl s.o.A.f
Vp 65535 "2'ltu"Jf"E"tfmE 'SSR 'SERS'
LONG ISLAND CITY, N- Y- insists, a':'z.,::wJ':.f., fm'
For Better Service 0all.C0pIey 'l-5325-KE 6-2209
TUBING AND PIPE INSULATION
. . . the easy to install, flexible insulation that prevents
condensation on lines down to zero and saves heat on lines
up to 2200 F.
Available in 5ft. or random lengths. Five wallthicknessesp
3!l6", l!4", 3f8", l!2" 8. 3f4'1
Also available are Rubatex closed cell sheets
for insulating large pipes, tanks and miscella-
2 i - . .--- - -
s 0 Ll D F R A M E
M IC R0 METERS in
Sizes: 0"to 6'
Precision ground, lapped thread for 2'
maximum measuring accuracy- 4, Q
guaranteed within .000050. Hand- W
adjustable take-up nut compensates
for wear. measures in lfl0,000 grad-
uations. Every mike has a serially 'er i
numbered certification of accuracy. -
Q Sizes: 0' to 96'
g - -XX Lightweight, easy to handle tubular
steel construction reduces operator
fatigue Vacuum sealed hollow
frame absorbs heat without distor-
, ,gli - .
XD tion. Triple-plated frames minimize
. wear. Certified accuracy.
General Offices and Factory:
1957 Johnson St. f St. James, Minn.
Branch Offices: New York, Chicago, Los Angeles
Foreign Factory and Sales Office: Haifa, Israel
Telephone: UL 5-6074
I Compliments of
I J.B. ,l'0SS, Inc.
- Marine Repairs -
3435 Mangrove Avenue
National Distribution through independent
retailers and nearly 100 Company owned
and operated stores and leased departments
in major cities from coast to Coast.
REGAL SHOE DIVISION
BROWN SHOE COMPANY
ST. LOUIS 5, MISSOURI
452 Broad Street GI 3-8433
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Best of Luck to
THE CLASS OF 1962
CADET TAILOR SHOP
The Hopson 8. Chapin Mfg. Co
Heating - Piping - Air Condiiioning
Ventilation - Oil Burners
NEWT LONDON, CONNECTICUT
401 Harris Avenue, Bellingham, IVash.
U.S. COAST GUARD STATION
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
N-. ., ,. , , ,- , a,-,.N...1 . r,-.Q-omg.-q-qu 'ywf'1wv.rr-Q-"'v'!""""'ZlP!'0'f'Yw:1n'w""P ' ' '
From Tokyo to Tucson, one thing remains the san1e...the
cold crisp taste, the cheerful lift of ice-cold Coca-Cola.
Enjoy a bit of ho1'ne.Q,often!
Be really refreshed. . .pause for Coke!
W 5 , VV SIGN OF GOOD TASTE
. .-..............i.,..-.......,..,.-..,..,-...-. ..,
---V ...H .....-......4.u- ........., ......., .. --,V .......,.......-.-.- ,..-- -----1 --v-4-" -A'- -' ""'
FOR REMOTE CONTROL
OF VALVES f
X Specify Stow
aboard . FLEXIBLE
ship and I SHAFTING
ashore 0 REACH RODS
. GEARED JOINTS
Write for design manual 5811
STOW MANUFACTURING CO.
Binghamton, New York
Regular Direct Services to
JAMAICA 0 PANAMA
East and West Coasts of
61 years of dependable freight service
United Fruit Company
Pier 3, North River, New York
2025 E. McComas St., Baltimore
321 St. Charles Avenue, New Orleans
111 W. Washington Street, Chicago
609 Fannin Street, Houston
Also oiiices in Boston, Mobile, San Francisco
OO I O E
Ee -, We
4. -1 '15,
gui .QQ-I E GO
C' E 1
WE 3 m
we 'twfi 2 R
8 5... 2 9,
5 '-: lb ,U
ZA 'UW U' O
E 5 Sf' Of.,
3 0 'S-
E "' E' a.3N -99x
iw . 'V
...sg 0 S
B. M. Harrison Elecfrosonics, Inc.
80 Winchester Street Newton Highlands 61, Mass.
Telephone: Decatur 2-6350
Congratulations and Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Class!
CHELSEA SHIP A REPAIR
400 W. 23rd Street, New York ll, N. Y.
ROBERT J. BRADY CO.
VISUAL SLIDE CO.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
Producers of Training Aids
and Courses for
U.S. COAST GUARD RESERVE
WAREHOUSE 81 VAN CO.
'AServing Staten lsland, N. Y.
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES, INC.
f:0N1f71IlI1t'lIfS of ROOIIQE
fl " " I' ' 1' "ffl" v
MYSTIC SHIPYARD, INC. "gg,- 5" " New gondflni
DESIGNERS AND Bl'll.lJERS M d Aidress
, , . , , , , , , o erate ates,
SINCE l8-ld excellent meals Ofrxseason
Cited by A,A.A.,
llyest llystic, Connecticut CPC, Gflllrmer and L I G H T H 0 U S E
dlscernmg diners. I N N
Phone: Jlifferson 6-9436 Smlegiegiege beach. Lower Boulevard
Gibson 3-8411 NEW LONDON, CONN.
"GI-lOTON'S COMPLETE MENS SHOPD
772 Long Hill Rd.
Groton Shopping Plaza
"Service for Cadets"
Frank E. Eastman, Lt. USCG lRet.l
MILITARY INSURANCE CONSULTANT
Call District Agent
JE 6-6135 Farmers SL Traders
Led Yard, Conn. Life Insurance Co.
Fife 8. Mundo's
"Where Cadets Congregaten
92 Huntington St. GI 3-9138
Clothiers to Gentlemen . . .
and Their Sons
60 State St. NEW LONDON
New Yom: LIFE lnsummci Co.
VVARREN A. SMITH
THE FERRIS INSTRUMENT CO.
BOONTON, NEW JERSEY
WALTER SHOOK, Owner Phone 5-8801
Local and Long Distance Moving
Storage - Packing - Crafing - Shipping
SHO0K TRANSFER 81 STORAGE C0.
Bonded 81 Insured
3001 POSTOFFICE STREET
NORTH AMERICAN VAN LINES, Inc.
MIJNITUR ELEBTRUNIBS CU.
Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
89 WALNUT STREET
MONTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
J. Daren 8. Sons, Inc?
Meet Your Friends at Sam's
Phone: GI 3-9708
138 N. Bank Street NEW LONDON, CONN.
Best Wishes to the Class of 1962
Steinman Bros., Inc.
FRUIT, PRODUCE and GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
Kaplan Travel Bureau
123 State Street New London
NEW HAVEN 81 SHORE LINE
RAILWAY COMPANY, INC.
,k 7-15 Stare Street
IN ENV LONDON CONNECTICUT
ST NU Y. x9
UNff'ED UTE .1 A
X 9 for alert
. 5 690561
xgkk to 9q Q9
. oigfxvfav 911060
smnetlnng new. . .
sevnetning Ola. . .
J J J ,
WX, ARTICLES-'S'C?IljJOlL'Cl', nmrine feclznology, marifime afairs, geopofitics, lzislnrg
BOOK REYIIQXYS-lzollesz' IIQJIJIYIIVSIIIS wriffen by experfs in the field
CONINIICXT AND DISCUSSIUN-azz Open forzmz lC,IC'7'C nzembcws can presenf ideas and flfgll-
PRUFESSIOXIXL NCYl'IZS-lecflznicful ariicles 011 f1Nfflc:el.s' of seanmnslzip. Short, practical
THE XOTICBCJOK-ilems of fI1fI?I'C,S'f lo fire professional marifime man, culled from the worlffs
'C I.. S. Xuxul Insiltutv AIIIIQIPOIIS, NI2l1'5'l21Hd Date .............................................,... .
5 I llf'I'f?I"JY apply for xnclnbcwsllip in H10 U. S. Nuxnl Institute and enclose 34.00" in payment
off slum for the first' yn-ar, thc- I'1'mte1'flir1g.s' to bcgin with the ..,....................... issue. I understand that
Xlf-rnlvrfrs are lizllmlcf for clues until they resign in writing. Tlncy nmy resign at any time. C"S5.00 if
6 rc-siding mutsfclv lf S. or posscxssimmj
. 6607716 CL
1' f O
vlf af M if V fHIlIf'f IMI give rank, :incl I7l'Z1Hi'll o1'sr'l'vicr0.j
I...-f , .
LARGE on SMALL
GIO-KIEH Qaamazfeea Weaver: Zadaa-Qdecuwz Dazed
Catalytic Combustion promotes complete combustion. - Complete
combustion gives off a neutral, non-harmful, colorless, exhaust
gas. - Names of ship operators using Glo-Klen available on request.
1 ,, 3 .
. ' 4
Certified for use as an article of stores on board vessels. This
E' 9- ,
'Q 0' no
CLASSIFIED AS TO
FIRE HAZARD AND
'itqf lrii ITIW7 'I
My as ,I rr Ill
tix X15 I- 'ly ll If ll, I 'tx E3 ry.
I If I
COMPANY OF NEW YORK
Paul S. Farr, Representative
II4 Elm Street - P.0. Box 5I3, Westfield, New Jersey
certification covers only hazard in the use of this product. The Cokzgivs EFFECI' Telephone New York Telephone
efficiency of this product is not passed upon. U. S. Coast Guard. 20I-232-6868 WIIITBIIGII 4-5323
DANDRUFF? ...never a flake with
BOSCH PUMPS Fuel
Injectors 8: Parts Systems
WINSLOW Sales ancl Service Diesel
Filters BACHARACK Engine Parts
Lines and Filters
G. 8. K. DIESEL SERVICE
Engineers - Contractors
Repair and Testing
GOVERNORS ALL TYPES
Pickering Nozzles 8: Parts
Marquette Complete Overhaul
332 CONGRESS CT., BOSTON, MASS.
Stephan's penetrates deeper to stop flaky
dandruff faster...and longer. Leaves hair
refreshed, revitalized, always protected
against occurrence or recurrence. Sold only by
barbers. Used and recommended by barbers
for over .62 years. Practically oclorless.
Plain or with oil. Your barber knows best.
g Ask him about Stephan's. Only Sl.
' frr r ig? " I lt's Guaranteed!
TO Loon vouR Best-
See your barber fwfce a monifi
Use Stephan 'S every Oliiylf'
,....--Q--s.,.....4.--u,qq.-..-gag--s-' , -'W 'L 11, ,u-wsu-1-,,, ',4Yp.,:-,',, if-1-p:,---..g.Q-,...-.nt-,p.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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USSENTERPRISE Worlds Largest Ship Amd First Nuclear Powered Aircraft Carrier
Worlds Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels
NEWPORT NEWS SI-IIPBLJILDINC3 AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA
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Another reason why Ford Motor Company cars are quality built. A whisk broom for occasional clean-
ups may be the most important tool you will need all year. Standard on many Ford-built cars are self-
adjusting brakes, 6,000-mile intervals between oil changes and minor lubrications, 30,000 miles
between majorlubricationsand life-of-the-cartransmissionfluid.Thesearejustafewoftheself-servio
mg features pioneered by Ford Motor Company in our determination to free you from car Cares. They
add up to the fact that our cars are quality built to last longer, need less Care, and retain their value.
H WWF TWW FORD: Falcon, Fairlane, Galaxie, THUNDERBIRD
' Ji NIERCURY: Comet, Nlonterey, LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
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gmt Zack sir . . I
T0 THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY CLASS OF 1962
ahead for each of you in the class of 1962 . . . That future holds in its timeless
hands a grave responsibility as well as a golden opportunity for service . . . We are
confident that each of you will fulfill your tour of duty in the glorious tradition of the
Coast Guard . . . Good luck and smooth sailing!
BOSTON CANDY KITCHEN, 81 HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON 1
WM. H. BUHREN, 127 BRIDGE STREET, GROTON, CONN.
DART 8. BOGUE COMPANY, RICHARD GROVE ROAD, QUAKER HILL, NEW LONDON, CONN. 2
DEL PADRES SUPPLY COMPANY, INC., 1004 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
DIMMOCK'S DAIRY, WATERFORD, CONN. -:E
ECONOMY COAL COMPANY, 81 HAMILTON STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
GATES 81 BECKWITH, 51 CHURCH STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
HOWARD JOHNSON'S, 929 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN. 3
LINCOLN OIL COMPANY, 769 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
MONTGOMERY WARD 81 COMPANY, 200 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW LONDON STORE FIXTURE CO., 12 MONTAUK AVE., NEW LONDON, CONN.
NEW WILLOW RESTAURANT, 24 BANK STREET, NEWILONDON, CONN.
RELIABLE TYPEWRITER COMPANY, 46 FRANKLIN ST., NORWICH, CONN.
TRADEWINDS RESTAURANT, 130 PEQUOT AVENUE, NEW LONDON, CONN.
PURITAN RESTAURANT, 235 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
BlLL'S STAR DAIRY, 455 WILLIAMS STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
SAVARD BROS., INC., 134 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
GARDE RESTAURANT, 331 STATE STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
KLINGERMAN TRAVEL, INC., 11 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
SKYLARK RESTAURANT, 8 BANK STREET, NEW LONDON, CONN.
FUR THAT NEAT-CRISP LUUK
WEAR M6725 CCDLLARS
They give you that neat,
immaculate appearance. ln 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
- , 5 .
At Uniform Shops and
Ship's Service Stores
If they can't serve you, write
' + direct to our Mail Order Dept.
REVERSIBLE COLLAR CG.
T11 PUTNAM AVENUE CAMBRIDGE 39, MASSACHUSETTS
i Congratulations, Class of
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,1 E ceruly New ssgrnined SWS Q -
' utactufed bl me to We hlghest
- 1 rganetoert cralfgfsf. Y our comlle e.
if standard? olisqunconditionamsiu price 1'
-1. sails acugrill relund Oi Puls, E1
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l il l MEN IN THE NAVY nzcocuizf
gt me FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS a- mousfns
- This certificate on every Creighton
T Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees
-.l your complete satisfaction. Available
throughout the world at Navy Exchanges
i and Uniform dealers.
i, Uniform Shirts 8. Trousers
CREIGHTON SHIRT co.. INC.. New HYAVYEVHLLQQE!
of the worlclis total supply
of genuine FUR SEAL -
ALASKA, SOUTH AFRICA and others
St. Louis, Ml'SSOUfL
Agents of the U. S. Cov't, the Canadian Cov't, the Cov't
of the Union of So. A frica, the Japanese Gov't, the Uruguayan
Gov't, and of other Shippers throughout the world, vm-351.
for the Processing and Sale of Fur Seal. Fda-has
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