United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 404
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 404 of the 1963 volume:
-'-,wr--.,.,,.,..,,...,. ,,,,,, ,Y ,
' ' 'rr' V- f"',- YTEYVWHT " . .W . . .
f I -V MW' .mf-1,11 N ,7ulm....,,.,.
. - I , K -., dl l I ',,,,, A
4,-M. -f-7, , ,Y-7--vw
' f v
.f C 1: U 'Z U
E, 1 -3'-f' X
A .. .ydlf
M X 4'
-x lil X
, , f M
,fini ,L Y. , .
m A .
1 , Q L I V I , . I
.-1 ' ,gm 1 ' 4, , , f , ' X
"' Q !lf?fi:Q : f I f I ii . z
"WW ' :AQ ,, ,, W -- V -g.,,,.,.
gx . ,wx V, RX , XXX-S f I K , MV x I V I UWM I 5 3,7 Y J X I k I
X X 4 QI N Q I I 4,3 U , . , . I W
X T5 X- Dix Fi I f ' NX -' 1 ' " X . iff
.gawk , - .. N1 f ' . If , Y V I ,V f 'C -
-- f- X A. we pa 'fwwg ,, . , M f' , ff,
CHAIN OF COMMAND . . . 16 ACTIVITIES SECTION . . . . 225
FIRST CLASS SECTION . . . 25 CRUISE SECTION . . . 257
MILITARY SECTION . . . 121 ATHLETIC SECTION . . . . 273
ACADEMIC SECTION . . . . 193 ADVERTISING SECTION .... 321
. . ,
-J. .4 g Q- ,. 5,.. ,z f
. .A-.-...-Inf. . . V...
-z1....'-K ""-i'S'f",'T7'-'nh I f,':"::':'5Q-4ifV'L- - +L rv f" ,-'J .-
E - 'f'ff:ff'il:sf , g ,,, , 45'
:fri ' ,.-.' ,-2.
-'lr 4-' '.. 17.3" 'rg
' . A g -T .Tr-,' , '-I. " Ig, fly. -1 -Q: 'Q ,. ,
- ..,. v-,- x -...-:H-4. --,. -.. -- . gn, 1
1P:i'-3--A?',.-:- .-.4-' ..-4-..fIf:,- :-:- - .Qi r-2.2 A-.7':'-',.,'g-' lg, . --jf, Ag -.' Q
:J-4'-V ,...,,,..-,, E .dh rw. A, ,., ,A ,-
" -"V-fill-1 1: "'iT'1"L 7'- 'Lui li'f-2651359-'i5'3xiE-'zziz "I: ' ff ' 'T' 'Fi'-'V
,, 1 L , -',',,,-5.2 ,5Q1.:Lg13,':,-5,2 1- V.
A .Lv 2 " f:gv-5.-1:'.1.1f,fA I'i1fQrfL-.Qi-vlffsifl '72, flgff? Q 21--L. 'ff-f
J--'g ,..--Y .. vA..f1-.c..- --:fs-2 -2' , '-.-1-V0 ggvf ,.-1- -ra 4- .
' ' ' L". if-'4.r-.fN4'1"2-'5:"2i"'-'L-'-:-.."4"- .
' -1 -.-J.'.,".,-."- -,-1'r'lL..A" -'.--,-'Q-1'jf-'-'---3 '
The Corps of Cadets -- a body of young men,
Well-grounded in seamanship, the sciences, and the
amenities, striving to achieve the high levels of loy-
alty and obedience traditional among Coast Guard
The Administration-those officers and members of
the Faculty who, through depth of knowledge, out-
standing leadership, and unswerving dedication, nur-
ture and mold the growing abilities of the future
A .V 11 P A " Aww . . .., , J M .......
452- 1 - 1 '
' A 'Sf ' Q 134u,v,,,MA. 14 :ji ' 25,
P fir A gfxr.m ,iyw-'tggzi ' '2 "
, up gf If T , :Q "MA
13, 5,5 i . V. V r,556:!'4" Ly
5 ' 1 '51 .. . fi . ' QQ, .
H . gif is fs fs eq
,N ,A.,N H .
W- Q' rfwffmiq glgfswm
.1 V-. L31 ' 5' fr - mf Ji? 'A
vi f - N 1 - -new
.5. -, L 2 ,,, , .I . 3
l -'ri' -L1 Rfgglixi if . :+L , NL' '
' N' f -v rf :V A 19 su.
, U ., F :Pm 4
x gf P' ,K
4 V S325
Q ,wif ,xi
M. , A
-lu Q A Jw
, V' vf rf
i F 1
' A 'ov' ' M 4 4
,a 4 43.1
Q M! H: mi Q
E, in 'i Q
A ,. ,ms
lf. , ,.
' Q 4 'val
1 .ow V jpg. 4.144-nk K
4 :Q-M - - hh
fy 5 51 Q A
A Ml'-Lt.-.avnA,!fm' A
4 V .:
1 1ivz, i: 1 W
. V ' 4 , D
' . " --V " fvm- ""
, ff.. Aww,-1 4 ,- :,, V. f- , 5 f- -141 - , yx mia,
,.: yqntk ..-jg-135 5 .5 51 -,L ff 'g ' - . 11- n
, ,N ' . ' 1 '.4f,,w-.- Y
,f :ww--L? 5'w--1.41411
ff' 1 , if .' Lu yy my fic xg1:,,,.--MA
- 'f ,r ' 5' 1.55: L7 1
,f-, 11, - " ,41.ff'4-N 1-:A 3- . ,
, -.f A - , .L3g,'Q'.. 471--jf ',.4.,w-1 3,gv,r.AY ,- K Y -
f .. f F fr ' J, 1 ., ..
iff AZ ,iapw ",?g,', Y 14,1 . 'Fv'?"f:?'f-,.L-2:-'f-'E-y!:4,.g:4rZ'l!Q-' .-,PH ' 5. ., hmdfi 1
, , , ., . ,. , .,,,.,.,,w,.,:..,... .1 Y- 7-.-',5e,z"-wily 1-J 'Hg--gg
'ff -A , . YT 1
1 , ' 1
? ' '24fs'1rW5Z?9,24..1T571' Xi'-iw L-21.431325 "ti-VLFJEHSI 'A36'-A '
, r f . -"..,,',,,g-agm,,v.A 'w,m.ff: :Q,Nif-QW41,4-af.,4f,-i:Qr.maHwx,,,vf1ed,,ig -I.:-M. ' , ,, ,
4 .f-. 5 :,If. yuh., fri 'ff' f , 331' -'41 .S",-"f1."T9: '. :.fi14f:354T'1",'f"f,'a1'.i-'v".i-A ' A w , ' , . , -. . ' , X
-, f"1..:v1fiw:Q,fi:' 'igfHfjwif,'373?f5'1?'+'T-'rgfighgzifgff4'2'hwLvfe:,fI.'-:,1,:f ,gf j' ,., A f, 1 , ,A , -' ,. 1411, ,N , ,, n,n,..,W 1
U 1 lf S2 wi"if:zff1rsV''45,--A -J-ffiS'i'F1f - , 1-f"1' f , , My w -. ru, '- w. 12 pm P
f -. f 1--5'2fH.'Wf"f,f.f5i':e.i1'-A-.fi-'vgwzvfrf---af-L -'Z ''-LEmi,--,4:gzaf:3,-"4 wus"T1f2Qf'.'-1-'feifaf '12',::',-:f3'f'? T- "f?5i54i5 - '
,173 N ' - .7 ' I 1 2-gh 'f","'V,f:'i fr ,,f?'1,r-j.2:,n'f g.j'3U-"ff,WQ: 3.7 "qv r4,..'Q'-'Q--'QA ," " ,j'v WVU A qlgfvpggx ' A ' - A -113 '
f..',j'g-ff "M .- .4 , , gg. --'--gm, .V , f' -. 1:9?3?.5"" e,9w .g4vuF 1. tg: , , .1 'H , ,
1 '7 ' -J"-. wif. ' '-'1N1'w-:J .' wp,-L-' 1' ' 'wg'n'23fF,.iH g' gm ' M' a .Mah Yu - ,
'1'?52!?'g,:?'i'4wQJ"'fi" ,' " ' ' ' 'fr'--rw W3Q1yg"' "'f X-155,
f 1,Fw1Qr,.Fw1 2' Q ' w15,-4xvgw2? ,fzyuj ' .M , up ,, , A M l ,Wg ,, , , ,,.....1h.i-1-YW
Honor a h1gh decree of excellence of char
acter through Wh1Ch the Corps of Cadets manlfests
the courage respect and fidehty that 1S such an
lnteoral part of Coast Guard hfe
. ,. ,-Us-N ,I
? . .A -1'
..- X4 'ind V V A
. . t., ..
' 'iw 6
'K 3. iezii-1-1
510 X ,fra vw. 1-if"ffLVL V,
.Lf if .
fa 3. ' . ' , ,VV
f . , ' Q., .
.QM QL- .
f v H
. f l . 4-V' X ' ? gig,
A ' -,wg agywgmupf W ,, fgwsr' 'zxsmsk "way
Egazfffcxzrb 'Q gg, Q
K , 1 ' .
A -V. Q E :W we
. '4" '51 " 'f' A . 33,515.3
" fag! -Q R f X .zz iff' z2'2.a-f-
Duty - an obligation placed upon a Cadet to gain
a deep, understanding knowledge of every facet of
his chosen profession and to learn to carry out his
,affair There are many military and hui
X.. - ' f
fs - f NW' , .
,.v. -X X ' ii' i
5 A, ,gf V F
f,,,, Q il
Q --QW' , Q , '
f facing a young ofiicer in the Coast Guard. He
I prepared to meet them with his knowledge,
"' af 'V and the desire to uphold the great pride that
shares in the Mjob-well donef'
,.,,,, .M ,..., W
. .1 19,
mv nfivp-wwnfpzxiwwugvev-ag'5v.'?ft-1. 1.
19 6 3
THE YEARBOGK GF E
THE CGRPS F CADETS
UNITED STATES OAST GUARD
NEW LONDQN, c NNECTICUT A
Q22 " -is
X .X , e ,..-
X " .I
V R 1
,, ' mx.. if
Q :affix Q5 U
A-I . ,N 1 V Q '
C .' ' ' .2
' ...i2 3..t
,' S ' J
R. . ,f'
CHAI GF CUMMAND
The United States Coast Guard is an agency
of the Armed Forces under the Treasury Depart-
ment. It is a military organization of men and
ships which performs its duties through law en-
forcement, promotion of life and safety at sea,
protection of life and property, search and rescue,
Wartime readiness, and many special assignments
such as Oceanography and meteorology. Coast
Guardsmen throughout the World look with pride
at their outstanding record of performance since
1790, When, even at that early date, they had
gained a reputation for expertness in dealing
with a notable variety of such assignments. The
service has grown exponentially with the years, as
has the ability, foresight, and resolve of the men
Within it. Following the heritage and tradition of
the United States Coast Guard, the Class of
1963, proudly presents those men Who lead our
JOHN F. KENNEDY
President of the United States
. , e
fi 3? BREW'
. ,Wu f
1 Ilhn X pi
,.:.iv.5, " '
:. i f Et
T5 . f .
Q-A " Wt
. nf ,
,.,-x ,Z K3 1 -
Q 'iii' J .-'li I
5 .A ' J .w
if ff' X' ' X -li
'xg Q -'-X
, Y , . . A.
'Y' ' . .XXX
. . . . . -N
M - - . cv ' ig-,N
41. 3,-.ISU A-lx-Q-L-xx
, X X X K...x
3 ...x, ,,
X .K.A.ki.l ,
A fi. 1 T112-ifiix
. 1 X Sv.'.lpx
'-r ' Q.:
' 2 ' . '
LY DON B. JOH SO
Vice President of the United States
C. DOUGLAS DILLO
Secretar of the T reasur
1 X 1
1 1 E E E E
J ff '
JAMES A. REED
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
..,"'4,Q"u.3,5'3 P, we
in-:M any 35,54 :iT
lg AMX aw vv'
DMIRAL 13DWIN J. ROLAND
Command:-mt of the United States Coast Guard
,,, , W
X vi , ff f V X
f yfwy ffm 7
fp, vc , ,
' , Ma YZZV' , , L "fy
, ,, ,,,4ff,,, ,gf I , wr, '
f ' f fr" ,1,f. Tv ' ,"gf2', ' x
f f , f
, ,,-, x,,4...:.,.Q,w,
lima ummm-M-M Wwmn M AMWOA A ,..-.VW
VICE ADMIR L DONALD MCG MORRISON
Ass1stant Commandant of the Umted States Coast Guard
ik A gl
a a w1LLARnJ. sMfmb x
Superintendent of me United States Coast Guard Academy
5 .2 5
eel e T
v. W ff
.Q i T
, n ig
' l Q
-. g I
A :U ggi Z
I A1 -. yin
S 5 ifif
E leg. GSQE
nik x , 3
" ,fgfilg ,
S L,-kwa. T
X ..g ri: :
1 Q1'Z'?j.:3 Z
A i . ' ' , iw
11 . J
' z .
A 5 1
, ' dr
Xxx . KJ ,QV X
X .1 Q tl X 5 if xl.
M LXXX fs Q
X 0 X -.
,rx ' X
SX ' T I 5' v:.h1 "lVW'xQXfX
XX x XX i f XS
XX X XMX , , Q-X -W. ,ft
FRAN - HEL X .....
Superintendent of the United Staie' ..
- X XX K - .
X x K. 'XXX .
X X Nik, KN
X X ..
XX .X ...X 5.
X Q XX X X
X - .
. .Ni . N .Xxx
X -.ex X X . X
NX- X e X
'I'IE-IE CLASS CIE-T'
- F -'ix I
5 ' 4 is '
'S E1 f
Y I I W 7 pi
L+ ikhvffxr Y
2 in: r
w N-if W,
1+ t f
Treasurer Warren Sniderg Advisor CDR Foyeg Secretary Dennis Bradyg Vice-President
Jim Haldemang President Mike Burdian.
No he didnt come from California with water
on his knee, Tony had to forsake the land of the
Mendota Mudsllngers to come east for a little ex-
tended hook learnin Banjo or discus, hooks or a
few Mlllers Tony 1S where you find him. Quiet,
unassuming, suave, devll may care, slightly rococo
at times, he has navigated through the rapids of
CGA unscathed hy a stolen heart, extraneous knowl-
edge or hy producing anythlng in excess of the
median Not one to heat around the hush, Antonio
has nevertheless had quite a following-sort of the
Bird Man of the First Battalion But the obvious les-
son to he learned here IS his motto uln hoc tui tihi te
te unum which means No problem is so big that
it cannot he clrcumvented. If he can captivate his
new shipmates the same way he captured the hearts
of the natives of Pigalle, his complete success will
he inevitable. Best of luck to he who goes to the
only 4'true" coast.
. Nwikxxisf s se
, gps S. X
DOS PALOS, CALIFORNIA
Dos PALos JOINT UNION HIGH scHooL
Track 4, 3, 2, Co-captain lg Monogram Club,
Nite Caps 4, 3, 2, Pep Band 4, 33 Inter-COWPGHI
sports, Hockey 1.
"t "J"ff' if Rf-
3.41, gf ta .fc-.
iii? Ql',lf2?f?E'Tilwiifl,1,i tack, tiffftfcaeinfffig
iw , J?
.Q-ya fir, 1 A - '.
fl, , am, 'f' -
faq? 1jff'.ig Jig' L-
-Elf, 1 J. '
wi gp k.s X-
STAFFORD SPRINGS, CONNECTICUT
STAFFORD HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg Glee Club 4, 3, 2, lg Idlers 4,
C1 A- .A
Y at QAM ,Bk .,
Ns. ' - -"' n, ' ,x AN' W'
W Vfllfr - Bl ' C,
--t. naaqgqi W
'- ,V O-son' is-its
-V lf! , Y - -in
:M H 1 S 'xx MLN X ' 1
. J Jr " lil.,
, -1' v , -1
'PZ ' 1. , '
, f '
'ff ' ,f H
J ack came to the Academy from the little town of
Stafford Springs, Connecticut, which well adapted him
to the beautiful New England Weather he was to face
at the monastery. An exquisite bass voice steered him
toward the ldlers, Clee Club and Singers. After a few
misfortunes in a sailboat, HAdam', joined the Coast
Guard team of 'cdinghy dunkersi' to sail four years
for the Academy. This aided him in spreading
his other interests to places such as Chicago and New
Orleans. Always fond of liberty and parties, his min-
iature ring has worn thin in its travel over the past
two years. Even his big ring has had a brief romance
or two. His liking for the little cars encouraged him
to become an avid sports car fan and owner early in
his Cadet career. His likeable personality and in-
terests are bound to take him far in the service.
ff I f
. . " f
JC' fs' 0 - ' Z
:E'5iM"4sE.'E"159' ' Y " f f fi
"They that go down to the sea in ships" were the
same people who sent Leo to New London. Already
wise in the ways of the sea, as prescribed by the
Naval Reserve, he fit right into the Academy pro-
grams with scarcely a harsh word. Time passed, and
in the process Lee managed to make a few changes
in the Academy and the Mohegan Hotel. He even
wrote for the Howling Gale now and then, though one
issue magically avoided being published. As an out-
standing leader in all laboratory periods, Leois quick
Wit made the long hours fly by in breathless minutes.
Leo was always quick to get his friends some fine
looking dates, even at his own expense. As a good
teacher and a fine personal example, Leo is a good
man to have around and a fine one for the Coast
Guard to keep.
KQW gf, X f
- 5 na T
. A," s
UNITY-FREEDOM HIGH SCHOOL
Inter-company Sportsg Public Affairs Forumg
Rifle 2, 1, Rifle and Pistol Club Ig Track 4.
.g 1 ,
' 3, , ..,: ,Q!f it-. 5
xx X ,f f if
N '- i' s .f
in n 1 Q -nz 1: N
qgeneanf-af w 5
'R vi 'It' N x ,
I I L 5
C-3 ..-- , ,f 1
15 , "tt" . 5
.f rn xxfufflff if ff 1 fr 1
::.4f.?f,g:'..'2:..i'r ff! f 1 I-' 'S' f.f1f'Jz'a6If'.v Iliff' lifflff'
1 1, -llflfl a, yiilfarrrn-rp: 1 L Q iffzanrrrglllaiififg Lanier l gvrzny 4,3 fly lfdgvca-145, i
. ' Lflaif-Q' Ja'-' -Z'.25'.f'lf'4'1'L".fL" 4- 91' 4 1n'i'n'a7a' 404 4 fivz4i1,nl1a'a'u4'uu1'p1.014.
, 'I ,M -' " , A , , ., . r.,,,, ..f.,..,...,,,-- f... ,-.. . N. - ., N.. , . 1--
, s ' f I f.f ,IIIVT -1' -ll lfflflff If lf'F.Y ' ffl! ff' 7' 5 'lf
'p1cf1z,! a r' ' fc 'Lf f?'4p,n.JP'-1 li? 1'r,:1' 1 ar: gi n Af 4 1, ' ' I X
'IIJ I If ' J pl na' 4' ina 41.1. 1 in I I 1 1 1 U 4
V '- "' 'W "" -f' , 'W " . ' "" -A "' 'f ,, ' 1 fr4'f '.g: a.,,,......,- .,. -Y ,,5 ,,a.n.. ... rm
' ' '.'.'.'IJ!iif'4".1f "' "l'a'r'o'."if,'f:7r':q:11'IQ'i"f"u"a'-"n'n'f4",'.'J Q':iT,','f'D'q','.'r'. LW:'Z-'lir'thrv-l'f'a..1':-n-sacan-av..
An asset to the Academy track team in the mile as
a fourth classman, Nick decided to turn his attention
to other things in the years following. In the winter
youid find him skiing down some snowy slopes near
his home, the HOutdoorsman's Paradise." When the
weather was milder, he likes to take long camping
and fishing trips around the beautiful lakes of Maine.
Nick's abilities in the literary field are shown in
many poems. His "A Prayer For Americansn earned
him an award in the Freed0m's Foundation Contest.
In Hdays of oldv Nick was an integral part of uLittle
Parris lslandn of Alpha One, and he still retains
that spirit. Even though it was difficult understanding
Nick's Maine language, it has been a pleasure asso-
ciating with him. His sincerity has won him many
friends, both here and in European ports.
One of the Long Island Ferry's most frequent cus-
tomers, 4'Baldy" left the beautiful South Shore to
begin a new life on the Thames. The first thing he
did that memorable summer was to show his prowess
with a dinghy, and he's been doing it ever since. lt
was sometimes wondered what the 1962-1963 captain
of the sailing team enjoyed more-the sailing, or the
trips to Chicago. The Cadet Musical Activities also
gained a fine bass voice with Dave, who was a mem-
ber of the Clee Club, Singers, and ldlers. Not one
to shy away from the amenities, he holds an un-
official record for the number of times having two
dates in one afternoon, and no one in Alpha Company
will forget Dave's attendance at the parties at Green
port. Dave's congeniality and perseverance will surely
be welcomed wherever he and his Alfa are assigned.
BALLA TY E
SHELTER ISLAND, NEW' YORK
BALDWIN, HIGH SCHOOL
.llonogram Club, Sailing 44, Track 4, Wrestling
4, 3, 2, lg Yachts 3, 2, l.
ff i i Rjiisxr if y "
5 lfif if l
its gif- Wai'
I "rr nan-,lxrait 'J-f
'-NET . . F
if , , I
-ft 33- 1-f 1 W i"
x 1,-.M X--wr, .. ' assi: -:
g t, ,,
Ken's strong desire for flight is only surpassed by
his fondness for food, especially if itis accompanied
by a brew of the same name as his. Bal acquired many
nicknames during his cadet days ranging from Koala
Bear to Dumbo, but they all are pointed to a sincere,
amiable guy. Ken and his clan certainly did not fall
short in the hospitality department, for the Ballan-
tyne shelter provided the boys of Alpha Company
with many enjoyable times. His perseverance and ag-
gressiveness have been Well demonstrated on the mats,
for Ken Was a real mainstay of the Academy Wres-
tling team for four years. His ability to come up with
slashing grades on examinations amazed him more
than anyone else. It would be a pleasure and a privil-
ege to serve with Ken, but it will probably have to
be in the capacity of co-pilot, for if all goes well, Ken
will be a fine addition to Coast Guard Air.
' y iis a t A' ,4555'f459'ff"'9ff'f'4'5+"' "
LOCK HAVEN, PENNSYLVANIA
LOCK HAVEN HIGH SCHOOL,
LOCK HAVEN STATE COLLEGE
Baseball 3, Football 47 37 2a Monogram
Club, Track 3, 2, Wrestling 41, 3.
I A C
Y -il lg 1, .
V V? i ' lst ,Ei .
A ly ,l3 if lf? 1
'ls 152 ll? 53: il
ly lf: Ui Eff A
li lf si? iii '
U9 lil Vi
This human polar bear hails from the state with
the cooler climate, Central Pennsylvania, he thrived
on outdoor sports which adapted him to his favorite
temperatures-cold. After spending one year at Lock
Haven State College, he ambled through the South
Gate of our 'cgame preservel' and for four years gave
Objee stiff competition for mascot. He forsook the
usual bruin habitat for a home in a Gunnery tree,
and Could always be found near a drafty window
memorizing the position of the salvo latch. Bob was
once the true blue 'flied Mike" of the football, wres-
tling and track teams until the Inaugural Parade
Where he was conquered by feminine charm. Bob's
Congeniality and sincerity will insure a happy and
prosperous future, and we all wish him the best of
luck in whatever he does.
'L MARSH LL
I' I BAXLEY
'Simi-ug, NORTH MIAMI, FLORIDA
NORTH MIAMI HIGH SCHOOL
wi Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Sailing 2g Inter-company
Sports, Class Secretary 4, 3, Running Light
Stay? 2g Protestant Choir 44
sy If ff!
Q., , ' s X 'U'
:ggi ' 'N W ,F R N:
V gf' -
. - - 1.1 I .:..:Lifi.i!:-,9 X
-- -.,..- . ,-,JV , '
ecg ll y ,'g
, ' U .iw ,,
2, ,ff jf' L
Q" A-, '
The only surviving member of the Baxley-Willis
"Dixie Twinn combination, Bill's record has sufiiced
for both of them. Bill has become respected in the
class for his sincere and persevering manner. Re-
knowned for his unbiased opinions if the issue didn't
concern the South, Bill gained a reputation as an
arbitrator and a diplomat. He served well as class
secretary for two years and four years as an intre-
pid member of the soccer team. If there was any-
thing Bill liked more than Florida it was Warmer
weather and the way he fought for that billet in
Hawaii proved it. Bill's room was famous for the
aromatic smell of popcorn which permeated the air
midway through study hourg however the exciting
aroma was responsible for bringing on the CHDO one
unfortunate evening to call a permanent halt to pop-
ping operations. Bax's maturity was evident not only
by his receding hairline, hut by the way he became a
true friend to everyone who knew him.
A I -
DOL GI ,A ,f
' at ,s fe I
MILFORD HIGH SCHOOL
Q Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, Crew Chief 13 C166
Club 4, 3, 2, Ig Pistol Team Manager 3, 2, I.
Q .1 1,
.fifi rjiii ,-" ii' 1 I' ' . .. -,
" 2 "', f1'L'T'1?f'TF"-"" Tfg I "' s w' ,,
- E ' J '-'fff-' '
If We ever had electrical problems with rad1os,
shavers or popcorn makers, Doug was the man to see.
This boy from a traditional small Connecticut town
made the move to CGA in a hop, skip and a jump,
bringing with him a head full of Volts, amps, and
ohms. When not "jury rigging" a hi-fi marvel of some
sort, Doug could be found practicing with the De-
Molay Installing Suite, collecting pistol team data or
planning a weekend jaunt on his pride and joy, the
Petrel. ,Iust about the time EIIR was becoming un-
derstandable to him in EE, our growing boy experi-
enced a shift in interest from figures to FIGURES,
he then assumed that uman about town" quality we
all remember. Happy will be the C.O. who acquires
this able Ensign, ship handler, E.T., and mechanic
all in one.
R G K : E R -
P - K
i f js ss
- 'fjft 4 iq
I EP: X
u-.Q-,L , , ... --.s-ssaqgwf
WADENA PUBLIC HIGH
Protestant Chapel Committee 4, Cross Country
Manager 4, 3,
fix- C ,
,fit-2. C ,gt ,
-15-5 ,1 Fflali'
TN QQSP-,R f 911- 5, , gs- ,,
--5 , ,Q is Wa' , ' ,621 'REL
is Q. Q Kzk, It KH
.. , M HAL--K.
hx- FI V 5 5 y ,gf
C fire, .asgpfit-,ss
, VE-f" Y sf'
- -1,1-,---as-ff' , gag--,K , ar
,H-,TE -f , ,pa 1- V -
4g pl 3' i X
. - -- - -Y . .. 2 i' ' f,Tj,QQ3'j.3,g,.'g,ffE,gfLf,,, ' "
...a.,,.:,..:,,, ,Q -. .,,.,.,,, 4,5 .,2s..,,,,g -W ML,
'lhfvwfu N 'f4'g7:f!-Pi-f:'v,Jff::,f'53--Q ' ' i
" H A RQ f , 1 awwmvfa- fu'-xfsrsssfs NfWT'7'WVifiW9VW?-9iWfYNVJPi 1 . W N 1 .- .
1-M1 ,,.ix'1--sE1fa.'f 15.1-.Q.x,?ra., f ' ' ' - Z y , N L . , ,, A, W ,, ., ,,,,,mg.
fwiad-'YL .3 f I as 'A A-'Q-as i ft .Y . ,, ,. , 1 . , . ,,
o Q7 f'fi'.,?.q Q f' t s V - .- 4 i- -if 1,
Beve relinquished his plow and mule team, aban-
doned his Minnesota urabbit-chokerf' and undertook
an entirely new profession when he left the farm for
the challenge of the sea. The adaptation did not hap-
pen overnight, but with his chin well set, Hog hurdled
all obstacles and moved instantly forwardg he was
sidetracked only by a young Connecticut female. The
Wadena native left quite an impression on the Inter-
national scene by voicing his theory on farming to
fellow laymen of Scotland and New Zealand. His
adeptness for finance will make him the first million-
aire of the class of '63. Beve will long be remem-
bered by all of us for making our academy life more
cheerful by echoing his piercing calls through the
wing. His friendly, sincere manner made him a true
friend to us all, and with this fine quality and his
tireless drive to do a good job, he will be successful
in whatever he may do.
BALTIMORE COUNTY, MARYLAND
MILFORD MILL HIGH SCHOOL
Basketball 445 Golf Chairman Ig Inter-company I
I TK,1ktr,.1kiK19f i I
L ,, . .-, , ,.. . ...H . ,. ... Y- . , F
,...,,,.,,,, M., T X,
t. "' gi' v 1 '- '
fi M- 3. . -, ' 9 1
F if I: '
,, . .. - I
Xgfl A w A
ll: if 5, , iff
I: ' Qi, In ,gm
N :H ,. I'
Kofi! 3' fl ,f'
'Q w 111'
is 'ze I Sr
Denis is the kid next door. I'Ie's got the standard
blond hair, 'blue eyes, affable smile, and athletic
ability-the type you Would want your daughter
to marry. However this could never happen since
Denis has been seeing the same girl for five years
and doesn't regret it. Life at the Academy was easy
for DJ. to conquer, with a smile and giggle there
Was hardly anything to it, just ask him. His interest
varied from basketball, beer, sailing, golf, and gold-
fish to, of course, Beverly. One of the best fieldhouse
sharpshooters, Denis was the big scorer for the Alpha
basketball team and was selected to play for the
Battalion All-Stars. Springtime found Denis dressed
in khakis Waiting at the trash room for the first ride
to the local links. On the golf course he was a
formidable opponent, and also a Welcome companion.
At graduation, Denny.'s new shipmates will be the
lucky ones to gain an added brightness to their
N 'll BoYoL
soUTH HILLS HIGH SCHOOL
Inter-company Sports 5 Drill Platoon 3, 2, l
Yachts 3, Drill Team Commander 1.
. XX ,Q
xx X: 5 V ,V 4 ' I
xii if' . 'DQR if ii JJ
'Q " ' X523 X -1, Na L , 0'
, i t -, ...sf Q- 5 NV ,SM4 .4
-1 ' flxfl y up 4
P ' V+ ,r""" Q Q
. 4 -niairdirik
. eq-rw,x+Q:w ,X
,L ' ,, ' ' ,, Y ' anti
' A v f --A-un,
4, i n it
Jw' 1 l xi:
. -H1-f ,- i . ' -'
, C' 151- vu '
K, r- 7, at
ribs, ' fi' if X , J'
, ' "?f 1f
The coal town accent coming from the tee-shirt
clad fellow with the smile could be no one but our
happy-go-lucky buddy from Pittsburgh, spreading
cheer to his fellow knights of the Thames Castle. You
can recognize him immediately. He's the guy fighting
the TBR with a pair of plain black wool gloves, and
carrying a forty pound coffee bean strapped to his
back. Whether delivering a serious monologue about
his child life, doing his interpretation of the "Valtz
Lunaticn, or a tap dance depicting the man in a white
coat chasing butterflies, Denny is always ready to
entertain. It is certain that with Denny's combination
of aff ability and seriousness and .ludy's good humor,
the two of them will continue to enjoy life together
as they have in the past. The Academy, Sam, and
the Real SS will miss Denny's presence, but his
memory and mishaps will live in our minds forever.
ACALANES UNION HIGH SCHOOL
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA, BERKELEY
Cross Country 4, 3, 2, Cdpldifl 13 TVUCIC 4, 3, 2, ,
Co-captain lg Pistol Team Manager 4, 3, 2,
Class Secretary lg Monogram Club! NCAA C7055
Country Championships l.
.QE fi-Qiflziiviat - I
When Dennis charged through CGA's South Cate,
it was not long before he let the East Coast know what
the warm California sunshine does to a man's run-
ning ability. Commonly known around the Academy
as '4Shadow'7 or Hlfioad-runner," he continually set
new records for the Academy mile, two mile, and the
cross country course. It was not just his running abil-
ity that made Dennis invaluable to our teams, as
coaches and teammates will tell, it was his ever pres-
ent spirit and leadership which motivated the whole
squad. His witty remarks and sparkling laughter did
much to bring a lighter side to some of our so-called
darker moments. Dennis found that .a young lady
named Maryanne was fast enough to catch him-for
ever, and now wherever they go, we know that Dennis
and Maryanne will be a real asset to the Coast Guard.
Whoever heard of a family Loran station, Dennis!
lt will be a pleasure and an honor to serve with Den-
nis 'The Menacen Brady.
,,. ,, , ,,.,,.,?5f,.
vgilisvh-gb - t,,.,-- I -spill 11- J V-I ls, L-7 QQ fig-X 'f""'T in Wg 3 eil" is - 4 A
. A -3, I. if-It g,gii,,gig:4.,aL.gns.L'-W .2i4:.'rixz3g":x.z" -.SCI-21i2""m""', 'erfsaz-415,-.gp A pf--'M I
,QL w,mf,u....c.- ff . ...,4w 1' ' Q
A' .' f : -
6,5 ' if
ft X15 ID
' F CHARLE
W2 BRG TRo
LOS ALTOS, CALIFORNIA
MENLO ATHERTON FREMONT
U.S. NAVAL RESERVE
Q L, - ,,. :N , 1g,,1v
,M - .... ,.
! 3.gff'Nb--35:1 Ag
T2 in gin-ipggf, il'
1 A 9"'F",!?,10:54?
' ff if 2 4 f . A: MD'
T , t N f. 'A Lf- 42,
E df 'X-f 1 :W-4'
1 1, --1 ' 1--
,i 4 ' ,. -..' . iw,
, , A h.,gfg. 'r 'A
, f-- - A Y
is ' SJ '12 gy' V
The Napoleon of the class of 1963 came to the
Hzoon from Los Altos, California, and has yet to thaw
out. However, he warmed up enough to execute some
tricky maneuvers on the wrestling mats before suc-
cumbing to nature's call for liberty and freedom
from these hallowed halls. His rifle handling ability
made him invaluable on the Academy drill team,
where he became a leader in both planning and ex-
ecuting the performances. c'Charlie" feels that any-
thing above sixty-five is wasted effort, so his collec-
tion of model airplanes passed in review quite often
as they soared through the corridors on collision
course with misplaced bulkheads. His care-free atti-
tude and never-ending happiness will always be re-
membered by the less fortunate around him. Widi his
uNavy Brat" upbringing and his cheerful personality,
uCharlie7' will be a great addition to another Charlie,
Bnow III .JH
ARCHBISHOP WILLIAMS HIGH SCHOOL
Drill Team 4, 3, 2, lg Sailing 4, 3, Yachting 3. 2.
f sl N ,J
RQ ?F,i'4'f ?"'ff.
li Ill I ,
.Y ,y . ..
, li ,5'
wx I , I
1 if I if
My ,,. 'gf '
x 'g I L'
. 55 '
.45 1' ,I i
.,., ,,,. ... . . .-.
From the shores of the Braintree dam came this
already accomplished marcher, schooled early in what
was to be expected at CGA. A hatful of ideas about
trick drill, a headful of long blond hair, and his billet
already picked, life seemed all set. From canteen
orderly to soloist in TD, it was all done with a heel
click and no wasted effort. George could be found in
a number of places-in his room dreaming up a rou-
tine with twenty-four pennies on his desk or hustling
straight pool with the old balding master from Pitts-
burgh. A good man with small boats or big books,
George has come a long way from the days as a blond,
baby-faced youngster. Affectionately known as
"Brawn" by his affectionate admirers and friends,
George was also famous for this physical attributes
permanently billeted for beltedj around his waist.
The only thing that George lacks is travel pay as he
walks downtown to the Big HOU and begins his adven-
turous life at sea.
George came to CGA with a strong desire to become
a Coast Guard oflicer, and while attaining this goal
he earned himself two stars and the senior man po-
sition in Alpha Company. George took to the water
for his afternoon activities and worked up from the
dinghies to a command in the raven fleet. Not to let
Alpha Company down he supported the volleyball
team, and the '6Spiker', led the Company to its long-
est streak. While at Elizabeth City, George found
more to hold his interest on the tennis courts than
he did in the air, and it was hardly his love for the
game. George is looking forward to an ice breaker
and the day he can enter post graduate work where
he is sure to maintain his high academic proficiency.
Although not quite approximating the balmy clime of
Sunny California, the mild New London weather will
be missed by George as he counts penguins and cracks
.,i..:a1iL,r.,.a....g ' . t t f .smwmvlfavff f
GREAT NECK, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
GREAT NECK SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL
Cross Country 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lg
Track 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club.
,A - - ,.
ig. , , ,:"
. W , ,
B W I
'lx i' f
M , W ff
'wiv , .1
ulVIonk,' came to the Academy from Great Neck,
N. Y., with a determined air. He never lost this and
it marked him throughout his four years here. Dis-
playing a lot of ability and drive, Bob consistently
placed high in cross-country and was a sharp wrestler.
It is a mystery how he ever got down to 137 pounds,
but once there, he put in a fine season With the team.
Aside from his first love of sports, he spent his time
attacking studies with a will to gain a maximum from
his education. Besides academic honors, this drive has
netted Bob curious nicknames such as 'clate-lights,"
the Hcoal minerf' or just plain Hflashlightf' He fends
off all well-Wishers with a Wit that makes him a wel-
come addition to any group or party. The service
will not be long in finding the same friendly person-
ality and driving spirit that has made Bob a success
CENTEREACH, NEW YORK
SETON HALL HIGH SCHOOL
Catholic Chapel Committee 4, 3, 2, lg President
lg Athletic Association 2, l, President lg Mono-
gram- Club, Football 4, 3, Basketball 4, Baseball
4, 3, 2, l, Co-Captain lg Class President 4, 3, l.
XX N ffk X .5
24Qee sewf:'s 5
I -:i...,.i.i W .... vi
' 3" J
'Sig V s
X ks: 4
. . ..s.,1 J,
Looking for a leader early in swab year, the class
chose Michael fnj as their first president, so great
was his influence as an organizer and stabilizer that
he was re-elected to the presidency twice more and was
forced to face again the screaming menageries called
class meetings. We have much to thank him for in the
settlement of our affairs and the management of our
internal problems. Mike also found time to take an
active part in the Monogram Club, Athletic Associa-
tion, Chapel Committee, and regrettably, tree classes.
His athletic career at the Academy began at fullback
for the varsity, and the coming of spring found Mike
behind the plate for the Bears. As a third classman
Mike starred both on offense and defense in the teamis
big upset against a strong Amherst team, however, an
unfortunate knee injury ended his football days and
he had to trade his catcher's mitt for an Outfielderis
glove. Mike encouraged and inspired his teammates
just as he has influenced all who have known him.
J-Bai -I Y -vm-P ' -A
LINDENHURST, NEW YORK
LINDENHURST HIGH scHooL, PRATT INSTITUTE,
FARMINGDALE INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Yachts 4, 3, 25 Crew Chief, Manitou and Congar
lg Inter-company S ports.
ln 'Kl'lllIll7lflflk'Il .
rPete is one of the fortunate few still holding title
to his civilian romance, even after four years at the
Brown Castle. Never a guy to fret about the unpleas-
ant parts of life, Pete liked to relax on the blue waters
of the Sound. He took charge of the Academy's newest
craft and many an afternoon found him tinkering
about the waterfront or at the helm of the Cougar.
Pete will always be remembered for his one-man
campaign to keep Cuba libre soft drinks on the Euro-
pean market, as well as for his imaginative approach
to studies. 'flust keep off trees. Smart guys get all the
Work." Rarely did he have trouble sticking by that
philosophy, even when many a lesser man became
snowed under by academics. Nothing seemed to tem-
per his exuberant spirits, a fact which has made
hectic days more bearable and the long watches a
little shorter. We wish Kathy and Pete the best of
luck as they head toward St. George.
I ps .wg 5 x 1 .
is I as ff EEW, X 1 M2 1
5 i it
,tygs as I .It
CA ADA, JR.
EAST ST. LOUIS, ILLINOIS
EAST ST. LOUIS HIGH SCHOOL
Howling Gale 4, 3, 2, Business Manager 1,
Ticket and Usher Chairman, Protestant Chapel
Committee 4, 3, 2, 1, DeMolay Installing Suite,
I nter-com pany sports.
- I E. 1
1, ,V , fi..
R ,S pr
E x , f' 't 5
ui,,..., S, ' I ' gt,
fi! ,fi 'C 5
Pvt-v .W f ..- ,, 4,.4,,,. ,L ,,
fff 'f',f'fMf,r'253'?+f, ff-ff ,-
,....-a.--.4 Q----vpn-vt ..-pu.-- .Q --.....-'.--. .-.N ..-upuau..-Q..-it---,uv f.-4 Avi:
lidbf fl ki EZ-ikavzzfllxaah-z1h'.s-::.zsf.'zz'::.'r.'.'.wav.: .r
-Irflpjntl lblviddtiallntlttdlttltnbikdil A 0 . P . . . A - A V Pl' A -
From East St. Louis, Illinois, came a Softball pitch-
er Who made Bravo company one of the hardest teams
to beat in intercompany sports. Ray had an affinity
for attracting the thankless jobs at the Academy. The
Ticket and Usher Detail, which to many is too thank-
less a job to get near, proved -a real challenge to
'cCue," and with him at the helm this year, it has
proved to be One of the best organized activities at
the Academy. On the cold winter afternoons his alive
personality and Warm smile could often be found
behind a winning hand of cards While he stood his
social Watch on the Rec Hall Bridge. During his first
years at the Academy his interests did not include
any special female friend. The time finally arrived,
however, when he met his future, the DeMOlay In-
stalling Suite brought him face to face with June.
His sincere, dependable personality will be missed
by many as We go on our separate Ways, We Wish
you the best of luck and happiness, Ray.
it S' I -aewwawwwfmyffff
,g,4M,3 . - I6VHllH?0 WllIIfHlIlL :fwfr
Sixty-three picked up a true scholar and friend
when sandy-haired Tex rode the breeches buoy over
from sixty-two. ln the same manner of all his fellow
statesmen, Bill does things in a big way. His casual
attitude is deceptive because he knows the Academy
and the Service well enough to sell CGA to his fellow
Texans each Christmas. No one can deny that Tex has
varied talents. He pilots the Red Devil with the same
prowess as he commodored Royono VII. He is a true
cyclone on the dance floor, the candid humorist in
the Howling Dog, and a smooth talker whose stories
of, 'cthere I was standing in my olive green ber-
mudas," and of ulooking the Admiral straight in the
eye," continually amuse his audience. Tex hopes to
hit Hawaii, and with his long tenure as a cadet, he'll
be up for retirement before Loran. There is no doubt
that his frankness, sincerity and winning personality
will launch him into a successful life.
' fr f "
DENTON sEN1oR HIGH SCHOOL
Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, lg Commodore 15 Cfew
Chief Royono VII 2, Howling Gale 4, 3, 2, lg
Sports Editor 2, Editor-in-chief lg Public Af-
" -fx - ard
V 'T' 'T' '4 V
Y ,qt 1, . W3
3. l ,if
l. M U lr
1 :fa P2 if "r
vig. it ,Lt
.5 V a
it 4.5 Y
5, .5 rl
32" . :xx I9 Dam ,
I . - 1, . ., F'
.. ck , Q f
fifflfi. si ff?f.f'5?'EfZ'5: .ifi-"
FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
SOUTH BHOWAHD HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, lg Baseball 45 Inter-company
Sportsg Monogram Club.
X 'Nag p ,Ax ,K .r
, 1, -W 'f r . '
R. At gadtx 5.537 Y, m g'
Q '1:,7't . Si: .515
"fini: , f '
'tl t an split g Li .
',,,-,,, , 7:1 f t ' x v
Nz: 1 'Lt r -.
55,75 ,. H:?,F+w.
1 "T5'f' 4' "iff
' , W.. Wg, ,A wif
"" uuf ain aaunnnf t "'f-v'f3,ef-wyfy-ww-Y ,-- . Q, V J.. . ,.
1 zuzrzuzuuzlnxf f 77ffog,:.. .ff 17,7ffTFi!n??f-ff
' ' ldirfk. me
y ', A i , if f VA 3 A 'Q i J -I tffylf. ,,.. W
, :L 3, I N Y..f .r:,,, g5,gf.Y3 ,f,5 ft unijifyifgj N, if g 1 ,
' f- W W- -- . . .. . . - f ' . ws-basal-,+z.i..aMs,,,g,.,.,5,f.1,.-gy.-,',',im,,,-,gf
From sunny Florida came the Southland's answer
to Errol Flynn. The uDrogue" firmly established his
ability in football by making the starting eleven at
guard. His exuberant spirit showed forth during
third class year as his partying led to a few tours
and a membership to the 50 Club. Not to be out-
done by his chubby compatriot, Kevin managed to
join the century club and gather a few more months
of restriction. Kevinls academic ability has never
been in doubt as his constant star plus a position in
the top ten of our class firmly established his merit.
His bachelorhood is destined for a bright but rather
short life as a certain nurse in the New London area
will claim the majority of his time come June Week.
Well noted for his ulinew, uClanceyes'7 seems to have
taken Jean hook, line and sinker. Kevin,s good sense
of humor and fun-loving nature will make him a de-
sirable addition to any ship.
jo EPH UW
BATAVIA, NEW YORK
BATAVIA HIGH SCHOOL, UNION COLLEGE
Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, l g Inter-company Sports,
Rifle and Pistol Club 2, Cadet Procurement L
Chairman, Wrestling 4, Public Affairs Forum.
ra-,-....,.v..a..1. -v.,.,,,.. ... H... L . ,.,.,-,,,.,.
ia4n4aiQu.4r.:pmi4n'-paid.-.mnonnn-ngaw A-af ' ' ' 'if' "
V. ,.""':. " vit"
I 'f 't A 'f'Qf',f" ' -', - ,'r"' if X 'fff 1 :gl-far!-1 Q- vu
Big Dave came rumbling out of the lake country
of upstate New York to take CGA by storm. Quickly
he entered into Academy life, hitting both the books
and the doorbells at Conn College. Never a one
woman man though, Dave spent his summers roaming
around the country searching for damsels in distress.
Afternoons found Dave handling the yachts or lead-
ing the "En Company volleyball team to victory.
Nights found the ever present books and an occasional
tussle with the boys upstairs over procurement.
Cruises were always a highlight for Dave, as his sail-
ing experience stood him in good stead. Hoping for
a billet on the West Coast, he is sure to find his ready
smile, quick wit, and competent manner attractive to
all. If he can only stay single long enough, the Guard
will always be foremost in Dave,s mind.
1971121'1f11l11111mawnamnvu11111ar1r1Avuma.Hw L l 1 A I t 4'
- , .4..-.--..-.- .. M.- H gg.-G W Is'
. L.-, - . Q . -33 -- -is-1 l A
.C4.LT4i,:i'i' i Q
I I1 Li.
MISQUAMICUT, RHODE ISLAND
IONA PREP, UNIVERSITY OF RHODE ISLAND,
Hockey 2, I.
Dlx "fix V I
S NP ff'
Eg le ' an .vw
Q ' ' 1 ' W-F 5
if s ,gg-"Ni-.g r 5 7
J 1 1 -an 1: 11 x 5?
Q Qliilif: S
1 f ' '
::: ' N J tr. +.
f- 2-1- Y " . il:
-., I Y . , W.,,.,,,,,g?
aff wr-Q QPQFPY' g 1 .111 w2r.QfQQw"f"f iffvw, Waffffv',fsfffefwfffvffiffbrf
MMMM-Jfnn-an-va -.n,.4.v 4 1 f ,-- no-an-.v -inf ' -nv-A-Jwuhded-wagons-9-9416
f,,. ,,,. X a 7 - ,-.-. ,., , ,. ' ' f -" ,,.,.,,,.,..,, , . X
.,,..,-yy?-, --:".. . 1nr'r'v:'!!-'va 'sau ,. . . . ms.. .1 sr..- -. ,
"VP'!Y""' 1134: fi 1' f I " if if' iffzi.-ffl: 'i 4.f'j',7M"r" IMI7' P 'W' IIIQ' " I I Y ', I if' "',"f,'V'7-"", f,",!f" T 3 ,f'Y'i,'fy'f'i?f7-gif-?".7,"v?' -
wg., ,, , .. ,,,, L... ,. ..,,. . an - o...4i.Lufl-v... - ' ' .ay..4,AfJ-.pil-4 ,fLAgf,2,Ji'4':-LJ-4-ntl .-,.-- lfglllfwq, 1--,- J v,v, ni-i 4' !...,,A,,q -bfi... W., ,r-fm,-I 4-V, .5,,mxi,,,4.ggA5vg'm5,gd'S:1:2,3a3.,q5.h,A' ' ' ' ' ' i
The caustic wit of old Ernst was well known to all
of usg he was forever ready with a joke or a comic
remark that tended to make the long days a little
brighter. Although Ernie was the spark of all lectures
and class meetings, he was also known and respected
for his professional ability and knowledge as a watch
stander during the cadet cruises. He quietly and elli-
ciently came through with the highest cruise average
on our last trip to Europe. Ernie and his friends could
be found spending their liberty hours at the Westerly
Yacht Club increasing their profound knowledge of
the sea and its lore. On Friday night it was a quick
visit with Sam and then the Late Horror Show in the
loungeg on Saturday the black Maha car would be
waiting to bring him over to Misquamicut and back
in time for the Sunday evening movie. After years of
struggle, HCummer III" has won the coveted sheep-
skin. There will always be a Warm spot in our hearts
when we part.
SOUTH BROWARD HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain lg Wrestling 4, 3, 2,
lg Track 4, 3, Howling Gale, Monogram Club.
'Q i Qu. P 4
, -5-v' --, ' f A for
KY., 111 + r- fr.. ,N -T1-ffm, 1- ff .,
'ft V fi? .,,f1 ' 'f
A "Zi -. -, "T " H
l Q- 'Wi " le af fx'
'ills ry' 'l f F
V t' ,M ' . f
ll lil 'fl 'U ill if I' ll 4
at- nl : if- ,ffl p
K,,fff, f fly!
When the Academy barber first cut into the wavy
golden locks that "Muzz" carried as reminders of the
wine, women and ueasy livin' " that had typified his
young life on the Floridian beaches, the howls of
protest which followed were to become legend in the
annals of CGA. Ed distinguished himself early in
swab year as the tough middle guard of Otto's eleven,
and as co-captain injhis senior year, led the team to
the winningest season in a decade. Learning early that
all work and no play makes Ed a dull boy, be was
appointed chief engineer of HOcean's Tenn and soon
thereafter was promoted to the presidency of the uCen-
tury Club." Finding that parties and good times were
more enjoyable in the presence of a beautiful young
thing, Ed deserted his fun loving buddies to engage
his lady love, Janice. Ed will brighten every ward-
room with his subtle humor and ability to make
friends, and at the same time the service will gain
a fierce competitor and competent ofiicer.
if . I
4 , '-vp.
' - in Y '
. 414' , .1 1 ., .f
iff 'iw f.. IIB! mfnil- ,-shrug...
R -. 'J
ACKLEY CONSOLIDATED HIGH SCHOOL,
IOWA STATE COLLEGE, U. S. COAST GUARD
Ojiceris Christian Union, Monogram Club, Prot-
estant Choir 4, 3, 2, Ring Dance Chairman,
TIDE RIPS Advertisement M anagerg Cadet Social
Committee 4, 3, 2, Chairman lg Cadet Drill
Team 4, 3, 2, lg Yachts 2, 1, Football 4, Wres-
tling 4, 3, 2, Co-Captain 1.
'SQL 1' M77
A S 'X
Eg? N.. .29
g f ,,,f
.. F ' - x Y 1
iq : fp: ,IQ 1 5'
A I' 19 4 '
E-"'T:-.E ,' .- er-"
'Q ' wg C
' -. ' 1.
" l ff A
. Q- et !! '
5 ':2"" vi
' ' n :Agxf V
A sw- A Q
Dick came to CGA after Spending a year at lowa
State College and two years enlistment in the Coast
Guard. Known as Hlron Man," he could be seen hur-
rying from place to place keeping pace with his as-
sorted activity responsibilities. Dick could be found
leading the Wrestling team in the afternoons and
making last minute adjustments at the formal dances.
Membership in the Fifty Club was attained second
class Summer as a result of a parking ticket, so to
Speak, and anxiety for departing on leave. However,
all of Dickls time was not to be occupied by work and
hardship, since one Wednesday evening at the Chapel
fourth class year a shining ray of light come into his
life in form of a charming lass by the name of Bar-
bee. Now both are counting the days until their June
wedding in the Connecticut College Chapel. Dick
leaves behind him a work load that will have to be
shared by many, Since the number of tasks he under-
took to accomplish required true ability and dedi-
J im uthe Duck" Dewey came to New London from
up-state New York, but he lost no time in switching
his domicile to a place a little farther north on Route
32. Jim holds the records for the most trips to and
from Norwich and also the fastest, and he doesnit
expect to be in circulation long after graduation be-
cause of a certain Irish lass living in-you guessed
it-Norwich. Jim, a true blithe spirit, enjoyed putting
a little spice in his life, however he managed to duck
walk himself into mischief enough times to gain en-
trance into the coveted fifty and elite century clubs.
Never one to lose much perspiration over a perplex-
ing problem, Jim showed his true prowess in aca-
demics by fooling us all and winning a place on the
honors list. Sarcastic to the end and always ready
with a quick come-back, Jimis dry humor did much to
make the last four years more enjoyable and eventful.
DELMAR, NEW YORK
BETHLEHEM CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
Track Manager 4, 3, 25 Howling Cale Class
Columng Inter-company Sports.
V fx F71 -ty,
cs. ., mf
-Q2 335' .
at Q . H at-v
'1f1,?iff1t1PfltisfL?' ' it
If-.Qv:xf:w's1ff'f:av41f11Tg'?w?f-mls:.4-:' f:'1"-,-- --.f f:-ww 71-r..'s:Q:e'frw-ifvuf-f'"H-'ifffs - " 'J'-A A 'QV r '
Z.,-,H-f,,.,M,z:, :'- r- . vLi:..,!,'s'
-2 ff, x,
Through the four Academy years Pete firmly,
though quietly, established his person and individu-
ality which have come to be characterized by a subtle
sensibility and sensitivity. The impression of Peter,
though at times pacific or even Withdrawn, would
seem to be more that of a total arrangement. Wvhile
seldom ruffled, his efliciency and self direction lead
him to expect the same of othersg occasionally this
expectation is not totally tempered with patience. As
is true with so many of us, Peteris most notable com-
plaint seems to reveal his character to a minor de-
gree: this being a too psuedo World blustering itself
to oblivion while dragging the too many impractical
people, places, and things along with it. Thus Pete
seemed known to us allg but no sooner was this con-
clusion reached than he was ready to lead a prancing
Drum and Bugle Corps through an impassioned Satur-
day afternoon half-time show.
ZR , .af In .1 lllafwmffawffvmffyfa
non' vu.-4-qu -Q--...-v.--..., ., iw., .. .-..',,.,,,., . , ,V
drltmdu anna'-nv" ' :aoaaap no ' -hafvln - .i'Ql,,' I gg
Here is a man fortunate enough to escape the West
Coast to be educated in sunny New England in the
ways of banjo pickin', hi-fi's, and Lila. Never has one
person been so devoted to any task as has our beloved
redhead-the task of returning to what he swears is
an everlasting sun, a big mean motorcycle, and just
plain living in God's country. Andy will seek his
billet as close to Martinez as possible and if he has
anything to say about how his first ship is run, it will
be Wired for wrap-around stereo sound. Once Andy
became the victim of a first class room inspection and
could be seen worrying about it almost any day as
he strolled out the Northeast Gate to establish his
own requirements for liberty. His motto? uYes, I
sweat it.'7 Perhaps the most adaptable, loveable fellow
the Academy has known, Andy will, at the drop of a
pin, rise to his soap box and expound on the virtues
of the institution he loves and its interesting surround-
ings. Andy will be an asset wherever he goes.
UNION, NEW JERSEY
UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Cadet Public Relations Club President, Ac-
tivities Council Treasurer, Model Clubg Inter-
f ..f "I1p.'W'Xxf?-tv
-aw t EPS'
l-....2 .. ,",
iii? : ul'
S ' 1 L!
x : 15-, :gf
gif? ' i gf
4? ana aim I
1 craves-A-4:s N
-9 Q YW'
Eg' ,L 'igfiixris
.:: f' -5
1 li Q' I K '
1 , ' 77
New Jersey is a nice enough state. It has fine
beaches and parks, modern highways, many schools
and churches, and numerous nice homes-all the es-
sentials of a good life. lts residents are not as tight-
lipped as those of Maine, and less given to bragging
as those from Texas. Turning his back on the good
life of Union, as young men are so often prone to do,
Kurt came to New London. It was a vigorous life,
although it didn't pay quite as well as the job in the
graveyard. Devoting his time to studies, he also found
time for the Model Club, Cadet Activities Council,
constructing the class hi-fi, and a little thinking now
and then on the side. His interest in all those com-
plex little components which go into radios and phono-
graphs and the like, and his quiet sincere manner
have made him a man whose Opinion on life's little
interlocutory issues is Often sought. And what will
the future bring? Adventure, romance, and travels
to far away places? Probably so.
From the big city of New York hails the 'clrishn of
Bravo Company, who came to us from St. Augustine,s
High School in Brooklyn. In his short four years here
Bob has been a great asset to the Academy and the
barracks morale. He is always ready with a friendly
hand and a happy smile even when the going seems
rough. Bob has been a mainstay on both inter-
company basketball and football teams. Few people
will ever forget Bobis astounding achievements such
as his impeccable record while performing the duties
of coxswain at the sweep oar in a pulling boat. ln the
last year Bob has exhibited his far reaching capabil-
ities and desire to become custodian at his Hrst duty
station. Many a day Bob was seen plodding his way
from the North Gate to Conn College to see whichever
one of his many flames was currently in his favor.
We all wish Bob the best of luck as he departs on
his life's career.
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
ST. AUGUSTINE,S HIGH SCHOOL
Inter-company Sportsg Yachts 2, 15 Tide Rips
Circulation M anager.
xxaraxf-xx O tg
v, V i 75.6 x F .
Arriving from the Hwvatch Cityf' Tom came
through the South Gate to be greeted by a request to
help out on the soccer team. Not being one to say die,
he was found four years later still lending a hand on
the lower field as Head Manager. Getting into the
swing of Academy life rather quickly, he picked up
a star swab year which, despite an occasional bout
with calculus, he has managed to wear into first class
year. His final year at CCA also found him joining
the ranks of the four stripers. Somewhere back in
his childhood, HSnowplow" learned of airplanes, and
it wasnit long afterwards that he learned to fly. He
could be seen any Saturday or Sunday that the
weather was good headed out the North Gate with his
charts in one hand and his E-6-B in the other. Tom
is probably the first cadet to make a round trip to
Pittsburgh on Saturday liberty. The Coast Guard will
be happy to make room on the flight line for Tom
and his aeronautical skills.
, , ,
W, ff! ffQfi,f :fl f
ffff 'U f ' f ffGff
M f ffff ffff gif
f O 1 f fam
X 4ff,f,f 1,
, ,fryy ,,fV, V,,g
,f y iw ,
JA QR L
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
HUTCH1NsoN CENTRAL TECHNICAL
, Catholic choir 4, 3, 2, it Swimming 4, 3, 2, 1,
Captain lg Public Afairs Forum, Track 4, 3, i
L, - 'I
X .L,A an '
., Li y
ff L-Lf 1ff'f""'r1r2f. -fp: ,H 1- lx
I , .2f'!wv-v-f-ee-1-'rw'-I1-sdfrr" -vast-Q-irfzwsfffv -"""'-Q" ,view 'snrtn4' na
is iff. swaps: 'fir .
ifHrfcfrfiv'ffwtff'-srY"""'ffrf7'7", ,mf Wmriff f if 'A ' ' '75 V ' 'J P' L ' '
I 1 vs-QQs2:'ff17f'Q.:1-sivinzmxiiwfkmf-rms 'fwfr fl me-.V .. -.Q Q f .- -
On a quiet street a few blocks West of Main in the
Queen City of the Lakes endures the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Fry and the base of operations of their six off-
springs. During his days at Tech, Jim spent his sum- 'Eg
mers swimming and boating on Lake Erie. ,lim hs 'S C W.,...,
that quiet, pensive quality of his father, and the pa-
tience garnered by growing up among that fun loving
clan, but sure and itis all garnished with a bounty of
good old Irish wit from Mom. lt's still a mystery
however, from where he derives his prowess as a
back-seat driver. Jim's favorite haunt seems to be
right in the middle of the nearest debate. Here you'll
find a fast friend as long as your radio doesn't play
Rock and Roll, and your perk will produce a good
cup of coffee. An engaging, cheerful, and easy per-
sonality, compounded with a balanced sense of loyal-
ty and U practiced ability to appreciate and accept
human failings, will be the Coast Guardis reward.
K ' K ,AA
lf FQRRE T
ANACONDA HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, lg Howling Galeg Rifle Team 4,
3, 23 -Uonogram Club, Camp Perry Small Bore
' N , 1
- gg XX X2 i,l, ,A
I ' I4 ,f X fu-fi'
" Xi ' 'X , ,Qi ' gf elf"
- ' ' 1' 1 . Jr
, in , L"-'
M. ff' N?'?w "
x 'f X ' I'
s, X., . yd
2 W, i Q
P' ' 1 X .- ' 1 X-.
.-1 in ..
5-I wif' 4
N .mpf 1 I
459' - ,
ta-.. , ,W ,,i,,, 1 ,M K ,. . J A ,XY '41, ,167 If ,jx I gglriflw I , .2 .p .. c. ...l VT, -A. ,, .,.. .. .,..,-f.-W
""""""""i' ' f """ "v"+e""fv' 1'w'-M124-' 1.1 1" :nw fQ.Mle.l..A Q
I, , fy 'Jm.LF'. 'Q?f16f?:.9 J., gh., ..t,f,, "gg blk.. I , Q A Q Wymw.
" f ' ' 7 ' " 7 ' A Q -ff' .,ffg,fQff-23,211 ff, ,y,fQ-ff. ' f . .. " "' ""' ""' "" f"M""'A" """' ' ' "" " 'ff' I f 775 ff, 5 f,7,y fvyxffygw
""'i"D" i"w't""' ' ' ' ""' 'JJ' in "W 4"l4L"'5 1 ""Ar'Q' 1 541 6451" H-JA 'Q ffl - ff-4 dl' ifrfrfi ' - - 'lit' ' 'ff ' - 41- 'rznqaf mf.Q:'.?rl1xi-5-ff-fling'-I'rxvwi-qipwfil. 1 If I 'h W I i
1 , 'H'-6"?'M' 'ff riff-fry'-ffvf-74-" -1:-pf ' Q- f,.f:.: ' " 1-M A'-a.j,....4,.x,..::1-Q.. -.L H-fm. -..UM . V
Qf'7'1f fur .f.LLf1! f,:f1,:a.a.,i'77l .,f?7? ff? ppm rl jf iff?" t H 1 L'fiff..,..,Zfl'Z.1.1f.".'g A f.::fF"...,i?:tn-. M ..,, i. o gg, . even 3"3"'l,.
Twas the summer of 59 when the Academy mher-
ited a good-hearted gambler from the Anaconda North
Forty destined for greatness. Fred Wasted no time
assuming the most coveted academic position in the
class, and by the end of first class cruise had become
generally famous as the living umodeli' cadet. As
writer of our class column, he frequently exhibited
his ability as king of the Hjackn. His biggest troubles
were the many females attracted by h1s unpretentious
charm-a true cowboy sometimes treats a girl like a
horse, and Freddy left behind h1m a string of broken
hearts as long as the Old Chisholm Trail. f4Wiggsy's"
first love was football, and he played with drive, heart
and ability. ln the fall of his first class year, his
personal' leadership was responsible for many of the
successes of the team on which he was a hard run
ning halfback. On or off the field We found Wiggins
to be a true friend.
, af 5,
in ai! '
H0 RD if ..
BER RD p Xxx,
t t R
BREMERTON, WASHINGTON A' ,
WEST HIGH SCHOOL E
Glee Club 2, lg Idlers 2, lg Manager Cadet
- Musical Activities, Rifle 2g Sailing 3, Soccer 4,
3, 2, 1.
5 iiei an suffix a
3 if if
.. J., ': ,
' l ' V
Wvhen Howie departed the great state of Washing-
ton, he left as a young, smiling, naive boy. Now, four
years later, Howie is still smiling . . . Trying to sort
out and figure out Howieas girls would take a com-
puter. Speaking of computers, he needed one for all
his extra curricular activities: the ldlers, Protestant
choir, and of course the soccer team with all its late
rack-in. Always near the top of his class, Howie
sported a star his entire cadet career and wore out his
roommate's typewriter on those A plus power labs.
He's been found stranded in the Texas sandbox and
in the Big Rockies migrating home via a new route.
Wonder what keeps beckoning him westward? Any
ship that needs a good organizer, a winning person-
ality, and an energetic officer is sure to benefit from
having this winsome lad.
- 2 ,qs 1
V . . nh, iff'
vfwil' .ff A
Q X 'd""' "
. 'T' ll
if 1 Q t
FQ' 'M " 4
tl "ik, -. 11 E'
ry ' .L Q - F. X,
, FE., . sf., .
MAMARONECK, NEW YORK
RYE NECK HIGH SCHOOL
Basketball 4, Drill Squad 4, 3, Monogram Club,
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg TIDE RIPS.
,lik xp ,X 4, ' K
X ?-'3iEY . 1 59'
'-53?-.:, " il? A
1 ' .....'5f-"-Ii.. . 3' uv
. , , , ,- -. .ag x,
3-I .4 li f f
1,0 ,ff , ' f
. ,.,, .1
A. . ' 'll f-,551
, . ,. New-H if p
gf' A rf:--Nga, I
ni G ,
' it . tw ' " -
l in-. p
, ,B X
Gill, sometimes referred to as the 'cGreek Godi' by
some of the fair sex, came to us from Mamaroneck,
New York with a diversity of interests that would
stagger a "lesser manf, Gill likes to picture himself
dining at Mr. Skrigalfs or at the ranch, with a pitcher
of beer in one hand and his arm around a beautiful
girl. Since his arrival at the Academy, he has divided
his time between soccer, basketball, inter-company
sports and studies. He has been a consistent member
of the Sheriff's Posse, thereby proving that he has
not slighted the latter. Gill's philosophy of life is
uproductionf, not the means, but the end itself. Gill,
in his own right, is an unforgettable character. We
Wish him the best of luck in his career with the serv-
ice and know that he will surely be a welcome addi-
tion to any ship.
HAWORT H, NEW JERSEY
NORTHERN VALLEY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling Manager 4, 33
Monogram Club, Moclel Club, Aviation Club.
Forsaking the life that he led in Haworth, New
Jersey, John came to the Academy to become one of
the steadiest members of the class. You could always
find "Lightning'7 tinkering with marine engines or
building models if he wasn't crawling under one of
his many cars. John had his share of frustrations first
class year, especially the day his hi-fi set broke down.
In spite of first class year, he always wore a smile
and brightened up the day with his dry wit. A salty
stalwart of the SRA, Senior Raven Afloat, he could
be heard berating the skipper and the rest of the crew
for their inadequacies throughout his four years of
sailing. His wide field of interests and inquiring
mind have led him to many occupational and spare
time hobbies which have given him one of the broad-
est backgrounds available at the Academy. These in-
terests, coupled with his quiet personality, will lead
John to success in the Coast Guard.
,.p4,...,4 - ' ' ' '
-.:'.x..i,v A ' ' ' '
l f A
1-, ,, I ,
! 4:11-f 1' '1F'WJw ,Jw 1:47
1 C ,ff ' ' ani" t 'f " "ff " iff
44' Z J will +AM!"'J'c .J W ?f'R'f'-PP'31' a37f':1cw::'fm" 1"-.'J'rr:.ixr?.-8132.1 -. 51... ,
ff'7Z77'1'II7'?""'i"' U .nn ..'aa.,J....- I , A- ,F iff , vi ,gf
On .luly 6, 1959, c'Gnome,' started a career as
Charlie Companyis lovable practical joker. Through
the years he never lost his taste for turning on fire
hoses, throwing rakes out of windows, or hiding chif-
foniers. His daily schedule was quite simple: sleep
after reveille, throw erasers before class, play cards
during study hour and watch the late show after taps.
Mike is a walking example of CGA's highly success-
ful gym program. After three years of extra swim-
ming classes, he can almost float. Un his walks around
New London he always used proper protocol when
meeting young ladies. If they didn't stop after he
waved twice, he would jump in front of the wheels.
All of this stopped, however, when he met a lovely
young miss from his home town. Mike has always
been willing to give a helping hand to anyone and,
wherever he goes, his willingness to carry out a job
efficiently and successfully will be with him.
, -W Jy
Out of uSwampland USAH rose a smiling young
boy reading his latest issue of uDownbeat.", Charlie,
Cholly and Chaz were a few of his misnomers, but
they couldn't beat the ones he pinned on his heart
throbs. The one girl with which he spent most of his
time will be moored or run aground again somewhere
when he departs for his usnatcherf' As he advanced
through the ranks in Charlie Company, he found it
took him increasingly longer to wash his face and a
lot shorter time interval to comb his hair. Chaz did
not mind for long though, for he knew that while he
struck up the Nite Caps for another rendition of
"Little Brown Jug," he could demonstrate the fine
art of the bent elbow. Somewhere in the service there
is a job for a man who loves the sea and the ships
on 1t, and when Charlie graduates the Coast Guard
is getting that man.
BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSEY
BLOOMFIELD HIGH scHooL
Bearkeepers 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg
Nitecaps 4, 3, 2, lg Royono VII 4, 3, 2, l, Crew
4 min 4
1 ,d i
v if .
. 1 Y.
4'5"EF'Wf W f
J. C. arrived at the zoo full of fire and soon had
the barracks afiame with his enthusiasm. Jim has
always been interested in team functions, even to the
point of giving up part of Christmas leave to attend
a post-season party at the Mohegan. His struggle with
a personal forest was overcome with many extra hours
on ye olde slipstick. Jim's qualities of leadership
have earned the respect of all of his classmatesg his
pointed comments have saved more than one class
meeting from utter chaos. His quarterbacking of the
Bear football team made for a very successful sea-
son. Woe be to the man who dares to come to grips
with J. C.g his man-hours on the slide rule are only
exceeded by those on the hand squeezer. If tenacity
and honesty count for anything, Jim,s career will be
one of Worth and satisfaction.
COLUMBIA HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, lg Choir 4g Howling Gale 3
Drum anal Bugle Corps 3.
,NH Y ' I
"Q, l, -'
Out 1n Wash1ngton there once reigned a Buddha
who could always be found at the Columbia Rlver on
his water skis, behind a pile of ill-won poker chips,
or at an Expresso Shop composing with the heatg this
1S the fortune that CGA was to gain Once here he
never lost h1s poker Ch1pS or water Sk1S but did lose
h1s ha1r and remorsefully gave up h1S hongos upon
the request of his classmates Poetry his mam aca
dem1c endeavor won h1m the heart of many a female
who else can go to the mail room four times a day
and find letters from five different girls? However
no female could sway Jeff s undying love for fine
sports cars Jeff loved the sounds of smooth music
and was Wllllllg to sacrifice his stereo m order that
the other ranch hands might enjoy lt along w1th h1m
With these attrlbutes and a personallty beyond com
pare the goater of S1Xty Three should find success
no matter where he goes
l 5, 'ff
W Inns mis' , - V
up-r-. 1 4-v
X i, I
AMITY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing Team 4, 3, 2, Ig Rifle Team 2, Ig Mono-
gram Club, Rifle and Pistol Club I.
X C A x ,
iss. S . gf
Eg V EW gg
4 C 55
.-g f"' Q f' , ' Kg
'1 t 1 5
ia X 0 E NS,
' - 'X .. N if
i. - O pr
. f MT!! 9
C "' xt il'
.a . ,apes .:,f,.f7fWgff'Zv:yzxfQZ6ffffWfff32f"is21 37
ifmlzm- 'v'uywmws-s-4-,iffy ' ' 'ff V " ' ' ' ' '7"'-
a ga, ,-eyes ' e Q Ofc
'7 -' ' V -, 4, 4' -f , - , 1-, I fidfxgi f, nw- Y - fy Ssrmf +V,-, .
ff.: - ' , f .'if.":,' f' 'FHL' f . " 'yfff : 'err if if-f-'-If 'ff O-Geffen-"f' f ff 77ff'Y -' ,f 17' ff? ff A . , . ,
K f f 1 r-- -val -V M1 k ' f M ' 'IQAAZL4-ifiv-fgvzew I-lKgLliw':l sN?Fs'nK?'s.2 J stairs' f4,.:'.-t.'snlE'h!i:5wi'lv'xQix....we.' 'i ii A I I Aid 1 - - IIA I ,lil J JI r I
-1 f-r-94l- X .Y if 4-, Ana,-Q-., -:hr aa- -sa., - . -
'Zh-fa.M,f'f ,. .ff 5' ...fs ...ia ,fr i.,a.n:',1'Z3'. ,ffLn172ZJlQ.1.2'5i::.e...3..'3...aH'ltL..r 3,-:.'Zf.?::'f,,.. f .. s "-2 . ."'-. "E a. H-
Rog was right at home as he drove the bus a few
miles up the Connecticut Turnpike to CGA where life
was to begin anew. The cadet existence offered the
new experiences of the sailing team, rifle team, tar
and nicotine, all of which Mel took in his easy stride
with no trouble at all. uBus,7 quickly became a friend
to all, especially with his international acquaintances,
the European waiter and shopkeepers, who found
Rog willing to buy any kind of expensive champagne
or blue rabbit coat they might have to offer. Hog
spent his holidays shooting bulls from the prone posi-
tion or sailing ravens as the only unqualified salt on
the team, while weekends found him parked Outside
in front of Lady Birdseed's house. Beneath that sly
smirk and cloud of smoke lies a warm and sincere
Wfactfull' Ray spent his four years here thinking
about the girl he left back home. Since his social life
was confined during his stay here, he turned his tal-
ents toward the fine things of life. He became a pro-
fessional photographer, volleyball champion, leader
in deportment,'and always the instigator of some
fantastic plot to reap a quick profit. His esoteric en-
deavors were concentrated on a smokey room in
Charlie Company where the fellows gathered for a
friendly card game. He will always be remembered
for his quiet nights out with the boys at the ranch,
and hiswarm, jolly attitude during the summer cruis-
es. He never pressed or worried about studies but
always managed to stay above average. His friendly
attitude and ability to meet and impress should serve
him well, in the service or out. Good luck, Ray, al-
though we doubt that you'll need it, in quest of your
GRAND JUNCTION, COLORADO
GRAND JUNCTION HIGH SCHOOL
Calendar Editor lg Delllolay Installing Suite,
Football 4, 3, Title Rips Photography Editor 2
z tf r ziwgraisiaif ai,
Yachts 4, 3, 23 Public Affairs F orumg Wrestling
Manager 4, Inter-company Sports.
WMM ,,,t.,.,..,,,,,. 1 ,
, 0, W,,,,,,.,.,
Maw f ' f
if 1' .wir or , s e.-r .- f - Q
t Q, K, , " , 1 ' ' Jail-LfmGAWAf'i.'2'i sf.-.':.-. .- 4'
' - M . , . , , M, ,W 1 H ... p,,,
37" '.:.r::.r.r'Jz'::":"" -5"'2LIJ1"1t.i'iL"JB3Q.'."!.'.'L'4"fLL .--.- . . , 4 .. , , ,
Suave and debonair are the only words to describe
uHap.'7 Besides his charming personality, he is well
known for his singing and whistling abilities but will
deny that he ever took a lesson. He proved his athletic
prowess as captain of both the Charlie Company ping-
pong and aerial tennis teams, as well as being a
frequent visitor to the docks. Hap never complained
excessively about any one thing for any considerable
length of time. He always found something new and
more challenging to tear down each day: noisy birds,
New London sidewalks being taken in at nine, etc.
In the spring of 1960, Hap's fancy turned to a local
Irish lovely and never turned again. Sincerity and
straightforwardness have always been his guides,
and with his spirit and sense of humor, the Coast
Guard would have to look far to find a more depend-
able and able man.
. 5. l
ISLAND POND, VERMONT
BRIGHTON HIGH SCHOOL
UNIVERSITY OF vEHxIONT
Soccer 45 Inter-company Sports, Track 4, Drill
Team 4, 3, Chapel Committee 4, Public Ajairs
R3 K If
f14 'IlIlIfHlff lg..
4'Zip" rolled through these pearly gates from the
wilds of Vermont, leaving behind him the Green
Mountains, the great Moutdoorsn, and most important,
an outstanding girl named Barb Meredith. He soon
became a standout in the class and a man everyone
knew and trusted. Being a natural athlete, he cap-
tained the famed Charlie Company Basketball Team
to a victorious season, and then turned his talents
toward the softball team in the Spring. For his work
and effervescent spirit, he was elected to the battalion
All-Star team, and recognized by all as a great athlete
and a genuine leader. His leadership abilities were
again displayed during the long cruise at the 6'Fla-
mingo Clubw in the Canary Islands. uZip', holds plans
for the West Coast, however, he will be a fine asset
to any community as well as a tremendous contribu-
tion to the Coast Guard.
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
WESTCHESTER HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, Drill Platoon 4, 3, 23 Catholic Choir
2, lg Howling Gale 3, 23 RUNNING LIGHT 3, 2, 1,
Editor lg Pistol Team 3, 2, Public Ajfairs Fo-
rum., Yacht Squadron 3, 2.
Q f f 'iii '
,Y ' i
L , ,N ' if
,L X X, , .qq, , i
xr-is L1 .. sf
fn K 'QT S'
, " fs X iii? A
'A . --mttkx. .
f"wnl " A' -9"'F' . X ,V
'-...a:'.:...,,..,..... p..... -' t f
. --I '! 1' - "ff
-': . " '
' J' ew,
, ,. i ,. , ,f . ,,,, .t - . ,.. ., ,t
fi-fkiff A f9ff'e' 557-f,?ff'7f1.7ff21'2'f5,' mf. 2
u.:f- xg-1.2-an - ft-ima .a:Nr,,f..m .f1.f...1.+.......a,4.,.4,,4..,.c,44y...'f..,,.'i..m.4' ' my-. 'aeivbnsd-Qiva!-11-Q-sn' .. X Q61
1 ffww,fri-zfvffififgfikf-rr L L s
--4 we-if we- -f a.a.w,,,. nam, ws-,.,r,L4.r,!a,.4.4.,4 .1f,ff,f,,,4.44.C,,- ,.Q3.',.,f,,gcQ,,,,,, . . , , .. ,... , , . . .,,, K A, ,sf 5, ,yjlir 5-1 T ,,j,,,,,,5w ,,,,,, .Q ' '
rif3":"" 7 "j'?'tf ,""',gf '76 ,f A in :gt 1:-.,..,,N..z.- ..,...,...-. ..'.,.....,..,,,,.4.,.,..,,..,,,. .,,..,,..,.,,,,,,. ,, M . I. W .,. .. s ' .n Q, , ,,,,,,,,. .
N aww..-QE' 1-0 arf wa.: 7? ,.,t,,tf,'f fi .l.f2g..,:,.'z,i.'zf, ,i,, f'7'J.-2.,?f1I,,"fgQ.fZf1T....lLf..-L.'.I.Zl.5.l.,3l,f..,f,'l11"JLii.g...".2...L..,.-...1.f'??fiif'7',,,':'2:, fir,-413255135-fe1af.'P,:'?.- ff? ,-'f'LW', fs!!
,f 4 , 4 iQ,yQ,'
, My . x
X ' 1 f VA '
,z ,, t ,
' lg 1 - I rf, X 1 I 1 I
is f, ,i ff E
1 1 f f
If w il , Q ,
The HI-luggerw had perhaps the strongest aflinity
for leave of any man in our class. It was so great
that every now and then he would take an extra day
or so to return to the Academy. The administration
always welcomed him hack and rewarded his courage
with a booklet of free passes to the quadrangle, com-
plete with rifle and drill gear. For four long years,
Joe's boundless energy permeated the corridors of
Charlie Company, and his inquisitive nature found
him a place in the chain locker on hoard the Eagle.
His interests ranged from yachts to flying, from the
drill team to editing the Running Light. Joe has
curiosity and perseverance, qualities which have made
him an outstanding classmate, and have given him a
never-give-up attitude which will also make him an
" ff 7
, V ,Z
sr. JOHNDS PREPARATORY SCHOOL
Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1, Raven Commodore lg Rifle
4, 35 Drill Squad 4, 3, Public Affairs Forum,
' . '
"Taken decided early in his cadet career that the
drill field was not for him, and, throwing his riHe
out of a third deck window, he set his sights on
,lacob's Rock. Three years later, he became Raven
Commodore in spite of Virg. If Mike couldn't be
found on the river, he was either swinging on the
parallel bars or building a mighty arm lifting weights
down Skrigan's way. Those who know Mike best have
learned to respect and to listen to the easy-going un-
hurried thoughts which filled his study hours. Mike,s
perennial good nature and his ability to stick with a
task until it is completed will make him a welcome
addition to any wardroorn. His greatest asset is that
he is one of those few people with a natural capacity
forhappiness. There were very few times in our four
years here when Mike didn't have a good word and
a smile for everyone.
. , . , M , , , , r , I , , , 4. '.fv..,.f.w-.fff-smL..vfw-sva-w-f...-m-..-mr'-g,f,,.u.M.-MQ
. ,,-, f, ., , I , ,4.f.., ra.. 1,1 l, ja..-aaiai., ,,
,I , U, .5 if-1,..,1-........,..,-1-. .,,, , .,.f-,Wgdv-V I I
.sw . - T ,leafs-'-we-tIlf'frhT f s , ,A s.. . .
I I, I. f .,, , ' VA m , ' H 'A T-'qi ' V ' u ' V - . r . 755f.?Q"'fi.:'l"Y.ff1"ff'..,, .:' sZ,!'f?.',",ff1j'Z".r'l:7 '
ngfagvwgd f- V, ' A if ' 'l 'T ., 'QS.1y:,QlwggQ-thinkysn1X7h3i',fy.y2', ::4,.:3vi..4,' 23' 1lt:,"::l 4 A ' -F".2-Y' 1iH.Q'2k'Xsf'A'?4'-'9 "Q V X V
' - .ff ' . - . . A m p '-'A -'-'r '-""1 A ff 1' , A ,,.',..Lo. 1 "" '. -V ""5i6'?FK"9'Yf"f'f
' ' V' '-'37'7'!'3f3'57'3ziY75" ,, , V- Q- , ., t . t - , ' ' 2 f P Lf' 'F'-T--Sfklif 1-ff' sw ' 4995- 4
,. ., -- ., -..' .14
. .,, i K
" f-1 -..
,M , ,g.Ju-will as ,A
A , ,f ,. ,.
,,,,H,,-gnslil-I. nm, A
, , .
Ju ,Y "F
-nn A tim, ,',.
WANTAGH, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
LEYITTOWN MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Wrestling 45 Jewish Chapel
Comrrzittee 4, 3, 2, l, President lg Cadet Drill
Team 3, 2, lg Sailing 3, RUNNING LIGHT, Mono-
XX X X 1
N g 2 -. ' - '
. N , 'r , , fe ,
Tx . 'sig , J , if ,X
N. 1 ,I -V 1 W ' -"' ' '
kg, e swf-, X f , -x , Nj H A ...J
N-.M -4 Y. 'O 1 .Hd ,J
N 'U' fl I -f
' , X fi
,H ,I ' iw
A if 'inf
,1 'fan - : N
-. . , r ' f '
L,..,p,I,,, 11.4 uh
3,q:-i?am VYQMQ f sal. gl
IS :Q irq. 1 f
. PL' A ' .1
' rf ,
.I V LA Y, , ,I,,,. ,., x. WM.
ff, , A . .I "
" ' ' 4'4" ff' ' -f JH whim AM-svawivt-4-bf Dlfh-
', '.'iiL 'f'If.'E 'fig V 1 - J X '
N.. M., ,... .. . ., , . ,L 44' A..1..w.1 f L .'.., as Mg, , , , , f 41,1 ,jg ff',,Q,f,g,,f4,, ,, . , ,M , V. ,TUV if. ,.. ., A.. ,utamxt ku," 6.1J.3,fL,r ,Q 1' 'K ff, I", I 'JI' I 'fl' i'
' , '- '-f'1'1'ff"r1w"'-,A '-7-- -'pf-v--fvf-'-t-W'----f ,1-f--..,..-f... .....W... ..,. .,,h . ,..,. ....... ,......,,.,.......... ,.,,. , ..,.,, . , ,
'f.:'fL!f71f,...f 'f 1 if ' '- z . If tag 11? , 1 Q.lil.525.5-igE7,:.xfL'.'.1:!17.Lif'?7f5.ff?i:,':1?r43":':'f1 i .51 . .iv ?f7.f.-Er'-e'.-1-'fr-f feav, I-
3 ff l
A man with red hair and the fighting spirit to
match it, Art has been the "holler" guy on the soccer
field from fourth to first class year. Not one to let
any liberty time go to Waste, he has the distinction of
being the man who has had more weekends away
from the Academy that anyone else in the class. If
there Was the slightest chance, one could be sure that
Art took advantage of it and was home for an over-
night On wfhe lslandf, As is the case with most con-
firmed bachelors, the red hair didnit last Very long.
He has met the only '6Cookie,' that will ever make
him crumble. Art's future plans include marriage
and a possible billet in New London. Despite the lo-
cation Of his station, a prosperous career is ahead.
As he Wi-ll readily tell you, nothing but success stems
from Long Island.
fzfzifllfllznv zlfzfllwii? a L
Nelson, who nobody knows, or Ned, who every
body knows, is probably the only cadet ever to be
classified as a commuter. Living just under the 20
mile limit by a fantastic stretch of imagination, he
will probably be remembered most by those in the
class as the cadet returning from libo with those
brown paper bags full of laundry. Although we
laughed at him because of the laundry bit, now that
senior accounts are settled, we laugh out of the other
side of our faces as he buys his ugly little Porsche,
marries his cute little Maurine, and trails green backs
to his first station. Ned is probably one of the most
promising graduates to ever come from the Academy.
He combined an academic standing that Huctuated
between one and two stars, and a better than average
record in Academy sports with the kind of personal-
ity that made him a close friend to many.
WILBUR cnoss HIGH SCHOOL
Swimming 4, 3, 2, lg Chapel Committee 4, 3,
TIDE HIPS, Monogram Club, Sailing 4, 3.
,. ' .C
vp:-v-sauna-wr wmv-w,n1o.n1-nf: a via: f vi "ww: nw'-:nun-swam: .- --Q-
e,"'5,3iQHJ5.'T'f,,'?'.."f..'iL.,... ,.Qf-.,f-,+g,,....,, ., V ' ""f!1L P 111: "'r"'.'ii WZQI'
. , a I J'
1139311 11.0 ,I:Q1!fk'ffJF2YP - f JE- "'v fn
.- ,. .-f, .fsdsl .g, -f ,- --v-
SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA
WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg Rifle Team 35 Catholic Chapel
Committee 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, Public
.2 X- Y -- 1+ -w--qv-vnu-vs
From the wild mid-Western city of Sioux Falls,
Virg brought to CGA a friendly personality and a
helping hand for all his classmates. Being drawn to
the sea as a fourth classman, he soon became a top
notch sailor, and during his four years of spirited
leadership, the raven team honored CGA With many
trophies. Turning from sailing during the Winter
seasons, Virg Was a star athlete on the inter-company
basketball and volleyball teams. Throughout his cadet
career, women have been Virg's only consistent prob-
lem, especially in the corridors of Chase Hall. But
despite many fancy maneuvers, a certain Middletown
redhead is believed to hold the solution to this prob-
lem. When not involved with Women or finding loop-
holes in the regulations, Virg can be found working
on his car. Upon graduation, he hopes to be using his
many talents and excellent leadership qualities aboard
O C ,I
LUBBOCK HIGH SCHOOL
Football 23 Inter-company Sportsg Pistol 4, lg
Public Affairs Forumg Track 4.
YS-4' ill I I
,..,..-i.,., ..,, .,... ,, V.,, .,, ..-,., - ,.., .. O ,.. ,, .k..,., ., .,. ., ,,., . . .. .M - ...yu 7 ,, ta
fx!-fxlzfffvl-.gigs.. A. ,.,, -..v,f.?.,7,-'.I-l,-,73, .. . .. , ..A...... .- .-,-fy, E "",
' Q-3g15..4s,.,..,.,:,:.1Q-.p.s-..f4s..g.....- .,,.- ,f ge.-s.gqQ..f,4:,a.--qhiwsf: 'aff' vw- w . .1-vi 4 - rr- 1.-4.1 we iq. ' .f 1- Kim
YFYV 1-111 V V, 0 , H 'VI' V M 'A I, L7 V. .. 'jx' , A. , fl' , 4, V, , , ,tjrlwi 4: I, , . . I, . . E .
ffihwfjiwgkheiigsl dwg--hc-dazrttclfir-1-a..Ji'.-J-L:wif-i1i-.bvis.q',i-JQif,v-i.feL'iwQ0ir'lQx"f"-21al"N-!!a:'ff't'JQ'f':'y-"iff 'J ':f'v1'f'1:if,i'i rr: JJVH5-W 5 ' r ' 5 , 'im' 'RMS N4 A.5'iv'Yv 4 r x - 1, .... L . , , .-V.fkfF:4,4,,.,. 3 wma
Out of the wilds of the Lone Star State came the
small but mighty Nelson 'LTex" Koscheski, with a dy-
namic personality and a gift of gab seldom equalled.
A true southerner in the finest sense of the word,
Nelsonls interests varied from the '4War of Northern
aggressionf, to the Republican Partyg from Yankee
women to southern ladiesg and from Shrewsbury,
Massachusetts, to Skrigan's and the ranch. He enjoyed
many weekends with his friend the Colonel by pro-
posing toasts with a hand-tooled boot full of sarsa-
parilla. A star-packer most of the Way, his academic
interests Went far beyond the classroom to any sub-
ject which caught his interest. Tex became famous
for his orations on politics, civil rights, life, liberty,
and the pursuit of happiness. His warm personality
and perceptive insight into human nature will spell
success for Nelson in whatever billet he chooses.
1-JR, KUH LE
MILFORD MILL HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Swimming 4, Track 44, 35
TIDE HIPS, Monogram Club.
, -X4 Q-,SS E5 L Y ,fy
as x f '
L, 3 fm I
Zrrf-,F X, I I- '
gt., r, 'av-gli-'sk
- I vw- liar
51' Vvfs- , YIIXI.
li" LIL f A X
. , ,
ggi- - , 1 .ax 4: pi' ' xxx
Crass If-,' fi ,Q I
ii ,ren-,Q -Y 4 1 - , A: J
1:11 ,f 1 ,W
1, 1 I ,f V p , ,f
, vb,-ww. O, f-'-,,,f,- f aw'-+---f , zr' jj
V 1, 4..,,,,,!ff,Q I -,,,,.4,.fJf14-1,f,vzf f
I ,f lwgu, fnf'
U iw 'M-as 'gif' .VJIFQ5 , ,I .. ' 'iw' i K ' W M 7
ff,,7,ffg',',','.'. .I i , , ' , .",,qf.'.H1f 3,14 X ,f 5511
,iw-.C fn! ,IW 'A J ,Q ,Q-HFQQMQQ ,Y 4 4 K r ,, " .. .. .. 'dvi hh.
f-M-"' " . or . I ' W " " ' ' ' ' f ""1"'g arts, ."L'A7 ,'?.?'.":T' '-"l'i1"""., ."'. .:'L'."'.' . ,'. W""" 1' ' " 'W , I
' ' 7 ,fw2'gfggjf71'1?'Zm7"f'5'7 ZZ L32 71 , ,, A ,,,g,g y ,f 4J.:::r' :.:I:.5.r.g.z,1.gg,.z..,-., ff: ..,r,.f,.. -flue ,,,.1X,,..,., Aff, f' ' ,.- ML.. LL., L-- ,,-.--.,-
, meg' X ,-f,,,'
Since coming from Milford Mill, "Kuhns" has
distinguished himself as an athlete, scholar and or-
ganizer. When he was not out on the track condition-
ing his physique, he was in his room conditioning his
mind. His social interests range from blondes to
brunettes, with special requirements. He is a popular
and likeable guy with the opposite sex because of
his dancing ability and Winning smile. His dancing
feet may have developed from his style of ball hand-
ling on the soccer field. As a member of the soccer
team for four years, he displayed some unique ma-
neuvers that did much to unlimber opposing players.
As an organizer, his accomplishments run from par-
ties, to dinners, and to the Tide Rips cover. His only
other important extra curricular activity was the
Weekly Wrestling bout with his steady partner, '6Legs.7'
His capabilities and endowments will do much to re-
solve any situation he may encounter during his tours
of duty in the service.
M-..-..1-.,.--a-..,.-,,....,.-.,.f.., ....a.q,,f:.,,fp.4.,1.4m,w44,..,t.. M, ,.,4.wmw.m ' 1-.-v,aQa..,,, .. ,, ,- -.fw-t----m--w-- Q- ---
Savoir faire, bel-espritg au faitg c'est la vie, eliteg
vive l'amourg bon vivant. All of these can be applied
to James Lantry, the pride of St. Peteris Prep, but
all fall short of describing him completely. Of an
enigmatic character, Jim's nature encompasses many
moods. Never one to Worry to excess about anything,
he occasionally surprised us with his high regard for
the military, and despite an outward show of disin-
terest and even sarcasm, Jim has a genuine love for
the sea. With his distinguished reputation as a lover,
it was a sad day for the women when lovely Charlene
won his heart and put an end to a brilliant bachelor-
hood. Though he never placed trivia such as academics
above the more important things in life, Jim still
managed to maintain a high academic standing and
to graduate with honors. In addition to his manifest
talents, Jim has a wealth of potential yet to be ex-
ploited which will insure him brilliant success.
CARLST ADT, NEW JERSEY
sr. P1-:TER's PREPARATORY SCHOOL
Yacht Squadron 4, 3, lg Chairman, Cadet Lounge
Committee lg Cadet Guide Committee 3, 2, lg
HowL1Nc GALE 4, 3.
'pf t isis:-fa
-ft -iw wig
'iii' i it
ifa? ti Z -3
J fi J A
'ff r . ,
:- ti- at
' goin'-'sn x
pl. W .-pw , .1
sw' " fu'
CATASAUQUA HIGH SCHOOL
Baseball 4, 3, 2, lg Basketball 4, 3, 2, l, Cap-
tain. lg Class Vice President 3, 2, Monogram
X g l
X g V, K f
E.. -fqiw fi r ,
5. 0, Ri W
'Il 'xr Qi ki :S
W HQ, "M ' ,, 1
'S All its i
'Q 1 , X f '
f W- V f .Q 'W
'Siu ,S .aff. - I LJWQA
A Zip ,I .A . I 'J J it 4 I, jg' jf TJIIV7. .,,,,',,f!,.,fI Tjwtyyjf, Q
4, ,nmwud ,sm-ig! ifCffff1,,f'f,,!!?f' .fc A- . Q .-,,,z.,,,y
" "s:5'fi't 'I' . ' .I'., T1 'Z ' 'Ili L,-1fE'f f t V ' .,t...w,. . .f L , .,
V , , if t 1' 1 ii.'j?'fxf,a,giffiiw?fffj.',yZf':yw'7 ..',s'f,f:'1.5.f1fg ,Q . , .- .7 H c I
V A Q A 'c fp 4.7 nf I '. V If vI.k.r,f,r-XXV. y J. lf! ,X 1,7 A,'4,,.V.r!l:4 ,fl rp, X! fy -7, Y- J, vi V 3- I r ' ,- fr,-I I KY Y .ky :ff If 7,75 , I'
B., . g V. his 1.1 .,.,e1,,,.1, Aigafii ,,..,.:.1.fl..4f4+Q 1.j1,,g,g441g4dQgz6Mw.,J-wiv ,ikv aw' 35. rr wpaltwx , ,I 1 fix ff, 1:91 1 3 ,fx 'J A , W, ,J
!'?Jf'.f7.f,I'i"'T"t' 2" f'f'f?f"A""', 7"77gv'vfgf- 135'-' ' -fsfpsfq-.-s,-.ai-,-fe f, ff-ff. --- ,-,ff - ,M ' .M t ,
M a-ff wr 715 W+,.Af1f 1 xiii....TJ,Wff1,CZ'LQL.fQ,s,fgbiifsfis-'iiillwpfvjaft'Iii?-'!'e'E.QE'?.,ifflix-J' ' if-'ff , . .. A t fe A A. . -, f .e.. ef ff- A few'
., fm" 'I ,,
'- yu, ,I V 2: as - f
Thirteen years ago the 44Whiz Kidsn were making
sports headlines in the Catasauqua, Penn., newspapers.
'4Legs', knew all the statistics of that team from bat-
ting averages to shoe sizes. The 46Whiz Kidsw faded,
and soon the sports pages were filled with stories about
Catasauqua High and its basketball team. From l956-
l959, Bobby's picture became as well known to Penn.
sports fans as the c'W'hiz Kidsa' of a decade earlier.
Since his arrival at the Academy, he has continued
his reign of the court, and he was chosen captain of
the l962-l963 team. ln l96O the Navy Times saw fit
to feature him in Sports Scuttlebutt. He did not limit
his talents to one sport, and in the spring of l96l he
hurled the first no-hitter in Academy history. With
the exception of EEC's Wlluesday moming magic
show,', he has maintained a HH, average throughout
his Academy career. Upon graduation the Academy's
loss of an exceptional athlete will be the service's
gain of a fine officer.
PARMA SENIOR HIGH scHoOL
Social Committee 4, 3g Track 4, 35 Inter-company
Sports, Tennis 2 1.
ii? ' fig
at wrt s
,psf-gpfff-'E fffi Q fffvff-f.f -fa ff.f ,- ff-ff: -". f.-7-wfffwrv ffffr- Memes'-M-ff-'
MM' i 'Y
In spite of his habit of furtively peeling classmates,
cigarettes whenever possible and other displays of his
bizarre sense of humor, the class of sixty-three will
remember John best as someone who could apply him-
self with diligence in both academics and physical
fitness. John set goals for himself and reached them
consistently these past four years as his grades and
mastery of the tennis game show. In addition, he
proved himself to be a first rate diplomat by his per-
formance as the Cadet Officer-of-the-Day who greeted
President Kennedy aboard the Eagle in Washingtoii
last summer. But all is not iron in this young man,
for spring turned his fancy to thoughts of his bug-
mobile and Conn College. We'd guess that the stretch
between Boston and Conn College will receive a lot
of Wear in the near future because of him. The Coast
Guard will acquire an able worker when John trades
his cadet insignia for the uscreaming eaglel' of a
lYf,'ff'.- , ,
t- - . ,
Lf, . ,f
sAUcUs HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing 4, Yacht Squadron 3, 2, Rifle 4, 3, 2, 15
Ojficefs Christian Union IL, 3, 2, lg Cadet Chap-
lainis Assistant 25 Cadet Academic Council 2.
. X X
at iv Qt? f y
i Lf f l "'
5 -' y .N i Ygif --f
Q . , QXX
5 , AN ,, 1
t fj' li'-lift 3 C
ji iikiilv 5
.A, . Y ...X
:ML ' .l T ,
7: Msg? 55 a
. F- ' - Y S Wi il
In A ..,,. ,,. ., fx, XM
., -N f--f f rzcf ,fx iff! M'
Rig J- fi! fi
,,'.j.r'i ' it fyjQT3'7fQf?'U,fJfijfj'-97116, 'rr-:fwfr-7,1t'f:qg'+w' , i
. .ai Q an yy
. M ,f gg. C ,B it ,fii a y H jg if
K I fr. f MHJy,,,!Jj 4, ffjf ,Info fllffylyluf! ffqfit .i.',V'y,7.p7 A l, V,,, MY: W
, ,V . -. .V ,I if ,,,,- . I, , t ',, , l. 2, K, is ,yi 1, , fllmvfjvr fr-f .3 r ,ff f-wr, If , Y,"-ff,,-fryfff-wav,-.-7---,A isf- , A, ff, I , , S 7
. . , . . ., . ,, A 1 ,,.1,,,Cu4ZZ.l,:lf:f',l 'LA'-ff, ,lg ,J ,x A , A 4 ,,.k,i,,u A ,gif giaagwwkilf'-' ijt A Jjjf' -"f'h'f'J- 'W If 'ri '
+ ' fe V: 1 . M -...-HN. ,. .- fx- M- an-eg--::' Lpsggi :F as :,:a-,vf .4 ,C Y ,, H. ,, , M, 1 .
affair ffffz- 'Zz' az' ff? C ' fiiza. f , .E,f.:,f4 f ff.-.gf2.:i:.:.1.::F3i:,f,n.fZZf5f,f,Qf,?jf"",f..-pf,f,'5,'- ,lffgxjgfjdgyy,,22,jr.Q...j'a-,,:g:5rj,g'pfgr:gaa3rf:g:v:g,,,.,..--- ., H
Hailing from Saugus, Mass., Ron blended right
in with the salty Coast Guard atmosphere, and he has
been around the sea for a long time. Consequently,
he spent many of his afternoons on the Academy
yachts, sailing the high treacherous waters between
the Academy and New London Light. Having a pro-
pensity toward the thrilling action of gun play in the
old West, Ron settled for becoming a member of the
rifle team. After two years of driving study, Ron be-
came a member of the Cadet Academic Council. Ac-
tually, Ron's a quiet guy with a high set of ideals.
He has been a supporter of the OHicer's Christian
Union from the start and was Chaplain's Assistant
for one year. He really surprised everyone with his
handling of women. Maybe the Good Book has given
him some secret we have not yet found. Anywhere he
goes he is sure to be a staunch supporter of a con-
scientious career in the Coast Guard.
- P11 j'UJ
:eng-E,g.K4 H' f-'fn
pg Q gqCl14CD"'5OO2"'!
CD U7 p-n
:.g 93 "PS:-1-g"':.: Sdn CD P-'UQ
:Q-:w'Q'fE?-F553 S E
. r-A-hh lx' .
5.Q:f2Z,ew 2 2,5 Q Q af se
P-5573 vo r-I "1
Er '-15":CD g3"""5 CD1-r
--Df.-cnfbfbows Ho. H.
'mo D-Q-Do :Q UO
5 :UQ 1-gf-'Smog
QM 'QLQTQHL' S ?2E'5'U,L2'
1-4-F1599 Q r-QCDOH
QD . .
o nv .
ties. Wherever he goes, his quiet, soft spoken manner
will win him many friends.
Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg Basketball Manager 4, 3,
Monogram Club, Protestant Chapel Committee,
1 A K. , , .N ' YV
A , siti o
,nf , 1,
if V .
WASHINGTON, D. C.
WESTERN HIGH SCHOOL
Sailing 4, 3, 2, 1, Swimming 4, 3, 2, lg Protes-
tant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Drill Platoon 4.
.L 'Vip jglix . , 3 ,
, 'A M va
' t ' 4 ,fir
, war' 'M
p V54 it . ,
V f W2 50,fk,z,,
It must be said that Bob is exception in many
ways. His proficiency in academics and in the art of
hibernation have aroused the interest, anxiety, and
admiration of his classmates throughout Bob's Acad-
emy career. ln the classroom, from useatsi' till 'edis-
missedf, many of us were fascinated by the rhythmic
droop of Mthe egg plant's,, semi-conscious cranium.
Bob, however has awakened long enough to become
a fine sailor and a strong swimmer, his natural easy
going and wide open nature have enabled Bob to
participate in a wide variety of other extra-curricular
activities. Bob will be quite an addition to the ship
which he is assigned! Because Bob is a true bachelor,
he intends to really enjoy his impending Ensignis life.
However, Bob,s native intelligence and fine technical
skill will be a definite asset to his ship and to the
Coast Guard. Good luck, Bob-and be careful.
L ---W , at i,
Mc CAHILL, JR. tml
PALLOTTI HIGH SCHOOL
Catholic Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Hi Fi Club 4, 3, 25
Wrestling 3, 2, Pistol 4, Track 4.
fig! if if f! ,
c,yf..,,. ,.,, . ,. ,l ,-,Mp-VN',..,.'Q' U g b-K-AG, ,wa I
g4-1kinv--:4,frfyr-w.wv-+-.n.4w-n-fvs.,uwain-uu,.f nf -r,-Q.-J.,-.:-v1 ., V 4 4-xi
.H . 'ff 1. -
L ' , i .1.t1.,, -we
Pictured here in all his blase attractiveness is the
reigning king of the Hgood life." Far more flavorful
than he is salty, J im has for four years been the con-
noisseuer of good food, patron of the fine arts, ac-
complished musican, orator supreme, philosopher
profound-the list could go on forever. At any given
study hour this gentleman might be found tapping
his desk with a copy of The New Yorker to the tune
of the 46William Tell Overturew while munching on
some rare cheese and refereeing a cockroach fight.
He is the Coast Guard's answer to Playboy. The Acad-
emy will miss lim, but Conn College will miss him
more. Wherever he goes, he brings originality and
imagination. The Coast Guard had better brace itself
when this man becomes an officer, for he certainly is
the pinnacle of upersonalityf'
LANCASTER HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, Pistol 4, 3, 2,
l 3 Howling Gale.
R I 7, 5,
i N'-f xx .4 , f' L, -
X -. gift 4-5 ,J
-:A .xf f, U TZ ,-
-, . J
Q jk, , X J
E1 Vs r at
.1-gs gram, - -M.,
- A' f'-3" ' ' ' if ., ff buf,-
737324 -Q-5,-',pQW,f,f46fAz-9Q:f. 1N"rfs" A
-r--I-flf 'A f -- ,L-is ff ,,,,QA,,u,!.g4,.4,-4,!,fL.f,.,,f Q,g,,,j,,,,,.,,,,,g,,,,,g,,,4N,,,g ' -' ' ' '
,ul-iexplilil , I ly: . ,..... ,K A jf' ifvfffjy ,-ff, ,,,,,,.,. .
Jfff4,rf V' dj, -V 5 232,11 77, -f, -nf.: 11 Y' '- Yljg, , gk ' , ' ' ' 1 ' 'I , ,J 'f 'V 'r 'gif -' -fjfpflrj I I I, i4qj7?'l
A . 4 f , .. - 1 - ff i,.,-1, 1 41.4.4 A ill ...A az .qi4.'. fg',',f,,,g4:1,.Z,g,,i.g1,,,,gy ,fN,5,,,..',gv,,.,4 g,:,.,5x..,,.,e,,,,,.,n.:, , K, . V..,,,Z,,Qi.M, kxzlfi- 111 if Qual., IT., ' ' '
jf,!,T,-,f,f,,,Uf,'i,fl1,f,Qf Zwjlff s ,,,4j,jg-151,-3531,--7Z,-y-V----57551--5355 gg?f,:,3"-"",,.,,f,f fijisjizqrislgie::r'55,j,g-gg153532555-ggjggrTi, ,fig .V I
Karl is a rare but memorable individual. His per-
sonality is intricate and often perplexingg his sense
of honor is paramount and uncompromising. His tal-
ents are broad and diverse, yet to an extent undevel-
oped, so that only an occasional glimpse is seen of
his unmistakable genius. The Academy and the class
have benefitted from his distaste for mediocrity, his
penchant for excellence and his willingness to work
to attain it. His celebrated sense of humor, laced with
more than a touch of sarcasm, is founded on a Wealth
of reading and enhanced by a Well-developed capa-
bility for enjoyment of life. Karl has strong opinions,
but an open mind, he relishes an argument and loves
a cause. Karl,s will is unbreakable, his imagination
brilliant, his beliefs fascinating, his observations pro-
found, his Wit superb and his friendship, though diffi-
cult to win, is to be treasured.
From northern New Jersey, Rick came to CGA
only to find that life here was "a biti' different from
anything that he had experienced before, but like
many of his classmates he rapidly adjusted to the
numerous problems he encountered. While at the
Academy, HRock', became well acquainted with sail-
ing and could often be found on the Royono during
the Spring and Fall and even during his leave, such
as the 1961 Annapolis-Newport Ocean Race. Gyro,s
ability for staff work was soon realized as he handled
the managerial work for the swimming team and the
business accounts for Tide Rips. He was quick to
Mocklerize any substantial obstacle in his path. Being
a star packer for the majority of the time while at
the Academy, he has a particular interest in the engi-
neering subjects with the hope of pursuing them
further after graduation.
CEDAR GROVE, NEW JERSEY
BLOOMFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Swimming Manager
4, 3, 2, lg Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, lg Hi-Fi Club
3, 2, lg TIDE RIPS Business Manager.
S ' 1 .
is 1 ,
it o t
,,w,p,,,,,,... .Moen ,. A l I
SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL
Baseball 3, 2, 15 Hockey 2, 1, Co-captain 1,
TIDE BIPS, Public Affairs Forum, Monogram
1 Q . A '
-5' f Q ,l"' ,x
' 5 524, y 1 if gl!!
1' ETA -'V, isis
H, 'wwf Qt..
wi xlldul X
f vagal ff,-,,,
,,,, ,.,.,,,.,,.., M,,,f,...,,1. al, - s -Yffff-0--uve'
nestled peacefully 1n the Thames Rlver Valley, tran
qu1l and content until B111 Monson arrived Th
running battle between the pride of South Worceste
and the system lasted four years until Hnally the sys
tem called Uncle and landed Mons h1s commls
sion Bill particularly excelled on the athletic field
where he defended his post behind the plate on th
baseball diamond for three years and also captaine
the Academys first hockey team On the feminln
side of Bill s interests is Barbara. He prides himsel
in being one of ,63's few to leave the Academy wit
the same girl with which he entered. Billis free an
easy manner, his Warm friendliness, and his glowin
disposition have helped lift the heavy hearts of '6
,,,, , ,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,, O n a lazy July afternoon in 1959, the Academy
'Ja MMM fl,0,, ,. ,,,.,v,M . .
a M gg Mpppp qppp , ,,,,,, if . - . . . . E
,,,s, yypy H , , I
v X 1 0 . E
. , . d
8 , I . . E
on many a day. Wherever Bill goes, it,s certain tha
his friendship will be welcomed as much as it has
been by the class.
f .MfWA0ll4'.nMFl.0' I
a mmap - iiiifiihhirlfrkk w A
Chuck started one step ahead of us by leaving his
home in the tundra of Westem Michigan and spending
more than a year in the Navy before his desire for
sea duty led him to the Academy. Always tops in
military bearing and lately a star packer, he is also
a man to be reckoned with in the rough and tumble
of inter-company sports, Where he helped roll up
many a point for his first love, Delta Company. ln
his spare time he can be found working as Advertising
Editor for the ul-lowling Gale," helping less fortu-
nates with electronics, or poring over the works of
such greats as Zane Grey, Ernest Haycox, and Luke
Short. Congenial too, Chuck will invariably be found
at the K of C soda fountain during liberty paying
his Kentucky state taxes. Looking forward, Chuck
has his eye on a breaker on the Great Lakes or in
Boston. Whatever his choice, the service is getting a
LEO HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lg Football 4, Track 4, 33
i if tif, -'ff
fin 1 5 it
v ,,,- fi Li' A
t ,iii iifitilii E E,
' ,f',IA.".'Q?mf i,,' 'iA. . ffyij A Q I',I y ,ff 'ff of. , ,
f "' E"f ..L.4...:..L,...t,..1.., My ,, ,,rU,t,,4kf9 J+Jf.4,44.1.MQA.i4JQ
, 'I " ri ff'r'r',zrfrfi-1fff2t2z'1,'f,:t
fmw H ...fv-
f ,Ierry distinguished himself by becoming one of
i , ii 'I the illustrious few who influenced the Academy more
lk than it influenced him. During his years here, his
' habit of doing things in his own oblique, but brilliant
at fashion Occasionally brought him into conflict with
others. ,Ierry's personality, remarkable to begin with,
enhanced by extensive reading and profound medi-
tations developed through an intense interest and
i capability for discernment of character, helped him
Q , triumph and leave his mark here. Occasionally a fine
H , Wrestler, but a connoisseur of good books, good beer,
5' 2 I 92 iff and beautiful women, Jerry has a reputation for wit,
' 'Q 4 sagacity, and imagination unsurpassed in the annals
of the Academy. A philosopher of some distinction,
he modestly admits that he has discovered the solu-
tion to the World's problems and the key to happiness
and equity for all. The answer is Mullinism, of
URRAY R X-
ST. LUKE HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15 Catholic
Choir 4, 3, 2, 1, President lg Sailing 4, 3, 2,
A fi'.f:':1':7:2'g:'1"iiT.,jg'i?2,1fglf1pf3Z'I'TQ. "',X L'T',1 " , L".,.-if N., K ', if M ..-
' -ws wptivsa-e-f-vwfv-f ' '- -fi --:nr-aw.4.g:.1..4.::.-. - xr: 4 """f 4- ui '
A g g wma? I g-WmlfVf",,ff.:L', ijg,fj5f-f3sQ,if.cf- ,rj 'xgf !'g3'ff"f'ti'v
7 i , 'a ,ii ,,,,,, - t f
YM' 'Mt I f I -as
Tenacity is a facet of Jim,s personality that he
polished to a bright luster in his four years at the
Academy. Each new task formed a challenge which
he undertook and would not release until he was
master. Passing a subject was not the goal Jim set
for his standard, but rather it was the wealth of
understanding and intelligence that lay beneath the
surface and was so seldom penetrated by the rest of
us. Whether on the soccer field, in the classroom or
dealing with people, J im handled his actions in much
the same way. He would always strive the very hard-
est to win, but would always be able to say to him-
self g "I have not violated my honor." Few things are
more important to him than living up to what is
right. Disappointment is a word Jim knows, but to
him defeat does not exist. Whatever lies ahead in life
for Jim is sure to be met and conquered.
Ill DA i
HAR-BRACK HIGH SCHOOL
Swimming 3, 2, Track 3, 2, lg Glee Club 2, 1 g
Hi-Fi Club, Pistol Team 4, Gymnastics 1.
X X Y X
fx 'I fffff " 5
as aw f t
V ,sg , , , , fu,
532 I J A' 4. ...lt 4, Qi.'fl,Qfff Ti? fi is
, ji. 'V , . 4 .V 'g':if"r'. 1 'Q-TIM-a 1 - 4 . V g
QA' fy . V , A , ,. . . t , . .Jr 5 .Y Al, 46,1-'rlaql .f.tQ.l1.i.4' 4 Q+,,A.,jf"g. j
i?fffxfff,.tV7" , .fz2'mf'zf 277
f ff' Ffjj' , I
Dan ventured to the Academy from the rolling
hills of Western Penn. and said he would try any-
thing once. But behind this self -expressed philosophy
lurked a mind which thrives on finishing what it starts.
Dan ran into the system, which runs on the theory
that only when a person is confronted with an impos-
sible load will he fulfill his potential. So while others
uspotted them that power labv and toasted the power
instructors at Sam,s, Dan and Hthe analysis of a steam
turbinew engaged in mortal combat. However, he
found that his interests lay in other areas and he often
enjoyed canvassing the feminine mind rather than
Markis Handbook. Dan's most characteristic quality
is his straightforwardness, which coupled with an
unparalleled style of humor, forms a magnetic com-
bination savored by all who know him. On gradua-
tion, a figure with a tremendous imagination and de-
termination which recognized no limits will pass from
these Academy walls.
CLov1s HIGH SCHOOL ERESNO STATE COLLEGE,
MARINE CORPS PLC
. Public Ajairs Forum, Inter-company Sports.
, N ,, ,fa , . . .-.fu
'N 4-14 fry 4
,, . , f, e
tannins:-11151 ' . ' i
f'fff,u-- 7-1-f.fa'Qffi'ffQ-ffflfi' 4
.- .- ,A p 'Q ici,
Out of the golden West and Fresno State, Don
arrived in the summer of 1959. Already having a
taste of military life, "Duck" adapted himself well
to Academy routine. With a Winning smile and a re-
ceding hairline, he has managed to swoon many mem-
bers of the fair sex. Since his first days at CGA, how-
ever, this has not been his only field of endeavor
because he has established himself as one of the top
members of the class in academics. To the list of
honors Don has received, he hopes to add the coveted
Rhodes Scholarship. At one time a proponent of the
Alaskan expedition, Don now hopes to go to the
sunny shores of California to start what is sure to
be an ,outstanding career. With his drive, depth of
knowledge, and understanding of the human charac-
ter, he has Won himself a place as a true leader in
the hearts of the members of the class.
X f 7,
, , 1
W ' i
I',.-f fu! I ,, '1 .
r X ar ,
JJ I If J J 7 "W ' """"' ' ' """"""' ' ' 'WT' ' - v 2' ,vw '1 .- '1-jnvfy ,- y ,ff 172,-t 'A
. . I f I
1 . , f I .1 1 , , 4 f 1 6, , p
" " 'ff' f""' ' 'T " ' fy ' "fQLk-il?-'niME',-BS-ul--' ".m""'.pfif.wW.L ' .
Dan ventured to the Academy from the rolling
hills of Western Penn. and said he would try any-
thing once. But behind this self -expressed philosophy
lurked a mind which thrives on finishing what it starts.
Dan ran into the system, which runs on the theory
that only when a person is confronted with an impos-
sible load will he fulfill his potential. So while others
'cspotted them that power lah" and toasted the power
instructors at Sam,s, Dan and uthe analysis of a steam
turhinew engaged in mortal combat. However, he
found that his interests lay in other areas and he often
enjoyed canvassing the feminine mind rather than
Mark's Handbook. Dan,s most characteristic quality
is his straightforwardness, which coupled with an
unparalleled style of humor, forms a magnetic com-
hination savored by all who know him. On gradua-
tion, a figure with a tremendous imagination and de-
termination which recognized no limits will pass from
these Academy walls.
f,,f ,fffcff ZA, ,, L'
I IlI1 llIllll.fZI If f ,-
Acclaimed as a veteran of CGA entrance exams,
Haw can also take the award for keeping the most
horsepower in seclusion during a cadet career. His
easy going, friendly manner couldn't be appreciated
by the motorists from here to Butler because all they
ever saw was the twin vapor trail left behind by his
blue streak. uEither" Orr gained fame as a swab
with his singing voice and with his topsiders that
oozed orange sea marker all over the Arion7s wet
decks, however Harv stayed with his yacht and be-
came crew chief as a first classman. He took his
Arion out to the races and proved it was three times
faster than any canoe should be. Academics posed
less of a problem as time went on and he pinned on
the gold star. But true happiness will finally come to
Harv when he can install a Mallory ignition on his
BUTLER SENIOR HIGH scHooL,
COLUMBIAN PREP scHooL
.Soccer 4, 3, Wrestling 4, Inter-company Sports 5
Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, lg Crew Chief 1.
Em. s., .,
SAN MARINO, CALIFORNIA
MARK KEPPEL HIGH SCHOOL
Tennis 12, I. Captain lg Hz'-Fi Clubg Inter-
com pany Sports.
i t , if
fl.-f-.f'.,,. . ,.
. ,,f,., A I '
aw " .,
.- Q.. 14+-o-4.1
nn.,-reg - --Moore-nafamg vnu., 4.4.
,,.,,. ., 1.1 .,,,,',.-
'K'-Q -H"r+:'Qi71"' M"' P
.f li . '
2- .f ,
'J V ,,
fl, , ,H ,'7""""',,.-"""7"'v,,, ,ff auf- - - 'M'
- A-'-k ..vJ-4-'-5
d4m'awmlhhmu Q', 1 , ' F
CGA's delegate from Upper Mexico thought that
he had trouble keeping the New London snow out of
his huaraches, but the overshadowing woe was the
reality that Dixie Peach just did not restore his origi-
nal hairline. When Chico first came East he left his
hi-fi chassis on Picasso Roadg however a transfer to
Central Connecticut brought her and her meal ticket
within weekend range. R. B. was then able to check
the GHA of a full moon from the Thames Shipyard or
feast on tortillas and chocolate shakes at Charlie
Brownls. How he had the strength to return a fore-
hand smash after that held never tell, probably from
Lady ,Iane's breakfasts that he loved so well. Now
Randy Bear's ultimate goal after the tugboat is the
day he'can slip on his rough-out boots and steer the
Volks full of kids out to the desert where he and his
Jude can live happily ever after. Buena Suerte Amigo.
NORTH VASSALBORO, MAINE
WATERVILLE HIGH scHooL
Cross Country 4-, 3, 2, 13 M0TL08'VClm Club: TIDE
RIPS Sports Editor, Cadet Activities Council J L
Chairman, Inter-company S ports.
. f2f?i?'7x77:fil'79 ' 'I WSL A Q' , I",
,4 f ,,,-g,,Z4s,s,L,,,.,..,. .A .P , Jn.- . f :ANO1 4... ry,-AY
I. , I 5 ' ' af 'll
,,,,! , ,Yyf Li. , . K If ,,, ,,,vf,, A , I ,7f',.Vf,f,,,4x.,ly f V, U, t ,N ..
fl, ,sf lj, tt lp' 'f 7-7fl l,7!7 I .', ,' , ugly. if, A ,J ,PJ ' ' , fx 1,1 ,.,.':,, if 1 V fx . f p . - 1
-qiiffs-.:..f:,!,-f' is A A Q I 'i ' ,alf11aii,r.4p,f.,,f.vg. -H-E - -f '-' 'M-m.,.,, .
na.-1 A .... ......... .....nmun-...---...- -m.,..,,...nav
lllHIAIlHn lIlEll'.4ZF ,Tiff 4.3 ,gag -Qt '73,
The only man in the class who goes home for
Christmas Leave by dogsled, the alittle rock" is also
the only man in the class whose hat size and shoe
size added together barely make twelve. His exten-
sive knowledge of the Bible and fantastic memory for
historical facts are almost legend. Not much of a
party man and a complete teetotaler, he prefers ad-
ventures like parachuting or being thrown from cars
during Spring Leave. Known as the ugliest and
toughest man in the corps his first years here, HPeb-
blel' shied away from women, although he once
learned to read Hebrew, and one never knew which
formation he'd attend on Command Sunday. Never
having played on a losing HE" company bowling or
sailing team despite the fact that he and the bowling
ball together don't weigh 150 pounds, HPebble,' is
also the goalie on the hockey team when trees aren't
being served. Someday he hopes to pilot a CG heli-
if iii 8215. .
-5- sa. ' "
WAYNE, NEW JERSEY
WAYNE HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, lg Inter-company Sports, TIDE
RIPS, Associate Editor, Monogram Club.
, YX ,
N N. ., --
x N X Q ,ff
K H i ai -
X. idk:--P51x i C 7 k . J
fy 'T Ja X
is ,jf , X, .
' ,Q ,. ia-'K '
I I 'ir
it f w N
g- ,- ',, J---4,-A sf..
Ji,-i3,,.,,, -. 4
... ,f.,ff", 1, . ,. in W 'EFE' 'f"M"""f.
Q- 'A f -- -v . - -.-Eau.-. 4.4. 1 i 1... -W-0,-ap,-9.-+-.41wk.4snQ4.af4.4,A.s H
4. 'r"7T't'!"- i . , '
' if ll , ' ', f ' ' f ' "' .,w,.,,,,, ,,,
1' " 'J' ' Lita' """"""' " ' ' " "It" ' fx-: ,.:,,.a. w...fwd-1-nrwsasan-num' . 14
w:3:a'.-If, ffliiplp 'if ,gag-3 If :--,:y- 1. - 'jf-f wt w-rr-I-if v-wwf.-o-u-Tkv -Q-vt?--.-.ww Q ,. .i..l.... 3 1 -Ham
... . . , , . . , -V ., ., , .., .. ...... ..--....,...,,,...-. .....,.,- N... a,....,,,-. .-. a......,.,... ---,g,-,.....',,,,44g4,i
Our twentieth century Cyrano of Thames Ship Yard
fame could list among his endeavors such activities as
the Watch Hill Beachcombers' Bonanza or the Pump-
kin Tensile Testing Guild, but he had his biggest good
times just following his nose. His adventures ranged
from wood-cutting in the Arboretum to sliding down
the Senate Chamber banister. Slooo-poke distinguished
himself in soccer by ending the season with more
cauliflower ears than goals, but his big left foot was
an asset to the team. Rudy spent most of his libo time
with a prevailing Westerly girl at Mr. Skrigan's,
Wong's, or just plain '6Rambling', around the nearest
beach or Jersey swamp. From his swab ding-dong
orderly days, Rudy has mellowed since joining the
Golden-Band, and it's certain that most of his Coast
Guard Zoomie pay will go toward cigars and diapers.
. ,MI , '
lQ ,,,, .
IIIIIIIYIH ff. ' Ill :mar 4.5.-1 ' -,NM I
The only man in the class who goes home for
Christmas Leave by dogsled, the alittle rock" is also
the only man in the class whose hat size and shoe
size added together barely make twelve. His exten-
sive knowledge of the Bible and fantastic memory for
historical facts are almost legend. Not much of a
party man and a complete teetotaler, he prefers ad-
ventures like parachuting or being thrown from cars
during Spring Leave. Known as the ugliest and
tou hest man in the cor s his first ears here uPeb-
g P Y ,
ble" shied away from women, although he once
learned to read Hebrew, and one never knew which
formation he'd attend on Command Sunday. Never
having played on a losing HE" company bowling or
sailing team despite the fact that he and the bowling
ball together don't weigh 150 pounds, HPebble" is
also the goalie on the hockey team when trees aren't
being served. Someday he hopes to pilot a CG heli-
P UL b
DA ID N1-U
NORTH VASSALBORO, MAINE
WATERVILLE H1cH scHooL
Cross Country 4, 3, 2, lg Monogram Club, TIDE .
RIPS Sports Editor, Caclet Activities Council I t K
Chairman, Inter-company S ports.
In-f ,.t,.::"-'.., . 3,1--rf 1
f 9111, sg,-,se 4,
, ,.1- 4 9 .-. -
. wha, .f,. uf., . , .
.... . ,W
" ' 5'-at n...
...ws.a.,,,.L 5,1 :umm N' -W
lg ,WIN .,,, , , ,
is ti f f 'X
a Y r
TROY, NEW YORK
TROY HIGH SCHOOL
Soccer 4, 3g Basketball 4, 3, 2, lg Baseball 4-5
Track 2, lg illonogram Clubg Catholic Chapel
s. v ,
grins 'Q S
1 1 D
x . '
- :E wi I I sri-ABE: , X
A gif 'fi' iilillili 4551
, fl. ,,v,, l,V,..-y-.., ...W,..,.,..Y,,., ,.,+t,..V - ,,,V M , ,.,A,,.,
f ,fpgwpf .4.4,i.f.2.','t1pw fm-7,79 ,,v,',,,4.V,f 77.1 , . 4 .. 1 , ,f V. 1 A,iQf','4 ,Ar .f-,.',a.y 4 JA gg,
an-ef vw-nnnggbmnmzad-4niu1,if' -mu., MJ ,V1...: nQi4.4L.., ' ' ' H
V 1 K g .glipirrk I- A , Mug,
41 N , ,,,,,, , f.. 1 71" 7 'f
f , ,V !
1 1 ' iff ff p i' 425- "
Bob hated to trade in his button-downs from the
Troy shirt factory for work whites since this appar-
ently ended his leisurely way of life, however, his
independent spirit remained basically unchanged
throughout his cadet career. Bob brought an impres-
sive athletic record with him from the tri-city area
and lost no time in taking a place on many Academy
teams. He starred early as a fourthclassman on the
soccer team and the next year he moved to a starting
berth on the basketball team. Showing his versatility,
HBO" threw the javelin in the Spring when he Wasn't
playing golf. Bobis interest in sports cars grew as
fast as his account and after an extended test drive
in a Southern Sprite, he settled for a red MG with
room on the starboard side for anyone with long
blonde hair. Civil engineering is his ultimate goal,
but Bob's ability and determination will make him
a success in whatever he may do.
BEAVER AREA HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Pistol 3, 2, lg Basketball 4,
Baseball 4, 3, Catlwlic Chapel Committee, TIDE
RIPS Associate Eolitorg Monogram Club, Track 1.
. f f'
f ir t t tak ak
f - - . , ,V
t 5 , . A --Y .., Y, -
V A ' 5
I V, fl v 1
w ' 1
, X ., ,
W , ,
KL W f,
ff'f?fQ9fr:z:1-aa?-Tref 77 4-,Q-111 ,a 4 , - , .r, 'ft .A
t .L 4-J ,Y ' ,'a'Q!oIlIi! -an--:stu-v
' ' ' ri 1- Q ' ' J,"x'.'47-i.'1"'ff : ,R ' ' ,. 4-- ,.-, .Y.,. ., ,,s.4-,-- Av'--v--was -
A c , t t -,1,5+v3tffv-sf,-ff--- 1--at psf, t- - - -
W -f --sw A -.--""' ! A ffl., 1, i .' 'S , FJ. ff ' .u-,',..'?'f' 'f-'-"' ' ' 'E -V -
,Lilly ?1,1!i,fl,fi-',','QQ', ,f,-f1l,- 1' -f, ' f t , ?27'ff',!,'f'?"f7'f'5,,'l.,'lf. ,', 5 IMI, , .. r r ,- '. i, - 1-,inf 9 , .' .
4,351-f.454m-iA.a,...a.s,-L " ' ' ' ' ' dnnnfma1.ue-nerd:-maaiafJaftssxmufls-.'4f:V.ft--S. Sxxasw-ef.: a-4.x,+.s,i.sa-fx-2-1-.ae ff' 111 'A '
Steve, alias the 'cRat" or 4'Rachet', or any one of
a thousand pseudonyms, is most famous for his prow-
ess on the gridiron, where he provided many an ex-
citing afternoon for followers of cadet football for-
tunes. His skill extends to the pistol range Where,
despite no previous experience and an unorthodox
method of sighting his pistol, he became a distin-
guished pistol shot and an All-American to boot.
Never to be forgotten is the long trail of broken hearts
Steve, with the aid of his famous bedroom eyes, has
left strewn along the road to his final encounter with
a certain nurse from Manchester. Steve, known as the
one who never comes out on the short end of any deal,
probably owned the only Wasp ever to have shelving
paper as an integral part of its operating machinery.
While tending towards the field of law as a possible
future assignment, Steve will be a welcome addition
to any station or ship.
' ' x 'au .0 A Y ...-.,.-fa. --1-.-M - - -
nwllnvrl fr-3 A "iff 'ofTsar-,jaQQ14gLgg,:..rfL4-:..-:i4.A, -if .L...wattfi-,a,'a:,gta4r-'4..:.c.aJ.Qd,ctg1.t,c,.'iff..:A:Mf:.c,4.4.
os fi ,-
--. f ,, .. M... ..,. . .Aa -+-,. ..,x, M ...
1 f 4 i-in-f-ozauwnzf-rfwoq-t-fvfanzdu'
3, - .A .NV.,n..a,.9,.s.P-1 1.,N.,x
.. . ,. ., . ,-ff... ...
Manchester High's sawed-off quarterback came to
CGA and carried the ball for many Academy teams
and activities, proving himself a notable leader within
the class. Karl was at his best when the load was the
heaviest, at one time he was admirably carrying out
the duties of Head Football Manager, Echo Company
Commander, and Editor-in-Chief of Tide Hips. The
Class will be forever grateful to Karlos for the many
hours he so willingly spent in the creation of our
yearbook. Karlis assets include an expert pistol eye, a
star-packing average, a grasp of la lingua espanola,
and a bad case of Parrott fever. After living in Man-
chester, San Juan, Syracuse, and Ocean Beach, Karl's
only difficulty in life will be the establishment of a
legal domicile, but Wherever he goes, Tanya will be
there too, so he can curl up by the fire and count thc
days between ocean stations.
WAYNE 31 I,
RICHARD o fmt
PETERSBURG HIGH SCHOOL
Baseball Manager 4, 3, Inter-company Sports,
- Public Affairs Forum.
Pwx Jf' ff. .f-.ffl
li 1 I 1 j
Billy's quest for diamonds brought him from the
fields of Indiana to the rolling decks of CGA. Besides
pursuing his secret political ambitions, he also be-
came known around the reservation for his interest
in sports. Many an afternoon saw Billy playing foot-
ball, basketball, or softball with the MEN Company
crowd. At night, Billy usually could be found deep
in some studious endeavor such as the upkeep of his
bulletin board or the Wednesday flick. Billy's f orlorn
domestic love life was offset by his success on the
cruises with the fair females from abroad, especially
the Scottish lassies. Billy spent most of his leaves
down in the '4Valley" around home, but his weekends
found him out in search of new horizons. Hawaii or
the West Coast look like Billy's first choice in June,
and with his friendly smile, and conscientious man-
ner, he will be a welcome addition to any wardroom
in the Guard.
PASCUAG, RHODE ISLAND
HLHHILLYILL11: HIGH SCHOOL
1700112011 4. 3. 2, lg Wrestling 4, 3, Track 4, 2,
Baseball 31 illonogram Club.
, ii, ,..
H, -L-if F R ,
i 4 fsimirf
' 1411 W
my elif? ,bi X
. . .ix F js S
Rhode lsland's loss was the Coast Guard's gain
when Art decided to make a career of the sea. His
liking for the sea is evident by the fact that he has
made three long cruises. Known for his hard blocks
and smashing tackles, uShep" has made his presence
known on the gridiron. A confirmed bachelor, Art
maintains that he is not ready to be tied down yet,
so as a true sailor should, he has a girl in every port.
As an original member of the 'Gll90'7 Club, he estabL
lished himself as the best spaghetti maker in the class.
He also proved that he could eat more of it than any
other member. He will always be remembered as one
of the most understanding and friendly personalities
of the class. Shep will make a fine oflicer and will
continue to be a great asset to the Coast Guard, espe-
cially if the unit to which he is attached likes spa-
ghetti, good humor and a great person.
. ,r .,..a.,.
BURNT HILLS, NEW YORK
BURNT HILLS-BALLSTON LAKE HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling 4, 3, Sailing 4, 3, 2, Automotive Club.
j figff e
X .J 1, ,I :,ft.7vj:T,.f,7 ,,,...,,gpl,,,-,,,a.7Z.,7
H ig 1, 1 , ., , , i
Z IZ' 1, ,,, ,
2' inf! .
Deal-pulling Darfs life has been one big power lab
+?:f"1r", -1455i-rsarwfw-iri"f 1'2ffTy"'f"- f2'T'1 L - ffiff
rl-awfer 2 c' '- H' ' 'ef'
V W 71,1 Mtg.: -ff.. . -f. - f
of experimentation with internal combustion engines
beginning with cut-down chassis through the fields of
Burning Lake and almost ending during a barebodied
flight on a 49 cc. kicker from the Canary Island
policia. His aflinity for land rovers stems from the
fact that the deep blue sea makes him green, Dan
spent his cruises looking for Ralph under the steam
press and O'Rourke in his coffee cup. A hater of
queeg shoes, yettie hairs and IC attendance lists, Dan
knew that "Blacky Carbonv could fulfill his week-
ends better than any Woman, so life became a blue
cloud of smoke behind the silver ghost, the black
panther and the intrepid NSU. Besides his automotive
ventures, Dan's front teeth, left handed pan, emaci-
ated squirrels, hand knit socks, and little brown book
will surely nominate him as the Last of the Unbelieves.
...7,.,.-,..,.,.A.,,,., ., , Y , 1 V 7 v- --Q
- 'vi-'fu-' Xxlrafd-aev.vfn4::
1 1 m -wf aww-.wg ,ff . ... P.. s ,vw +V' -was
Coming to us from the exotic sounding town of
Scituate, Massachusetts, c'The Houndv has become a
living legend at CGA. What member of '63 will ever
forget the famous cry of L'HooooundH whenever Jan
entered a room or started to say something. On the
athletic scene, J an has distinguished himself hy being
the only cross country manager ever accused of buy-
ing twelve sets of howling shoes for his hoys. The rifle
team found ,lan a square shooter, as has everyone
else who has known him, and he was voted captain
for the 62-63 season. Active also on the social front,
it was in a large part the decorative hands of ,lan and
Janice that created the scenic surroundings of our
formal dances. Jan,s plans after graduation are not
too definite except for two things--wedding bells in
June and a billet in Portland, Maine.
if f' ,f ,
' 122 4 K
From out of the great Pacific Northwest rumbled
one of the last of the lumbering loggers to settle in
the Thames Valley. Adjusting gradually to the climate
and the strict uno calks allowed" rule, Cheeks settled
down to a nice, easy pace, though maybe at times a
little disappointed in the local apple crop. Kindly
auld Gepetto could always be found tinkering in the
toy shop or hiking through Connecticutis green pas-
tures clad in a red vest and hand stitched boots. An
old carpenter from the first twenty year hitch, Duke
was largely responsible for fabricating the cabinet
for the class hi-fi. Duke was famous as an organiza-
tion man and enjoyed spending some time with the
Boss's daughter in quest of the finer things of life.
And now comes the day for Apple Snider to throw
the tools back in the box, mount up, and ride into
the setting sun.
WILLAMETTE HIGH SCHOOL
Model Club 3, 2, lg Yacht Squadron 4, 2, lg 2
E Pistol Team 3, 25 Activities Council 2, l.
J!fi!rk'k1!Uk f '
aint , A
Q me t
-Hr A-w.v4.- -. ,,' i ' t ' 1
vs , 4. - . 2 V
f Aff,.1.'u:'?.Q5i.',:C3'?g2..-'T1-72455 ff df Ziff" ' 1 V
- . f -1' - 1:vr-pg,fsn-'art-uwsuggpgs-on 4 A E W , I uw' ,
.,...mrme.,., ----. V-E '- --su - '- f , '
Ill y r.-.?ir.'.-.r:.v. . ,MW g
i ii., .
, . 3
WOODSIDE, NEW YORK
STUYYESANT HIGH SCHOOL
SUCCPV 4. 2, lg Wrestlinig 4, lg Sailing 4, 3, 2,
ll Rifle 2: .llonogranz Club, Aquarium Club
President: Drill Squad 4, 3, 2.
Q C it W 'fl
'Q'-Lg. W- ' t 5
w'-2'-3F-'f113?-- -SEP? '
Q Ji- n Q can
8 gmac:-I:-r .u r
, r i ' X gl
Eh- 3 I YQBQ , xc
!9i f.::i!!Q'xQ!3 'ai
-I "' ""' Z-
. .... ....,...,. .... ,. ,,,, ... ' fy
to E 3
lf. 355111111 3.111 :Mfr fl Z
1 ..-novo alnznoqalanonoavfaran.
f , r
,, 1 , ff.
, sl, ,ay ,ay j
D .fy n-van, :sl
V V V WY O"'lIl0"l lla -llcvlrtltaaaqaslar
With a smile on his face early in July, 1959, Jacko
stomped out of a forest of buildings called Queens
ready to smooth-talk the world via the Coast Guard.
His quick Wit made him an integral part of the corps
in short order and using the inimitable Bravo Com-
pany as his center -of operations, his influence was
radiated like spokes on a wheel. As a World traveler,
Jack Went east across the sea to Essex, west to Radio
City and Camp Perry, north to Shrewsbury, Mass., via
Conn. College, and south to Ocean Beach. Subtly
avoiding Satterlee Hall, Jack found peace by the
aquariums in the lounge. His remarkable sense of
humor and his ability to enjoy life are unparalleled
and will .carry him far in life. Jack certainly man-
aged to get around-he was even Santa Claus first
class year-and he kept a constant smile on our faces.
2,2 ,W if 'f'
, I af
, V, Vg
' ' ,, ,'Vw,,jWw
, Q ff ,f ff,
lt was a choice between a life at sea or working
with trees that faced 4'Starky', upon graduation from
high school. Little did he know that when he chose a
sea-faring life that his association with Htreesv would
be many and varied, for he wasn't an ardent fan of
the finer scientific arts. This star athlete from Win-
chester, Mass., brought with him a fierce competitive
desire which he displayed on the gridiron for two
years. However, football was to be displaced by a new
love-Yachts. Since yachting wasn't a winter sport,
Dana, an ardent Boston Bruins fan, sought to bring
in a bit of northern winter sports to CGA in the form
of the Thames Valley Bruins Hockey Club. Known
for his excellent taste in the fair sex and for his
ability to remain a bachelor these long years, Starky
finally met his match and may fall from the ranks of
the undefeated this June, when he will probably join
the penguins in the cold country.
fyo ,,f L- L, ti v
STARKW13 THER bil
WINCHESTER HIGH scHooL
Football 4, 3, Yacht Squadron 4, 3, 2, lg Hockey
2, lg HOWLING GALE 4, 3, 2, lg Business Man-
. ager 2, Editor lg Teregram Crew Chief.
. A , . '
,X 1- , I
i. , V
to , :fi
X y ,
f l v
f - af'
A t f
, ,, PETE R
4 5 ,
LITTLE FALLS, MINNESOTA
LITTLE FALLS HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, lg Basketball 4, 3, 2, lg Track
4, .llonogram Club, Protestant Choir 4, Public
Affairs F orumg TIDE RIPS.
f V I
I1 V, .LAQLLL
if H 'tl W
. . 1 .' . 'Tr 'w?.1f1iL5i.f ' f"'irr:-'Dof1ff"-fe':-"- w X, r -T "" Qi pat... I
. A J- A,Li,lfg'.f: .M I I i in Vfgiifr' ha, I gfifrdgyf lf!,,4',t,,,Af-4!,Af,I,3,t!I 'ff' X J fV,f'l7':'Q, v-my If A ,I A,?,.-,4, LVL' , ,,'.. , , I ,y,1.l,r,J?5, ', 'J , ,,.,.f ,,,A.TY
-.1,.-...u..4.L.,.Q:!.LfZM'L.c'...LtJ1'.4.f.4.u.4Cfl1,:gi..4,fr,,.,,t,.,4,,1,,Q,f,.1g,.,,.L.-L ,..wf,-3-.Qf..,g.,i ,- , L.gn..,,.,,,..,...,t,,Q:",g,4.gLfig ff. M " ff ' 7 X' W
,'- V .1223 "iq-iii
if gba. ii
mf' , Q
A serious lack of back-rubs, blackberry brandy,
and Women brought 'cStuds,' out of the Minnesota
woods to seek his pleasure in the East. Besides pur-
suing his desires upstate and at Conn. College, he
also became known around the campus for twisting
to Ray and ranching. Mike was an active and rugged
member of our varsity athletic program, and whether
on the football field, basketball floor, or track, he was
a tough competitor and a popular and respected team-
mate. His easy smile and good-natured attitude has
made life at the Academy seem brighter throughout
his four years, and his sincere, friendly personality
has Won him many life-long friends. Mike is emerging
from GEN company, which he helped to rule with an
uironn hand, looking for a Porsche and a career in
the Coast Guard. He will make a Well-liked and able
addition to any ship to which he is assigned.
,f gy f- .
MAUI HIGH SCHOOL
Class Treasurer 2, Intercompany Sportsg Recre-.
ation Hall Committee 11-, 3, 2, 1, Wrestlzng Man-
hw H, ,T I3
g ,I I ,.
Ill 'X 3?
It 52: It I
JU lv -I
N ' I il: 'll
U' .51 if 'ff
lil 'fi Ili If
' 5 ft. 'l
Harry came to the Academy from his home on the
Island of Maui in the Hawaiian Islands. He had to
leave behind his pineapples and palm trees, but what
he brought with him was what it takes to make a suc-
cessful cadet. 4'Tosh" has a winning personality which
has made him a wealth of strong friendships here.
He has a thorough and conscientious manner of tack-
ling his jobs and duties that will carry him far in
the Coast Guard. Harry has been consistently the
backbone of MF" Company's inter-company sports
teams, and his name seemed to always show up on
the all-star squads during his cadet career. The six
thousand miles from CGA to Hawaii has been a hind-
rance in Harry,s four years here, and on occasion
has resulted in some tremendous telephone bills. The
few opportunities he has had to make the long trip
home on leave have made him truly appreciative of
his island home. Come June, if all goes well, Harry
will head for Hawaii to his first duty station.
ANDREW JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL
Drum anal Bugle Corps 4, 3, 2, Monogram Club,
Basketball Manager 4, 3, 2, 1, Sailing 3, 2, 1.
1, f t .ff
'lr , A :
O .,, .L
X X fx X if
yi X x
sz 'R 5
5. A X
:Il ' X ' 1. Ea 1
,H 5 lin'
,L.r,,'f,Q as .Pi
From way down south one July day came "Tater,"
waving a Hag and uttering the immortal anecdote
'Tm freezin'." Always a pure individual from the
very beginning, Barhamls high, laughing voice bright-
ened many a soul in old splinter village. It took him
over two years and a long cruise to learn to appre-
ciate some local femmes, including a special ucheck-
ered" friend across the river way. A loyal dinghy
dunker, Foster could also be found pushing the wrong
buttons at basketball games or awakening the masses
with his golden tones in the wee hours of the morn-
ing. Always dependable, and never one to let a friend
down, Foster is the type of fellow who makes C.G.A.
a little- easier to take. True to the traditions of the
sea-faring man, the future should End him basking
on some sun drenched beach. The service will indeed
inherit a Hne addition to its ofiicer corps.
All0lm' 'f,s -rzsvfaffaff f
. 1. K
it 1 jf:
K , ar
MANCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE
MANCHESTER CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
Track 4, 33 Football 4, 3, Wrestling 4, 3, 23
C A -Inter-company Sports.
X21 V '
Ui,-,1f,',-. If ,G - .. 'L '-' - if
! IHIIIIZII ff! .!i:., 57.744
An everpresent smile and bubbling enthusiasm
would he a good description of Murray. Since he
came to the academy from the hills of New Hamp-
shire, everyone who has come in contact with him has
felt the Towle charm. His witty comments and wry
humor livened up many a dull class hour. The foot-
hall team and wrestling team were among the activi-
ties in which Murray participated. During the spring
season, his time was devoted to track where he was
a welcome addition down on the lower field throw-
ing the javelin. Murray's drive and desire helped to
inspire his teammates in every sport he played.
During the winter weekends, Murray spent his time
commuting between Boston and the ski slopes of
New Hampshire, luckily not running into one of our
famed state policemen. Always a woman charmer,
Murray will leave many unhappy hearts behind
when he leaves for his billet in Boston. His first
command will find him a willing and capable worker
'if ff ff'
f , we
. , , X
4 ,if , ' ff M
Wi 7 ff
3-. ,, ,V , ,fr
X gli of L, i W
'Z "fA r , Q3
'z rf. f Wy, mf
n .:, , , ,K
. , , ' W Q ,
W Q 2
If 'I' 37 Vg 777?'Z7lJ'z"f"!'!, 7C','l? 7, A3 fini .4 - if 4
A broad smile, ears that wiggle, and the sounds of
music could only fit the personality of one man. No
matter where you meet him, Steve is always ready
with a new cheer or an old joke. A musician in sev-
eral respects, Steve,s collection of musical instruments
is well known. Steve has supported musical activities
since his arrival, especially with singing-who can
forget uLonesome Polecatw of Lil, Abner. Bound for
the cold Northwest, Steve leaves behind an infamous
record of cheerleading antics fultepel Themwj, musi-
cal inspirations QD and B Corpsi, and a score of
weird contests. Writing to never less than a dozen
girls, we hope he will eventually make his choice.
Whether it be gymnastics, cheerleading, unicycling, or
just plain singing, Steve will be a great asset wherever
he goes and in whatever he undertakes.
1 ' . -m., . 'f .f- S , -ft c '-t. i", :-: j g af "
II ll flllIIlllllA'lZU'iJllll lllllll I I I I " .I I -
Emerging from the primal ooze of Claymont, Dela-
ware, Bob immediately set his sights on CGA. He first
made h1S presence felt with his witty and or1g1nal
replies to the upperclass resulting a few quiet week
ends of meditation With enthusiasm only after the
Inaugural Parade Bob assaulted h1s studies and be
came a star packei After meeting his true love 1n
Washington Bob s ardor for the Academy life d1m1n
ished conslderably but he still found sufficient energy
to become the mainstay of the track team First class
year found hlm standing Nameaug Avenue gate or
derly giving arrival honors to Linda s nightly appear
ance Upon graduatlon h1s plans include marriage
and a possible billet in San Francisco HIS innate
organizational ability sharpened by two years a
senior wrestling manager will make Bob 1 valuable
addltlon to any unit
L WRE CE
CLAYMONT HIGH SCHOOL
Wrestling 4, 3, 2, lg Track 4, 3, 2, lg Cross
Country 4, 3, Monogram Clubg Drill Platoon
- 1,4 ' fwfr-"ff
K , 3 .
tl , p I 1
PLAINYIEW SR. H1511 NEW YORK
Protestanl Choir 4, 3, 2 I Clec Club 4 3 2 I
Singers 2, Ig Cadet Actzzztzes Counczl I Mono
gram Club 4, 3, 2, I Rifle 4 3 2 HOWLING
GALE 4, 3, 2.
3 ix 1
ii I 'ff
: awk 5,
plc ! '
In the summer of 1959 Dick left behind his very
successful high school career in Baltimore to embark
upon what has become an equally successful career
at CGA. He made his presence well known from the
Very start by showing his abilities on the soccer Held.
Wfhe sieve" was awarded honorable mention as goalie
on the All-New England team both third and second
class years and led the team at center half back first
class year. Sports evidently rank high among his
many interests. Anytime he isn't running in track
shoes, or shooting hoops, or kicking a soccer ball, he
can usually be found snuggled up in his room with
Ayn Rand or Ernest Haycox occupying his time. Al-
though he is hoping for a billet in Hawaii upon gradu-
ation, Wherever his career may take him his easy go-
ing, quiet-spoken manner will win him much respect.
M , f
CATONSVILLE sEN1oR HIGH scHooL
Soccer 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain lg Basketball 4, 3
2, lg Track 3, 2, lg Monogram Club.
F 'iuxuxm sov' "'0lIl1'l
gs uk 1 1 -A' at uk -
z ' f
Q. 1 4 I
X ' zi'
'nu . I If
X lu, , ,
This tall man with the deep voice left the .blue
Pacific with a wee bit of regret. His surfboard and
kayak wouldn't fit into his suitcase, and Jim could
not fit into a Coast Guard rack. No problems here
though as he quickly adapted himself to the rigors
of Academy life. J im has been a stalwart member of
the ldlers, basketball team, and the "Last to Leave
the Wardroom Club," as he is always uhongryf' Jim
has been a leader in the class in both academics and
professional knowledge, as well as being class presi-
dent second class year. He is hoping for a billet on
the West Coast, where heill once again ride the smash-
ing waves. The Coast Guard is indeed lucky to gain
such a fine addition to the service, as his outstanding
qualities of leadership and knowledge of his chosen
profession will make him a leader among men.
it ic,, f"7lL77i! " , ', '?7 2 5 1754 2 Z fL7fi'772'Z ,Zg5gpff,g1,5rf1,g,qj!,',g
A 'ups Q -' --.'...f-,.- ....L.- .-. .. , v. ,,,,,. - ,,,
fluwilio on aomvaancoo2noaa'a'sa2'5JZf':ia":iar 1-afa'T'iJ-'n'i':'Qv 147314
GROVER CLEVELAND HIGH SCHOOL
Track 3, Sailing 3, 2, Inter-company Sports
Nite Caps, Protestant Choir 4, 3, Howling
Gale, Academic Council.
,3f.. if ' ?rf
Coming to the East Coast from the great Northwest,
'4Wooly7' immediately began making his presence
known to those around him. His determination and
drive have brought him many laurels of accomplish-
ment. His greatest achievement is undoubtedly his
acquisition of a Conn. College girl from New London.
On practically every Weekend and liberty day he was
seen heading for the North Gate, with books in one
hand and a set of car keys in the other. His academic
prowess is not his only claim to fame, with his shin-
ing saxophone he has helped enliven many informal
dances as a member of the Nite Caps. His capabili-
ties as an organizer do much to ensure the correct
results for various predicaments. His assets of initia-
tive, ambition, foresight and patience will go far to
ensure his success as an officer in the service wherever
his tour of duty may take him.
.ffl Il' I
In 1959 a sklnny boy Wlth short cropped a1r
came to the Academy from Brlstol, Connectlcut, and
Was the qulet, frlendly plcture of lnnocence In 1963
th1s man 1S well bullt, Wears long Sllky halr, and
proudly bears the mckname Yaley In SPIIC of all
h1S maturlty he 1S st1ll qulte frlendly and as qulet
as a mouse Dlck has been a man of dedlcatlon and
hard Work 1n all of h1s endeavors, be lt runnlng for
the cross country or track teams, swlmmlng for the
tank men malntalnlng h1s bachelorhood, or grabblng
a few W1HkS 1n the shower room In academlcs, Dlck
has shown h1s Worth by belng a sherlff as often as
not He never farls to find humor 1n a sltuatlon re
gardless of 1ts SCTIOUSHCSS and he 1S steady and re
llable under pressure He IS gomg to be a great
f rlend and asset to any Shlp that Wlll be lucky enough
to have h1m aboard
UNKIRK, NEW YORK
DUNKIRK HIGH SCHOOL
E if tl C, '
I ' ,1
. Q . Z- dy
xl '1 f
'Q fl ' J
f-v If "'+.
" D' i e"
X - H' .5
s, 2' x
f f fffffffff f gp te,
ll flflllllllI llllIlWD
Dave arrived at CCA on a radio wave originating
in Dunkirk, New York and took up where he left off
in his electronics hobby by joining the other 'ghamn
operators up in the trunkroom. His steady hand en-
abled him to capture an expert pistol rating and to
become a strong mainstay on the Academy pistol
team. He traveled with the Coast Guard team to the
National Championships in 1961. An adventurer at
heart, he became a yachtsman, and was often viewed
by the land lubbers sailing under the Cold Star Bridge
enroute to weekend liberty. Being a good sportsman
enabled him to lose his freedom with a smile as he fell
prey to a New London lass, who is definitely enroute
to becoming his Mother skipperf, Dave's going con-
geniality and perserverance will give Charlie Golf a
good ofhcer and ,63 a long remembered friend.
-V :firms , :unfair
, ,..,,..4' , - f 11111:
FORT IAUDERDALE, FLORIDA
Fonr LAUDERDALE HIGH SCHOOL
Prorestam Clzoir ig Glee Club 4, 3, 2, Howling
Gale 2: Tide Ripsg illonogram Club, Football
4. 3, 2. l. Co-Captain lg Wrestling 4, 3g Track
4, 3. 2, l: Public Affairs Forum.
ix ii1f-:l.-- 'A fi. ' ' A - '
,A ,K 1 ,,vl, ,I , Ay
st wx, 9- ,,
Eff' Q-wi 'i vs. .7
gn. fi A '
A 1 -i-s+.1.'.:'?.-'tzbltvf 7'
x qgigglfif-in N A
:aj r ' ,-.Q '. . A
i if! - i' Fil NISE? Xl-ka
,qw TTL. .,...,. .ff . , , E
i A-,.,,, ...... ,.,. A ,
5 A '33, gf,
V -'71 4" J'
ss 11 i S' F59-sk -1
as SZ! xg!
f 1 ' 'f ' , 7Il.ffl1Z'Wf'!7I l?Ji5?i' Z?f-525-Gif
When the golden beaches of Fort Lauderdale
yielded the bronze, tawny lion who was destined to
become a regimental commander, the gates of CGA
swallowed a young man who was labeled a very tal-
ented individual from the beginning. Dave wasted no
time in proving his merit, quickly earning the number
one spot in our class. Dave slipped to the number
two position at the beginning of first class year when
as co-captain and a sixty-minute stalwart on the grid-
iron, he sacrificed his time in displaying the fierce
competitive spirit that the love of football developed
in him. A fellow who was as much at home dreaming
the time away as he was eating the mess hall into
bankruptcy, HZiggy" occasionally found time to play
the piano, guitar, and flute, or entertain as a Hrock
and rolln singer. He broke many hearts with his non-
chalance, and endeared many more with the easy-
going, steady manner which will mark Dave as a
leader to those who serve with him.
THOSE WHO HAVE GONE BEFORE
AUGER, U. New Hampshire
BATTAGLIA, Sears Roebuck, Queens, N.Y.
BLITCH, U. Miami
BOWERS, New Haven College
BRIDEGUM, Unior ,I r. College
USCG OCS F
BROOM, U. of South Carolina
BROWN, T., San Francisco College
BUDD, USCGA '64
BUTCHKA, USCGA '64
CARR, George Washington U.
COFFIN, US Naval Academy
COOK, S.W. Missouri State
Air Force commission
CRITCHLEY, Bemidji State
CZUCHRY, U. Conn.
DAHLBERG, US Marines
D'ARCUS, New .Iersey
DAVIS, IBM, New Haven College
FASI-IING, Kansas U.
FRASIER, Purdue U.
FULLER, New York
GEE, Ithaca College
US Navy ROTC
HANAFOURDE, U. Miami
HEALING, Worcester Tech
HEIKEL, Ohio State
US Marine ROTC
HELLENBRECHT, New Haven
HILLGER, U. Buffalo
HOPPS, U. California, married
HOWARTH, U. Mass.
KENOYER, New York
KENT, Florida State
KRUCK, Long Beach State
LaFERTE, Providence College
Semester in Paris, France
1 I 120
LYNCH General Motors Inst
F lint Michigan
MASTERS Playboy 1n Ohlo
MCAVOY New York
MCKINNON Marquette U
MERIWETHER Southern Florida
MULLANE U Mass
US Marine commission 63
NELSON Iowa State
NICHOLS Eastern Michigan U
NOVOTNY Musician Ill1no1
OLDHAM Worcester Tech
OLSON Electrician California
PELLIGRINO Carnegie Tech
PENROD Whittier College
PISTORINO U Florida
Marrled two children
POTEAT U Tennessee
POWERS Hofstra College
REINHARD YMCA NYC
REITZ Alma College
ROYSTON City College New York
US Army ROTC
SHOEMAKER U Mass pre med
SHOPE US Army Oklahoma
SMITH H Virginia
SMITH L A Rhode Island
SPENCER Cornell U
STEPS Washburn U
SUNDERLAND Loyola College
TEDESCO US Air Force Academy
B S E E Tri State College
TRAUB, Ohio State
TRUITT, Iowa State
WATSON, Worcester Tech
WILLIS, Auburn U
YATES, New Jersey
YONTS, Santa Clara U., married
US Army commission
, . .
. . . ,
u 7 I
7 ' 7 S
7 I I
7 ' .
7 ' 7 - '
9 ' '7
. . . ., - cr
1 . , -z .vi
' 3 2 f Y '5I,- Z
,. ' FY?
'iii r' LO if Z
' f mf"'i7I 'ffw,'f"ff"2?W"'
iv -, , Xe,,".v ,jnx ,
,La , mm f,, ,V ,ff ' x naw' 'wc -.
, ,, .,.. M vc. ,,, . an
, -pfLg,f, - ,W ,, V- 'yu ,ng Hg 'fi
' 7745 'fi " ' fi ,
- . ,Q-. .ffm ,f
fn, , ,. . , , V
,N .6-F .,,. A , , . V, 1,55 Q
U 4 . . , , .
f gy- k
' -2 ' 1 v
2 4, mg .4
,wax ,tiff iq
qgm, fi 1
V . ,qw f
4 . fi f
X .I 4
1 X! I ff
f ,, fs
5 , W f
'M um. if' 'T'A."lA"
V -db .viw-' g -. , Au ' '
I -viii .., A, In
. . '5 -
1 ,' "
.A 'i . -3 A
a VA .1 . I A 4 AMA-
,.. , s Q ,Qs A-Q, In
, -f -f v 5 ,- " D
4 y .'
i - '- .-
a i F' J , mf jg! '. an , A , 1 F, AA I. iv!
, g A ,A .A ' , I .j I A
A .,,.. i , I I 4 I L I i ,
.. ' J K ,, ff- 6 L I i
- f - '- I lf' 1 'A J., f -ug-L
g ' - U,-f 4 f ' IL- ' ' .
1 .lf iff ,4!,l,,1:7 I -P' 244, . 1 H. - 4 .EN , f
- W .ff " V' A' " ' 1, ' 2' f' iff -' ' 3. f '-W G'
if ""hlL 61", "J Q' F RE. 40 A mf, 9 .. 4. f" I Jjliia ffl 5 :lv ' 1 ' A - 7
,.- -, V 9 ... ,A-1 - ' . A pf , N-'1 5 A I, p, , V'. V :
5. mia' "4 l ,f Q H7 My f f'-I U - - ' ,
. 2" ' ' ' "Il J
N ,Q 4,
.t in 5
' Q , . AA , , H Q , w , ,- . -
. ,' E ,H Z 1, ' V.. 5
-Q '- -"N ' A "IT
F A - f AA I 'V f A .gixr , 'I A
4 rf ,5 A ,1' ,Ad ,. -A V Y r ,Qui A, , I
n f , ' M lv. Tf " rf ' ' -, - ' "5
-' A' -H :',:o-"- w 1.
, . 4, A: 5" .XA W ' ,AA ,
.1 ' " ' ' "YF , x' I '- UT . ' V. f 1 ' Lip ff' N Y' J. ' ' 1 Q
" .' ., "' ,- .""1'1' 1 ""f- .5 ' -.
' 4' A-'Q ' '. ,QQ ' ' N 1 fi- 1 ' '-',,- ' V
, ..,-, V' ' . . wa , 1 - X NI
' ' 5 T"'-V r :"?' ":"'f- I "w--1 Y A 1
, V A f Q .. , A -- !,T'-A.'- , pig. if fx QAM-':-f, , Q- .L 5, Al H
. A fi, , . .5 , AA ,JA A53 Y- -- AA1A,Qg7A,Mr .pq -.',5,k,!-L -, ' -Q A
l ' V, -if 5 YQ' A. his L2 A ,951 W H- V- jj:f:f1QfA , :FF 2,-'Nt -A ,QA 5 a v ,N I
7 - '1 1 5 :5'?'L'f5.' 'TQSGH N W" 551.4-' '- -:- LI Y' '- S. 7, '7' - I L7 Z - ,. "
1 , -Wgfw. - ,A A . .. an 'Ag'-,A ' V -. ,- wg, sq-,ka ' , 5 , , A
-M ' fv -vi" wb-' ,.-',":r'f'Af"I1", J .,-'fu'-",' -' , .X 1 " , " .
A A . , ,, ,X W, ,,, .. A-, A ,, ,v . A , A . an .A . A, . A A AA
AA A w, 5 : ".gl,3fmLg,1m,.- ' LK,-QL' -W gg A ,-Lw,rEg,- .g ..-..L1....Lh..L.............,-..M,. ..
iii unhihiim '
X Q Q I 1
Tmdztzon, Honor, Ana' Dzsezpline
ave Molded Our Lzoes That We
1 0 U O
Q A ,fi
In -fx s,,....i,...,
' QQ E. Us fs- ,
. V-. ...R 1, .
. T ,W ,. WWM
4' , , 4 .
J, , ' ' 'VL p','T',w K
. , f V,
,V ' who g,
,,,,.1 '1f',w,- 1' 4 ...f
AV ,.-'Sf fp 4Hg.,,gi,--ef' .
l ,, Q ,
,, I Y-.:f"+:EL! "" V
,f M Wi Ill-'W 'T't'i'?j 3-'ISV
V - '.,1gf'f'W
.', , uff"','T""L -cfggaaf-ggf4Qn,.:g,g,,.
' 1, Q.. , AQ, .-ff I7
- . we 2.-A iffy' ,1 "fn-'
J w ' 4 .. ' "L-awe! x fx '34
V ,f ,H ,.1,,g,f.l ,H fm X. 1.1 M,
1 ark '4',,'.,,
JV 1, 4 , .I A, .v,.m,Vyv3d?,vI,Im1f.,v . ow,
f l of o
if fe-A 2 . n1:"w.".zv, '1
'P MJ' M' .' ff ' MSQQ'-62,351'Ji-j5Vi.,,--,7,
L I ' " ' ,"2.1.oi"-, 5 Vx '
no 'V U fifefh.-MW".
rl, ,,. I .1 HJ., H
.Moy Uplzola' The Mzlztapf Hent-
age Of Our Service.
CCN TEN TS
THE CLASS. .
THE CORPS .
Admiral Roland inspects the Honor Platoon
t' 'N' 'Z 'X Qifif gif K .. '
if 3 -
This is the military phase of a cadet's life, the frame-
work of his life at the Academy, telling him when
and how to eat, march to classes, to drill and to stand
guard, and teaching him to follow and then to lead.
to be humble and yet be strong. This is the system
that controls his every moment and thus allows the
military to function.
These are the men that made the Corps of Cadets
a living, breathing being with a personality of its
own. These are the men that kept the system from
being an empty shell Without life or hope. as a ma-
chine. This is the chronicle of the men of '63 and
how they Went about it.
,N 4 'ff - Q'
CAPTAIN CHESTER I STEELE
Assistant CUII1I'I12lf1flLlHl of f,au lf:Le
CUMMANUEl l HOI llCH'I' 'l'. NORRIS
-n - Lt. Ernest B. Acklin
' My Q
uA,7 C-OIIIPHIIY GCC77 Company
Lt- Ch-N165 Leddy Lt. Robert S. Tuneski
1 W ,
Lt. James J. Rooney LL 101111 C- Ik6I1S
Lt. Richard T. Brower
V .xx S! k RSX V k ' X
N -Sgii' . A Y N,
' al' 'N xr Xix 1-rw
- W. '.'WE"H- '- - e. FW., N , W.
e . -. e .af N
When we came in that gate . .
JULY 19 9, A M0 TH LIKE ANY MO TH
We were plenty tough!
They taught us to brace . . . and hgw to form up , , ,
and how to march.
Th ifl . . . and taught us riHe manual . . .
CY g3.VC US I' CS
but not before they checked
There was a formation every live minutes.
We marched to Chow , , , . . . and learned how to pass chow and what good
Then, a couple of Weeks later, We got to eat.
But Coast Guard Day came and
swab summer was almost over.
Gosh. we were glad to see all the upper class
come back in September!
We marched everywhere together. To the football games . .
And on the weekends . .
except in the Winter.
We paid them back on 100th day, though!
Y t 1
W if X I
M If 'J N
The inaugural parade was the highlight of our third
class year. lt was a long trip down there, especially since
there Was a train strike, and it was pretty cold and Wet.
But it didn,t matter, because We took part in honoring
our new Commander-in-Chief, President Kennedy, as
he assumed office on January 20, 1961.
Passing the Presidential Reviewing Stand,
A couple other good things happened third
class year, though. The second battalion
moved into Chase-Hilton.
There was another wonderful,
and another June Week.
I .,-,,,,,,.- .
The inaugural parade Was the highlight of our third
class year. lt was a long trip down there, especially since
there was a train strike, and it was pretty cold and wet.
But it didngt matter, because We took part in honoring
our new Commander-in-Chief, President Kennedy, as
he assumed office on January 20, 1961.
Passing the Presidential Reviewing Stand.
Second class year brought a lot
of responsibility along with heavy
booking. JOOD and guard squad
lists were a big part
but most important, leadership by example
Finally our third June Week. Each one seemed to get better.
and on through E. City, CIC, leave, and
the short cruise.
Second class summer Hew hy. It
started for most at Quantico . . .
However, some elected to stay at the Acad-
emy and Water ski.
"Take me to your leader.
Along with the responsibilities of first class Year
came a few more privileges. Though We had more Work
to do, by some lovely paradox We also had more leisure.
There seemed to he more sunny days and relaxing
Weekends than all the three previous years put to-
gether. As a result first class year Went by rapidly
and soon another J une Week.
f lv' 'fV-
Our Leader, Zwick
UNE 1963, A MQNTH LIKE ANY MQNTH
The evening Retreat was our fourth and last. It was
all over but the shouting and Colors at sunset was an
appropriate closing to our cadet careers at the Acad-
emy. Commencement the next day would mark the
sun rising on our careers as oflioers in the Coast
1 ' ,
THE REGIME TAFF
Executive Oilieer, Vllarren D. Sniderg Operations Ollicer, Virgil F. Keithg Regimental Commander, David R. Zwickg Adju
tant. Thomas D. Fisherg Supply Ollicer, Gerald F. Woolever.
' A ,,,,.,, .,,,,,V.,.- .af '
W ,,,, ,W
VIWV V 7 "M" 1 W - Vg, ..,g,,Y:txf:faw '-f V VVV V-V-V - -
, , ' , M-A - V.', ' -.J . v , - A My 4: V '
'V - 9' , ,ff V , , VV , ,VWVVWVW """A"' 'Z ' ' . . .' 'Q-ef,f+1- 'V " ,J ..:V L' fl13"1Y MV' ,
, 4 W V V V
Www, fy, .,., .A,,4 . A .. 1 ,.L I I . I YM ,nw ,-:?,i1?Nfx,1t,4:v,v 1 K5 Aviv
ffrf' 1' 1+ VVLVVV .af !VVw,.s4 pr, aif, , V.VV, -- . " ' V' V-fi - V ' , . 1 . " "W" ' -V N '
, .f f ,, ,44h,,,Q,!,,y Hina-.V, ,A , ,4, fu AV 4, W V.-5 .f fm , . . . , - - 1 . V
Z. 4f?x7"J9'w w , "f"'i'1' V MuV"U5'l 'f' 13" 74" 'Z ' ,4,f-, 'f .""f 'Vt' J' Iwi-:V x. ,: ' " ' W'-V -V V - VV.f,1 Q' 4'
, wwf' g ,g,,2,V.vV,V. T ,,, ,,'f'tV,g,,VKg,,j,., ,f,,4Vwi'4wV1 f fi-,Va Vw:4,Cf?,frr .w-,rf,c,VV' -.piggy i O ' V V . , fp -vw-f-rw ef .'V 7 ' ' ,A 1
' V fff'V VVVV A' ,,f, C " " " " v A V"' W f" - ' Vf l V 'f" "JW '. ' 4 , ' f V , , f4 ia, ,-V , -,7-..V1., 'MV 1 H ' 41 .
r,z4f,M1K,,f4rflj ,- ' X," V19 ,, iffynfflw 45 ,.,VV,,'5'f,V45,,V,,4 -- AVM ,ff a- . . a , ,, " xml, .4 A A . "1 ' , . A V -., A, X
- 4 ,. .WM ,VVVffw.,,,-ffwy ,, 4, f ,W VV X, 4.57, V Ar. .,,,,,,,.,, ,V : g n -. x ,mg -, p ,, .5 I V V .., -V ,, V , w V , , - .V
, !W,,,W ,MJ V. '47, 4., ,rf .gf V M V., 4, ,.,., , ,, -,V W . J ,yr ,A 'A V, .4 A ,V . , , -N . 4 1 ,fb , .,K. .
jf'5?7gWv." V ff -4' -V,f'vT24 tiV,'L?74'V"4w "'7""'.' 1 Mrfnv -Vft 'gq':,'V'f V wx' ' V'-- -ifln.. . - ,', V" - - "ff '- "'4,ff1Z J" f'i :ww :L ' ,
V, f' ,V V'Vf'fi.V, .V ,1qw"- MV Vw ,ff f V uf-f1"f.w V'-' 'fi-V' "A. ' V """f" N' -- fu, .- ,J--W . I-v -V
K, it f 4 . I ,,,,,,, N QM. wmv-nv, , . , 1., . , ,, , ,,! ,H ,Q ..,, My ,,,,, I A V -.,, ,W .. ' Q-wfk,,4h.,:k.Q,,f I , . , -. Oy, ,,,
V J ,- C X. .' " VV 'WM '0' .,:. -'T ' f ' , "nj , . ,, ,V ' "' f'.,,H'2. The V' V' Q, 'f -e V -.,.. '
TfVW:4ii'iW537'9,'1 -VM", W' fx 4 V T . ' VH J" - 'Vim " V '. .V-.M , ' "-- 2 V ' 'f ' A'5i'5"fT-'V . . V I S' Q.
ffl-V V. . V V 1 VV - , 4, "Vw-V Vw- , . , V -V V' VV'-M fN"wt1" V VV " :VV -'rww
Jw? Vgjgy ,W GV: 5, f.,V 6, . u,-W M , V V , , Q, V' fr y -r"f'j ,1..4-.V,n7w.-,,.g, ,W gag , . ,fa 1, K pmy, - ,pw - ,,,, -,
' - , V, ,fi +V . ,, . W MV. - V,:, V- V ,, . , --V V v M. .. qw "Q','3,3v,,,,qi1VV ., V.
V4 1 - , V f V , f ff ' Vu - 1 A , VV - JU ' ,. - . V, '. V 4' , ,, . H - -" V V " - " .' , .
vifzfff ef" VV gm' Wm - , ff, lf., A-'Y . V-wp.g-V-V-- ,J 1. ':-QM fm..a.gf-, W1 . ' .Ay
1 17534. ali' Jaffe V- 3""' V ' -L -V rflz',"'LJV'ljf'J?AVf. iw jg i54bg3"aY'f+Vm?v1'?',,,VV f Q '
-, V 1 ' 0 ' , V' , ' ' 4 , .' f ' , 431, ' ' 1 V . ' , ' ff " V ' ' z','. ,' ' . ' . , ,, 'V I -, x ,-
.LV4 g. :,, if-s1.f'?Vf ,Ma f, A Mkyfii ,, U' MQ, H .-4-.ihqf V .V VV' --.-V' V 3-V V- -'Rv -V ' - 'Q - ' '
1 Q 9
ff I , X
f f U!
f -Vfy, L
45 Ei: U Q.
x V qi
1 , ,-fm '-i.
. f:..,tr F2 -1
4 , .
ty X. 1 , i
J. H, ,
N, , xv. .t
Second Battalion Staff Executwe Officer Harry D Nelson, Operatlons Officer, Karl L Rerchelt, Second Battallon Com
mander, James L Webster, Adjutant lVl1chael P Studley Supply Officer, Harvey F Orr, Petty Officer, Robert W Burchell
, nz I 1
f ., rim, IZ
, ': ,W
fy, ,-,,, ,
Drum and Bugle Corps Petty Officer, Robert
P. Dickensong Commander, Stephen T Ulmer
J! ' f ,,
,V V V, V 'f ' ' V V A ' l
. ,. V V 2 ' ' : V 3 24 WV ,VV V ,
' ' 1 . Y , , V ,V ' " , iff Vu V, ' f V
I 4 V V ,, ,V ,V W, Z ay, J, ,H ' f'
1 , A ,W I V fy, . 92' V, ,, , 5,1 V, C V ,
I , , , ., , , WH N 1 A X ,V l, V, V A V , ,M
' fffi MV' , ff' ' f 07' V2 VV Q '
, 'f ' ,, V' V32 , fV ,51 , ,Vg f , h ' M
' 1 ,,V,Vt as ' My V' ,,.,Wf.,f,f,,r Wi, J I
. , H h ,Mr , ,V . ,,, '- , " V J f A A fp.. ya, f " 'fr' , Q
, V ., I V, . - V . If f I V, M Vifgqz V M077 Q MV V V, 1 I V, Hifi ann ,W fl, , .I I
-' Q -hubs .7 1 . , if iff , V WW , , 7 '-L'
, 'Q' V- ' w- -Vff . Q7 Vf. i:f,,,wfVJmVw.L-Q, V, ,.V V.. 'W' Jw ' 52,7 ' lf' ' 'ff ,ff fgh,,,1f1' win WW 3' ' "
ff , ,,:, 1 .g.V1 v.,V.1f+1K ' YV .Jvyg M ,lf-iz jx QV, - K V I ,V M ff, . WL,,,,VVZ5 V V , ,yy .,,f, ., . W, ,V Mcdwxq MMR ,gf ,
. .,, , W, . LV .,,Vr, 1,4 JL Vp' ,LL 'rv ,lm f M, . ,A ' V , , f f ' f:,, I ' . VV "1 , V if V V' ' 'V M
2, V g 'f"V'1f .V . ' , f ff" 'ff' . V ', ,V V, 'ff'
E. .KUA ,, ,, M f M, ,
1.5 V v ,V ,f ,, . 1 9 qw' ' ' 4. ' -" V
.r . -., f., ' ' . ,' .f M f, :.,""' ' V, V ' ' W' '
1:55, , ,, f 1 , ' 4. ,, t " VV V-Mi, W V I? ,J ' fV f' rf ,, .
VA ..,,g.,V I ,Y , -6, 4 1 M. M I AA VV X p , L WV ,V I .,,"!,u
so W ,,4,,s- ,4. W., Q, . K , ., ,, , . , VW .
.M M, ,V , ,sg , I I X, , f ,,, If W, I' ,, . .H
W V. egg! ,.1 , 0 I K 7 ynl. I ,V,, , , ,,,, 1 . mv, I , . ,Wg ,, V
. , , ., , My f, f ' "V V 'l V. , , V -
.M . ...V . 'V .-. Va. 4, , V, H, ,,,,Vf f ,,,,, , ,V VV , ff ,M V fV .L ' ,'V+ V
First Battalion Staff: Executive Officer, Howard B. Gehringg Operations Officer, George H. Brown, III, First Battalion Com-
mander, Nelson W. Koscheski, Jr., Adjutant, Kurt L. Elsteg Supply Officer, Dennis J. Bradyg Petty Officer, Ray A. Heller.
Regimental Petty Ollicers: Adminstration, William A C t ' T
as er, raining, Raymond H. Canada, Jr., Athletics, John R. Yetke,
.lr.g Personnel, William lVl. Baxleyg Supply, Arthurilil. Katz.
., . S V . 1 ll, X Q ss -
, .A F , O K
X X ..,. ,
. , K X A
' 5 X XXSX V X
r . P X- .gf
X Aww . Psi? --'i
X 1 . ww -X
Charlie Company Staff
M X W, ,W X
Delta Company Staff
Echo Company Staff
Foxtrot Company Staff
Beving, R. L.
First Battalion Staff
Second Battalion Staff
Alpha Company Staff
Bravo Company Staff
Four years have passed rapidly in the Northwest cor-
ner of Chase Hall and a new breed of men have
emerged from under the big HA"-'63 men!
Remember those old swab days? The ruling ty-
rants of '60-snakes in the rack-furniture polish
on the deck-seventeen man tables with fifty pound
pitchers-shoving off in the back room-the asquare-
wheeledi' pineapple carts-final exams counting
50?-cold chow. Those were really some days. We
had our share of characters, didn't we? - the day
the little New Hampshire Frenchman took the R.C.'s
shingle right off the wall-the pizza palace in Batts
room-umusclesw making honors after almost Hunk-
ing out swab year-the coffee mess story teller-
what a group! Remember uwindow orderly," Hmatch
orderly,'7 awake-up orderlyf' Mwhipping boy order-
ly,', 'gbucket orderly," and all the goodies you used
Executive Officer, John D. Adamsg
Company Commander, Robert G.
Bates, Petty Officer, William D.
Bechtel, Guidon Bearer, Denis J.
if 2? ' T K", 1 ,4-ff?
But fourth class year is far behind and soon all
our experiences will leave the proverbial palace to
be scattered to the ends of the Coast Guard and for-
gotten. Before we're gone let's look at some of the
changes MAN Company has effected: The progression
from company parties to Sam's points up our ad-
vancement. The big weekends over on Shelter Island
fThanks Balj were high points of every year, and
helping with the Orphans Christmas Party always
put everyone in the Holiday spirit. And how can
upre-leave" indoc and uhundreth day" ever be for-
Personal changes were many. Some of us lost bash-
fulness, some money, some uhoneysf, some hair-
but without exception everyone gained good friend-
ship from their '4A', Company association.
lst Platoon Commander, Kent M.
Ballantyneg 2nd Platoon Com-
mander, David L. Andrews, 3rd
Platoon Commander, James D.
. XS Q'
ANGELS x ' A
2 Men and ships: Adams, A. R.-Taneyg Adams, J. D.-Castle Rock, Allen, L. D.-Spencer, Allen, N. H.-Tamaroa: An
1 drews-Pontchartraing Ballantyne-Half Moon, Bates-Cowslipg Baxley-Kukuig Bechtel-Absecong Beving-CoosfBav
I , 'I
Bluett-Minnetonka, Boyce-Yakutatg Brady-Half Moon, Brostrom-Mendota, Brown-Owascog Bullleben-W-estwinlll 2
.. ,qw V
5 .f A
Beaver, Richard J.
Beirworth, David P. Bishton, William D.
Black, Leo J., Jr.
Bodner, Walter F., Jr.
Boyle, Errol B. Broga, Dwight C., III
Bronson, Carl G.
L Budd, Harry E. C., Jr. Campbell, Donald G. Capell, Harold J.
The first piggy-hack race will begin at the north end and
I ,WMV W
Card, James C.
Adams, Bruce L. Andersen, Dudley C.
. r X
is : -s fix s.
-g 5 f N: . "E, .
Bachtell, George A. Bacon, Jerry C.
af., ' 77 ,
, 4 Q ,
ECG D CLASS
Anderson, Richard L. Armacost, Robert L. Arnold, David N
Bates, Kenneth YV. Bates. Robert
Bowen, Gene E.
, 4 f f. ff,
Carbin, John W.
Cicirelli, Raymond V.
f f '
Brunette, Robert A.
Christiansen, Robert W.
Finizio, Anthony F., Jr
Aarons, Andrew D. Allison, Cecil W. Anderson, Ralph E. Andrasick, James S. Arecchi, Arcangelo V,
Balicki, Philip L. Becker, Wayne W. Blackford, James M. Blanchard, William H. Bl ayney, Paul M.
Ist Rauf: R. C. Ke-arv. H. J
Fauvhcr. W. K. Maw. l?ru'f R01l
W. H. Nordstrom. Jr.. R. L. Barneb
H. E. Byrd. jr.. J. C. Davis.
l A-1, lst How: ll. H. Freezer, D. L. I
l Abrahams, A. U. Shipley, C. U.
Laughary, jr., ,l. It Wlillvranfl.
2nd How: C. W. Gower, F. E. j
Hoover, Jr., S. Winslow, C. E,
Clayton, Jr., T. H. Hobinson. 3rd l
Row: H. W. Tiffany, J. U. Bernarfil. l
ooMPANY FUURTH CLASS A
A-2, lst Row: E. S. Hall, L. A. Morehouse, Jr.,M. L. Lowe, HI, D. H. Van Liew, VV. A. John.
2nd Row: H. H. Boyd, T. F. Petersen, Jr., E. M. COX, S. L. Anthony. 3rd Row: B. L. Webb. G. O.
Smith, R. S. Duncan, Jr.
i L L N .. . ...tv - r
Executive Officer, James F. Dew-
ey, Company Commander, Rich-
ard L. DeVriesg Petty Officer,
Edward E. DelVIuzziog Guidon
Bearer, Andrew F. Durkee, Jr.
'w p c "-
X t .L
-1 up Q, ...Wt ,,,j,,. i ,.,,,,,.,,,,4gbu... .....,..,. ,,..,, ,g,,.,,g,, '
July 1959, a month like all months, only . . . a
small but select group of young men entered these
hallowed halls to leave an everlasting impression on
the Academy-the Beetles of Bravo Company.
When section 3B was composed of members of B
Company class of 1963, new horizons were reached.
Section 3B set the all-time record for the most con-
secutive weekend extra duty marching tours.
Clancy, Dewey, DeMuzzio and Furaus led NOceans
107' into the historic HBattle of the Moheganfi Then
Muzzy and Kev operated on their own and set up
MB" Company operation here at the Academy for
the entire summer of 1961.
No one will forget the day when HCoxswain Bob"
Fenton took his 26 foot monomoy and rammed the
only other floating object on the Thames River that
day, another 26 foot monomoy.
As second class year rolled 'around a few of the
guys became involved in serious flirtations and others
became uninvolved. Caster and Dewey almost joined
the lost ranks via the Executive Board, it's not every-
one that blasts around New London in Bermuda
shorts and gets away with it.
First class year is the one we'll all remember. It
was another year for the record-breakers. Cummer
received the award as to the most hours slept between
reveille and the end of classes. Dickie-Do received
the honor of being chairman of the most activities
ever recorded. '6Durk'7 received four giant spotlights
for his stateroom, so he will be able to stop trying.
Cueball received a 10 year supply of bridge cards.
June 1963, a month like all months, only . . . the
tactics department relaxed.
lst Platoon Commander, Ernst lVl.
Cummings, 2nd Platoon Corn-
rnander, Kevin T. Clancy, 3rd
Platoon Commander, Forrest F.
6' . NX
Men and Ships: Busick-Westwindg Canada-Mackinawg Caster-Winnebagog Clancy-Sebagog Cummings-Mackinacg De- '
Muzzio-Chincoteagueg DeVries-Acushnetg Dewey-Chincoteagueg Dickenson- Humboltg Durkee-Comancheg Hete-
R k . F - . - . '
oc away, enton Rockaway, F1ShCT-DUSHC, Furaus-Wlnonag Soltys-Gresham.
Davis, Stephen H.
,sr W' t ,Nl Q "
,W ' f z, 'zeikmmif
. M4 X .,
Estes, Jack W.
Franzen, Eugene E., Jr.
Dudley, Robert R.
LE" AWQ' li. X 4 ,ffm
Fairbrother, Dennis M
Frye, Gary F.
Edmondson, Stephen R.
Featherer, James W., Ir
Laut, Philip H.
Engel, Douglas B.
Folee, Burton F., Jr
Risinger, Grant W.
We Were all on American Bandstandl
H 9' CGMPAN Boo D CLASS
Bethke, William J.
Cohrs Robert L.
lg . X gg
Kutchka, Richard V. Clements, David E.
' , x... X
f xx .ix
Cunningham, R. E., Jr. Dailey, Robert T.
Cline, George H.
Davies. Ronald J.
Fritz, Ronald E.
Grassit, Kipling E.
ff- M- ,
Hamilton, Frederick M.
The True Bohemians. '
Fuller, Philip R. George, Lloyd F. Gipson, Ronald M
Gray, Robert J. Greif, Larry R. Hall Jeifrey N
Harod, Norris R. Hascall, Harvey E
y Z Q ffw
Coleman? Joseph P' COX, Stephen H, Craig, Albert Craven, john S,
Dennis, Samuel J. Dillian, Holmes M. Duffy, David K. Faurot, David A
C' M COMPANY THIRD CLASS
B-3. .Isl Rau-: W. L. Fuller. E. A.
Hemstrect. T. B. lxichline. 2nd
Roux' J. F. Byrnes. lf. J. Barrett,
T. R. Odenath. H. C. CllIll1llill0'S.
un lx 214 x ul
hmhe -X lx Heh: 11 L MLDer
' Dunn, H. F.. XIiHan. Znfff Ryu,
f W. A. I,FJhfl'lH!Jl'l, U fl. Die! R.,
Z f - V
eyser, J. P. hghe. .jfd RW,
ji H. P. Hoppe, fi. L. Beyierl A, fn
5 Alejandro, NI. C. Grace
CUMPANY FOURTH CLASS
B-2, ls '
J. J. Antonelli, J. J. Hamilton, J. K. Rathke .ard Row' J S Webb 'D P HLu'.Qd R ix' R1 u f
M.J.Smith. . ... , .. prus, . .-ueer,
If R010-' J. R. Felton, H. E. Cramblet, W. W Wisniewxfski G B Johnson 'Ind ROM- F Bfmm
, M I-
--M-M ,,.f"- JH, 1JJ1:f,U,f JJ. J vim. Jr W F
Executive Oliicer, Wayne K. Hods-
den, Company Commander, Gill
R. Goodman, Petty Officer, John
W. Greasong Guidon Bearer, Jef-
frey D. Hartman.
Affectionately known as HChow Company" to its
members and the HThird Battalionn to the rest of the
jealous Corps of Cadets, it is located on the third
deck of the old wing fa place where the CHOD fears
to treadj along a peaceful stretch known as uhappi-
ness streetf' To the lucky few who remained in that
small piece of heaven on the third deck will go a
million memories of their four years.
Well, I can remember When we were swabs serv-
ing as Waiters for Wimpe's beer parties, telling
Mother Goose stories to make Joel smile, or making
the rack for Jim. When we gained a stripe, Joe Hugs
missed Summer Leave by a day, Hap fell in love,
Buddha lost 1,320 hairs off his dome and Gilly sweat
a pound. Another year, more memories, Raymond
got 140 demerits in the Hrst month of Zfc year, Grea-
son got engaged, Haldie bought some weights and
Jake brought the brownies from home. And then the
final year Tex, Hods, and Ned got engaged, John got
disengaged, Greene went to Staten Island, Chaz chased
that blonde and 3.2 thousand cans of Bud were con-
sumed by the happy crew of beer worshippers from
To those we leave behind we wish the best of luck
and we hope they have as much fun as we did as they
follow in and about our footsteps.
lst Platoon Commander, Nelson
H. Keeler, Jr., 2nd Platoon Com-
mander, Michael J. Jacobsg 3rd
Platoon Commander, James C.
Men and Ships: Gehring-Winnebagog Goodman-Absecong Greason-Firebushg Greene-Spencerg Haas-Campbellg Halde- Q t
man-Mackinacg Hartman-Heatherg Heller-Minnetonkag Heym-Cook Inletg Hodsden-Wachuseug Hughes-Chautaw L'
guag Jacobs-Eastwindg Keeler- Waehusettg Keith-Chautauguag Koscheski-Klamath.
, 1 X XE
A 'X X
S ,f H-K
Hash, Cecil J., Jr.
Herr, Richard D.
Iaromhek, Richard S.
'4 ' Www
H Z ' ,
Hawkins, Richard W. Heid, Robert J. Heistand, Peter J. Helton, Morris D
Hobson, Andrew F. Hyde, Larry R. Irvin, Joseph H.
W7 f' ?'jf,Q7
Johnson, Timothy V. Kemnitzer, Edward J. Kerr, Ralph L., Jr. Kien, "FH M
C Company playboys, with colors.
V 5 V, ,,f, Z, I ,
'C 9' COMPANY SECO D GL SS
Furrer, William W.
Halvorsen, Fred H.
Hammond,Robert E., II
HM, , ,
Galligan, T. H. P., Ir. George, Gilbert T. Gloria, John A.
w ' Q
Hanna, Robert L., Jr.
Harralcl, ,lolm R.
.-'Nw' . 1
X 1 .
X Q5 f
Y xi ,
i ff P-
X in , A
Play it, Worm.
-H. 'Aawi 7,
9 N ,
Horsey, Andrew T. Jensen, Donald S. Johnson, Eugene K.
f ,-32:16 W' 5 "1" I7 J .Z , W
1 5 Q X f
Kane, Gerald J. Koloski, Michael E. Koscher, William P. C.
Kurtz, Dennis W. Kushla, Rcier W. Labuda, David M.
Jozefczyk, Carl J. P.
Kruszewski, Stanley, I r
Poulos, Peter T.
Amos, David H., III Chapman, Richard B. Chazal, Edward A., Jr. Foster, Ralph G. Hebert, Russell T
Helman, Carl H., III Hennessey, Bartholomew J. Hibbs, Joe M., III Hoppe, Martin C,
" U CGMPANY THIRD CLASS
Lx F. FSI Run? H. K. Hinz. J. If
H0xll'i:9Ql1PS. M. Kinmarlin. Jr
I7 V 'Nluq ' A ' '7
f v -' x 0 u I J xi Q 4-
Kvu. T. U. Grvcue. A. P. I-'ultou
X. H. liLil'b0l1G. P. B. Wilhstaudlcv.
f X f x v
Absent: I. Leskirxovirph.
CGMPANY FO RTH CLASS
C-1, lst Row: K. J. Allingtrm,
2 P. M. Pfeffer, T. C. DeVille, J,
Collom, F. H. Mclflrath. Zrzd How:
F. M. Flavin, G. L. Ifnderwngd,
C 2 lst Row: R. P. Oswitt, R. S. Freeman, R. C. Mers, T. J. Burnaw, J. P. Magdich. 2nd Row: J. H.
Hanna, III, R. W. Ard, A. J. Williams.
.-v-- ,, K , g y, 5
5, . . I
' if M
Executive Officer, David T. Mac-
Hamerg Company Commander,
Michael Burdiang Petty Officer,
Dan A. Naumang Cuidon Bearer
Robert A. Major.
4 gp .
, . ,
X . .
q - ...mf 1-....'n .f i l I
k . A, , ,' ' ff., "
. .-. . , i f I W . ,.
Once upon a time there lived in the delta region of
the powerful flike whewlj Tums River a band of
about a dozen Indians. Now they were not a tribe like
the Comanches or the Apaches-they didnit have an
organization at all to speak of. They just got together
at their Indian num-nums fpartiesj every so often to
eat and drink and lie to each other.
These Indians had an informal group leader whom
they called uGrain-a-saltn because that was exactly
the way he took life. Crain-a-salt was slightly crazy,
but the Indians thought him possessed by magic
spirits. Crain-a-salt used to drink a lot of beer at the
num-nums and would somersault into the campfire, or
maybe a pretty homa-homais fgirl'sj lap, and all the
Indians would get pains in their bellies from laugh-
ing. Then when everyone was too full and tired to
move, Crain-a-salt would just lie there drooling beer
and querying dizzily MI Crain-a-salt?". He was sim-
ply unaware of his own identity most of the time.
5 vw. V,
' fam V - Q,
I , Jif W
,V ,,,, ,WU f gf-Q
Because the Indians thought Crain-a-salt represent-
ed the ultimate in coolness, they began to call them-
selves 'LWagasah" and they adopted Grain-a-salt's
favorite expression HICAST' as their tribal motto
of a happy, simple life.
But the Wagasah were not to be left in peace. Sud-
denly, Ojnab, the master tribe's overseer of Wagasah,
came running after them threatening them with a
huge board. The Wagasah seized branches of the
Wumechow Tree and jumped into the Tums yelling
iiIGAS?,, happily because they believed the spirit of
Crain-a-salt would save them . . . and so he did! As
each Wagasah landed in the powerful Tums, his
branch of Wumechow Tree sprouted anew and became
a floating, tangled, life-giving World of its own, sur-
rounding each Wagasah brave. The Wagasah drifted
out to sea, scattered to the far reaches of the earth
eating wumechow and looking for homa-homa's.
lst Platoon Commander, Charles
B. Mosher, 2nd Platoon Com-
mander, John E. Lindak, 3rd Pla-
toon Commander, James A. Jur-
Men and Ships: Burchell-Mendotag Burdian-Campbellg Fry-Humboltg Katz-Madronag Kuhnle-Ponchartraing Lan- .
try-Baratariag Leggett-Bering Straitg Lindak-McCul1ochg MacHamer-1VIcCullochg Major-Androscogging McCahiLl-
Kukulg Mlrmak-Taneyg Monson-Storisg Mosher-Mackinawg Mullins-Cactusg Murray-Bibbg Nauman-Castle Rock
, S K
K A Q , XX NX Xu
5 fx " 1 .
, A Is H
Khf'-'+ f 1' '6
I , 1 ' V Y "E K X, X
K, " J ",x 1
. - R K Q,
., , g
L- S ' .s1...:x ' Q ri., R Y I '
:A ,,, ., - 4' ' - V
W H ' 'IA I
Mac Donald, Richard E
MacDonald, William G.
Mcfarthy, Thomas J
McGowan, John H. McGuire, Edward V. Meiers, Earl J., Jr. Miller, Berne C,
'7 ' WWW?
Monahan, James A.
K V 'f
Murdock, Larry A. Murray, Charles W. Naegle, John N. Needham, Paul W., Jr
Well, we were gonna' try a pyramid . . .
CGMPANY SECQ D CLASS
Kunkle, James W. Ladd, William R. Landau, Henry G., Jr. Landt, James M. Lindahl, Martln L
Litteken, Arnold H., Jr
Long, Frank R- Loy, James M. Lutkus. :Xnthony J.
M A A s was is
. ,..,.w.. r
1. l ' Q ..
t L ,
in ' ff , 4
McGill, Gerald A.
O'Connor, Michael J.
,,,, A ,
Q Wm W 4
Pearce, Carl H.
,X......S .x.. .. A as sf ., -. rf - . -.ww .f 1 A' 4-
, . 6
YW' ,,. X s Q
. x . 'X 1-is
, . 5 ,R ,..mN,
X ii Q . , N....N .
...Z .-...La .ts sy A K W ff... ,R I .JJI..g.g..E,:Lv.lEsiV:Lk, i..
And then the farmer said . .
f y, f
McNeill, Fred A., Jr. Meany, Michael C. Morgan, James D. Norris, William H.
Offutt, Joseph R., Jr. Omrl, Thomas E. Onstad, Llndan A. Payne, Jerry M.
. UWM A f
Wm 7 ,,l,
Pennington, Thomas H. Peterman, William W. Peterson, Randall D. Pettit, Anthony J.
w al 2,
Q, 5? ,W f
h Fagg, John P. Johnson, Gary E. Livingston, David T.
Luckritz, Robert T. Manning, Richard D. Mason, Robert W.
13 f f 'is
, V 1 X . fa
Lucey, Thomas J.
cDermott, James R., Ir.
C' " CQMPANY THIRD CLASS
173. Is! Roux' D. 0. ESIICIHIHII
U, lvftun. T. H, Uivkvv. D. X
ouvs. frm' Roux' J. T. Road. P I
Uwssxscilm. R. M. Beaver. J J 1
.. , ,
Huuard. NX. li. Mlllcr. Jr. '
H, I f.
N L .-,
D-1, Isl Row: K. E. Willlarrls, Znd
Row: P. J. Carrlaoi, C. V. Ander-
son, D. W. Parker, P. A. Flood,
J. B. Harden. 3rd How: E. A,
Blanton, R. J. NIaraHoti, S. B.,
Roselle, D. W. Crowell.
CQMPANY FO RTH CLASS
D-2. lst Row: E. J. smut, D. B. Wittschiebe L. M. Meekin W B W A ' 2 C17 R -- P A
Gabele, R- J. Philpott, V. C. Hipkiss, W. H. Connor, Jr., H. SC Knuth, llllrmgtonl n out t A '
' X .
X s. .. ass-af, 5 ss. Q s s X
9 .K , .s
. s- .N -
5 t an XV .X pa fs SM ig. ilk. , . .. H K
1 1 5 .stkiftfx XS Sis t "' S s 12. .. - . 'if
NQQNN ...X X.. NN SS S? imigfgvi K X I .
s X. NWN ww "'
- .gg ....i..s5 .Xt i' xx ff 5 'I,siE'i+gjl
.. 1- Q xi st
Executive Officer, Paul D. Pierce,
Company Commander, David J.
Connolly, Petty Officer, Daniel K.
Shorey, Guidon Bearer, Robert
v X , ,
W., A '
s' www. XMI' 'stant-
Mssy-, Q X . K r. Wx Saw rg-: . r M ,Aw my.-in X
-. s- sw .seek X x bmi- 5.-K.. 'saws NLM -sr. x is av ff I W . -
sw gqgf ,xr SY livin,--rs, 1 ..:.Qfgs,w.X5Qfrg.s . . x , s f glmw Y ,ty .. -s R ,V .X 1 . . ,X
X 9 N ' -Q plc PQ, fig wi, Rss .fix Nj' xffrfgsl X' , if im' Ngfif jk-lfij as ff Z, 6
is...,.v ex wid ls- V -- s ' " 5 A v f . 1 X '-
ASY...',SX-SSQ-?ff+v'fN-as - . .g ws N xiii X? xlibs? 'T 'W l
,ua . 5 f .s.s" - sr... s if 1
3, Q .1 '
1 s Jia-ag . .X
,0,"-.sis asia. ,'sf,-'fis-if
rf X fwkxwhq
The first major campaign the Echo Eagles encoun-
tered in 1959 was against the mighty termite. We
fought gallantly, but lost in the end. Barracks 3 had
to go. She was more than a home, she was a fortress
against unprecedented snow battles, a tea house for
the local beauties, and a mother to those Who Wanted
such things. ln 1960 We moved into our 351.8 million
hillside estate on the Thames River. It Was a package
deal, for B. T. Fox became our 'cbig daddyl' too.
So the year progressed and Foxie became a bigger
and bigger daddy. We found that it takes 11.5 seconds
to go home by elevator. Each year at the evening
parade, awards are given for platoon and company
competition, each year it was found that E Company
continually was the highest competitor. You see, we
practiced all day at Fort Shantok.
The year 1962 is something We don't speak of in
company circles, that year we faded into obscurity.
However about the beginning of June, Echo returned
to normalcy, and functioned as in former epochs.
We of the class of 1963 leave to the classes which
follow a tradition unparalleled, a legend in its time,
hoping that the traditions and glories shall never fade
to obscurity, long may its story be told.
1st Platoon Commander, Philip
B. Xorth, 2nd Platoon Command-
er, ,lan F. Smith, 3rd Platoon
Commander, Billy W. Richardson.
Men and Ships: Connolly-Bibbg Hassard-Baratariag Mockler-Eastwindg North-Dexter' Orr-Cherokee: Peschel
Owascog P1erce-Escanabag Pochman-Willowg Ratey-Storisg Reichelt-Matagordag Richaardson-Matagordaig Shorey
Unimakg Smith-Cook Inletg Snider-Klamath.
Jr ,, ., .
K 2 ?.
f X Q 2-,V 5
N Q ,f
,-img , . sf
VM"' Q X g
r', L ,,ff"7"?iX
h k bv
gf on no lag
Pro ser, Ronald L Ralph Rlchard B. Reed, Harold G Relmus, Wllllam E RC1SSlg, Walter C
Remley, W1ll1am E Rockwell, Frank E Rosebrook Alan D Russell, Gary
Rutter, Thomas Saunders, Norman T.
" " CGMPANY SECO D CLASS
Nelson, Gary C. Nunes, Thomas Parker, Lewis W., II Piche, Cordon G. Pietenpol. Terrance R
Plush, Stephen P. Potter, Donald F. Potter, Paul T, Priddy, David L,
Ruhe, Richard E. M., Jr.
Sanial, James A., Jr.
Sides, Thomas lf.
f J X
, . 'J 931 7 9 . .I ,A ifffb
g Q kay. X
. X C '
. ' J Q
J . A ' '5,2...,-p ' A ' 2
' 5 fr'-1 iff , ' f m..
KA. ' 'Of I : , A f, 'll' If f
- , , f ' "' ,' .,.., , X ,
ig? I ww, y.,,Z.V!- fwf 'ei
Rutherford, David K.
, WWW 4
Schorr, William, Jr.
Oh boy, stag moviesl'
,,,, M ,
Rutski, Peter A.
Schwartz, John E.
Samek, Paul N. Sanders, Leonard F
Scobie, Robert W. Serotsky, Glenn E
,- .5 ' 7' f
Sigler, William T. Simpson, William M., Jr. White, Gerry W. Wright, Francis J., Jr
, cc an
Q ,,,, , , K
'WWZW 0 W ,Q GW
QVWWWX4 , mm?
Johnson, Neil B., Jr. Newhoff, Howard Phillips, Delgene O. Pierson, lflhfl A-7 J
Preissler, Kenneth J. Ray, John L. Riley, William C. Rogers, Joseph M.
CUMPAN Y THIRD CL
www .V . , , ,ff, ,
Pirkle, Joe B.
Rufe, Roger T., Ir.
li n. In Rm.-: ll. H, Henson. J. li.
Slwlwx. J. l . l'au'k01'. NY, A. Yir
kms, S7127 Knut W. X, lxlxchairski,
XX, V. lfux. R. C. Hollculou. :Xb
sont: J, Lf. Gatchuuse.
E-l., Ist How: 1. B. Nlille, A.. W
Longacre, H. A. Ingalls, D. D. .1 ,
l Polk, H. D. Anderson. Zrnd Row: 1 A
E. J. Grundel, H. D. Blendu, W' '54
11. Stockton, 111, 1. C. Carney, 1,1 1
HE" CQMPANY FO RTH CLASS
E21 lst Row: G. J. Navitsky, F. S. Baldwin, J. G. Busavage. 2nd Row: R. A. Ross, C. H. Donovan
R. J. Thompson. 3rd Row: E. G. Marakovitz, T. J. Wood, A. C. Reynolds.
Wrhen September 1959 rolled around, it found a
group of swabs from the end of the alphabet gathered
in the remote area called Barracks gl, a permanent
utemporary quartersf, The remoteness of the bar-
racks allowed some bizarre happenings, such as the
many and varied orderlies We assumed. There was
Wvesleyis 6'Sunlamp Orderlyf' CO ,loeis uSeagull
Clean-up Orderlyf' and Crazy Walt's HNightcraWler
But time passed quickly and soon We were return-
ing from leave to what would soon become known
as HLittle Paris lslandw on the top deck of the new
Chase-Hilton. We were tough on the swabs up there,
but we were unbeatable in the prank department as
Mason Shoe salesman teams were set up, body build-
Executive Officer, Dana W. Stark-
Weather, Company Commander,
Harry T. Suzuki, Petty Officer,
Barham F. Thomson, III, Guidon
Bearer, Ronald O. MacFee.
ing courses accumulated, and the memberships in
the Lonely Hearts Clubs shot up.
After that glorious second-class summer, the days
merged into an oblivion of books and 4'Swabs Outsn
and it wasn't long before our last cruise had come
First class year we were spread throughout the
barracks. In academics we had a three way fight for
top dog and HF7' Co. provided the Regimental Com-
mander for all three set-ups. On the question of free-
dom, the F-men were split down the middle, though
first class year saw the bachelors, ranks increased by
two. But, though graduation will scatter us even far-
ther, our memories will always bind us together as a
part of 'fthe first, the finest, and the foremost."
lst Platoon Commander, Richard
A. Walsh, 2nd Platoon Com-
mander, Robert L. Vence, Jr.,
3rd Platoon Commander, Arthur
v V I,.: I il.. v v
AW 3,0 QNX Xxxu 1
Men and Ships: MacFee-Coos Bayg Shepard-Castle Rockg Starkweather-Duaneg Studley-Northwindg Suzuki-Yakw
tatg Thomson-Blackthorng Towle-Cactusg Ulmer-Inghamg Vence-Coniferg Wai?-Androscogging VVa1sh-Bering 3
Straitg Webster-Nonhwindg Woolever-Inghamg Yetke-Escanabag Young-Sebagog Zwick-Winona. '
lf eg: .
Valade, Peter K. Virkus, Frederick A. Walrod, Ronald A. Waterman, Richard C. Watts, George E.
Wlehmeyer, Joseph J. Welch, Thomas A. Weldon, Robert M. Wells, Robert N. Wheelock, William E
Wilkins, William R. Williams, J on J. Yetka, Ralph C. Zawadzki, David Zimmerman, Kurt G
The High Altitude Bo s
,, , . ,
, fa ' 1
fm ' f
,Wy I. .3 I f 1
M, ,gf f, ' egg
. . ,, f 'Y ""l '
A c c
Maka, Joseph M. Meehan, Michael J. Miller, Martin C. Stenger, Michael B.
3 If ,,,,, ,,,, f ,, V I ,,,, ,T X
Stomierosky, Robert F. Sundin, Rob t L. S lo
er ur ey, Jerry J Thompson, Kenneth YV.
'Q CGMPANY SECO D CLASS
Stephenson, Wfm. E.. lr.
Thompson. William H-
Viglienzone, Walter S.
Wetzel, Ronald J.
Witt, Terry J.
This is not a Marlboro advertisement.
Walker, Robert C. Walton, Richard W. Wells, Rikki W.
White, James A. Wilburn, James R. Williams, Kent H
Wright, Richard W. Yentscll, Thomas E. Zanolli, Gerald J
Johnson, Rlchard F. Somers, Laurence H. Spade, l0hf1 D- Statflfl, Robert W-
O, U 2 f, 7, f
Storch, Robert L., Jr. Teeson, Douglas H. Trammell, Michael D.
WM, ,ffywy H'wwmwf Wfpwmwwww
346022 fewf UW ,IQQL
A , X X XY ff '
, ' QQ
Zyyffw W ff f
Stephan, Robert M., Ir
,, he W
X,-P ...yi .
Tremoulet, Paul C.
CQMPANY THIRD CLASS
FG. Isl Roux' U. A. Winchester
,I F 1011 N R
. ,.. 4
x. Q. A. Rull. 2nd ou:
U. F. Pvuepuckcr. P. lf. Busick. G
J. I-f. Th
oruton. Sm' Rauf: H. P
Uaddazio. J. C. Maxham. J. L
F-1, lst Row: S. l.. Benaon, W, H,
Hawley, Ill, E. J. Jason, D, ff
Cehring, C. D. Sickafoose. Zmj
Row: D. W. Purdy, H. H. Dudley,
J. J. Fallon, D. M. Andres, B. M.
F CGMPANY FO RTH CLASS
F-2 lst Row' E 0 Rigsbee III J R Hoost P V Kauffold. 2nd Row: C. F. A. Hall, W. F.
, . . . , , . . y, . .
Nettell, J. D. Bannan. Absent: M. T. Bohlman, G. L. Cousins.
if 1, My f
Inter-company Competition Awards: Z. to r. Individual Regimental Drill Downy Center Front, Company Drill Competitiong
Center Rear, Inter-company Overall Competitiong Platoon Infantry Drill.
The Pzersuzt Of Knowledge Has
Shaken Complaeengf, Deepened
Conzfzetzon, Ana' .Nurtured Ambztzon
0 I I I
b. 'Ji 49.3. L , Q., , -A , - - ' .
5 '15 ,L f:.,j. ' -A If A " A I I Y I . - A.
- - ,- -, 1,-1. -3, H11 5, - - ' S - .
':. fif. ay' 15111111-3,-,,-.E ',1,.xZ-3151? -Q: 2 ' , .
.-..-M I' .:.--'. -' ' ""' - J' I "JK v-f---,.f',.. - 'v - V, " . ' '
big. -m,:,.:, 1Qjf,4?4,..5. . lk-1:',.,4 5- 1-57-rn-.1 ,..- , .Q .' , V
CAPT. STANLEY L. SMITH, Dean of Academics
1' H- .
-1655 ' M-k'i',2d5fT: ,Mfg -'G ,-
. M' V
ff,f?z'?i'f E 1 5 H-'HI-vi'
A 35 -. Lx if-' - -fm 3,
H ray A ' wi rx
is A A 1 v
ii' ' fl: .E S
J v? 523' L
,M .K , ,,. N . E.
THE . .
DEPARTMENTS . 204
THE ACADEMY. . .
ww .MK X
,I 1 W ...,
Don't ever forget this.
V, ,,,, 5.
5 N ,
X we L
She will he blonde, with blue eyes.
Abandon ship drill
, . ,
1 4' X 'm,,,. V -4--... -cn... f Q. 1 h
l Q He went clown right here.
' ML, b'
FOURTH CL SS
Phew! My last multi
ple choice exam.
f j vs? zo 1 y 79525
V , , ,,
ff we ww ff an
5 1 gg mm , waz
Don't ever forget this.
Es. X x
She will be blonde, with blue eyes.
gn N A
' FO R I H
5 i Q
A :I :E I
S31 F 5'
YI A Q
g l This is your second try,1sn't lt?
Let's make something llSCfl1l" V like a vivo.
. -4,-,Q .-0-, ,,.. -Lf.,
4'Catching fiies, naturally va
John, you ought to pull your pants up higher.
Three solid hours of artistic endeavor
Just show me a
,N M '
Tuesday morning magic show.
THIRD CL SS YEAR
Thmgs 0kaYw blllWI121l'S H10 llurmuln for lhv x wlnmv of 11 'xwinvluwf
Itis nothing but a three directional top.
This, gentlemen, is a race track for Heas
Fundamentals of flight 15 minutes after
More fundamentals 15 minutes before liberty.
ECG D CLASS YEAR
To catch a materials lab mouse.
4 L 1
A I A .x1QyNg4.,45,, ,X N, N x L
x',M.x ff: .5 fi ' 2
X PM HQPTN' f INT. 33.
Q33 F l i t , 1 Y xx 1 X
X Q if
' f' 3' H - .. - ,
i ' A -' n O 1 f -
' 1 4 ikwgai
Mr. Durkee, would you open a few windows, please?
FIR T CL Sf '
Q W .. ,M . ,M I
f L WY?
Sir, I don't feel too
I want my nivkel back
Will this Ht in my
Yes sir, I decided on three banks of oars per side.
Given 3.21ilers of B3 EG E9 R,
Commander Raymond J. Perry, Department Head.
With a vast changing world before us, it is easy to
understand the importance of the physical sciences.
The mysteries herein held are forever being unfolded
before our eyes. Each class has at least one HMac Hall
Magic Shown produced and directed by the Science
Department, and here, as in the class room, it is quick-
ly learned that to be a well educated person and to
understand the basic concepts of the Sciences is of
prime importance. It is to this purpose that CDR
Perry and his associates dedicate themselves.
DEPARTMENT OF CIE CE
That sure doesnit smell like perfume.
lst Row: LT Frantz, LT Cece, CDR Perry, LT DeMichiell. 2nd Row: Brennan YN1, LT Judd, Mr. Kennard, LT Krams. 3rd
Row: LT Lynn, Prof. Waller, LT Cadigan, Prof. Costello, Prof. Burckbuchler.
"My guess is its a fancy Roulette Wheel."
if ., A9
Q r gg
i Q -1-
GI EERI G DEP RT N
.,,,we"' X ish f
Captain A. B. Engel, Department Head.
M Rss wx .WW
A Bachelor of Science degree is granted to
graduates of the Academy. To attain this goal
many hours must be spent in mastering engi-
neering subjects. Starting with Engineering
drawing fourth class year, physics third class
year, reaching a rugged peak second class
year, and culminated with Power Engineering
first class year, our academic training in this
phase of learning has been extensive. Since
this knowledge will be a definite benefit to us
throughout our career, we are indebted to
Captain Engel and his able stall.
lst row : Prof. Boggs, LT Viellette, LT Schroeder, LT Hartgen, LT Bacon. 2nd row: LCDR Duin, LT Mathieu, LT Fournier
Prof. Jerlnann, LT Bilier, CAPT Engel. 3rd row: LT Jordan, LT Hicks, LCDR Wfhite, Prof. Cathy. 4th row: LT Spence
LT Baumgartner, CDR Goode, CHMACH McNaughton.
X a A ' '
f' 0 .'
uTry that one and see what happensf: NX I
Eli a , lx 0 ,
Watch the sights and squeeze.
DEPARTMENT QF PRQFESSIO AL TUDIE
The purpose of the Academy is to graduate quali-
fied ofiicers in the Coast Cuardg therefore, there is
little need to explain the presence of the Professional
Studies,Department. What is learned here will be in-
valuable in our future careers, and for this reason
We must always remain grateful to Captain Earle and
his able colleagues. When We serve the Coast Guard
well, it will be because of their efforts.
Captain William K. Earle, Department Head
So that s what the Weather S llke
Ist Row: LT. Paulsen, LCDR Kirkley, LCDR Highl CDR Schulz, LCDR Venzke. 2nd Row: CHGUN McDonald, LT. Mc
Fadden LCDR Morrill LCDR DeWolf LT. Dolan, LT. Johnson, LT. Mason, CHRELE Hockenberry, LT. Spadafora
i CDR Ephraim Rivard Department Head
Mathematics is the 'underlying theme to
understanding the Physical Sciences. lt
for this reason that in the first two years
We spend many hours with math hook in
hand It never occurred to us that every-
thing from music to the movement of the
Waves could he expressed mathematically.
A hearty thanks must he expressed to CDR
Rivard and his associates for their unre-
lenting efforts to provide us with this needed
background. Through their work, a grad-
uate of the Academy next year may obtain
a uminorw in Mathematics.
I 4 "
:N l '
L, ', r
"And for my next trick
B4 I W vm ff ,, fm lung-nnuuumr ,W ,A M ,A - -
lst row: CDR Rivard, LT Woods, LT Kothe, Prof. Donnellan. 2nd row: Prof. Hatch, LT Abarbanell, LT Smith, LT Kirk-
,L oooi .L L T
UI dOI1,t know, thatjs Why Tim asking youf'
Though the degree given here at the Academy 1 in
are offered Realizing that a successful officer and
leader of men must have a command of English and
the humanities we are grateful to CDR Foye and hi
associates for giving us this liberal background
Engineering, a large numher of Liberal Arts Courses
. . 7
Commander Paul F. Foye, Department Head
DEPARTMENT GF HUMANITIE
"Gentlemen, this is a glow pressure course,' so we will start with James Joyce."
. 4 . u 4 ------l-W
Humanities Department: l. to r. around table: Prof. Marmion, Prof Murphy, Prof. Buron, Miss Winslow. 2nd Row: Prof
Marvin, LT. Combs, CDR Foye, LT. Mahon, LT. Denny, LT. Wells.
'4We listen better with our eyes closeclf'
The physical education department has been at-
tracting more cadet interest every year. Besides
the scheduled Weekly classes in all sports, in-
struction and facilities are offered in Weight
training and gymnastics. Many afternoons are
spent in the lower annex with the bar bells and
LCDR Selin V
lst Row: Carrier SN, Guyas HMI, Mclntyre HM2, Sheehan SNYN. 2nd Row: Prof. Wi11sor, Prof. Newton, CDR Graham
LT Kapral, LCDR Selin, Prof. Hoff, LT Troske, RPT USPHS, Prof. Nitcllman, Miss Massad.
,S - Qi i
A class in New England football.
.- iw, .
H63 milliroentgens per goldfishft The Aquarium Club surveys the Acadelllfs Sub-CI'ifiC'311'Q3.CtO1'.
The office of the Comptroller regulates the
budget, pay, and supplies for the Academy
and its entire personnel compliment. This of-
fice is especially concerned with establishing
a financial plan for each of a cadet's years
at the Academy. It is for this and many other
reasons that We are indebted to CDR Ward
and his staff.
COMPTROLLER-CDR A. N. Ward
QFFICE UF THE CGMPTRGLLER
Mr. Palmer, CHSPCK Scarborough, CHSPCK
Franklin, ENS Ward, Mrs. Clark.
Mrs. Piccolo, Mrs. Burdick, Mrs
The hnildings that are here. those that will
he soon, the grounds, and the people who
are so much a part of Cadet life all make
up the Department of Plant and Personnel.
Here is where the improvements seen from
day to day around the Academy begin.
R. Kleczynski, S. Brodeur, D. Radicioni, A.
Division Chief-CDR J. W. Moreau.
E. Parham, E. W. McKnight,
CHSPCK Derr, Mrs. Oteri, D. W.
Chaplain Kleckner Father Ricard
4'To graduate young men with sound bodies,
stout hearts, and alert minds . . .V Spiritual
guidance is always with cadets at the Acad-
emy. Sunday services, early morning mass,
and Bible studies all add a measure of
strength and aspiration to meet the goals held
before us day by day.
Rabbi Levi makes the presentation.
, , N.. Wi 7
Miss Jones, Mr. Dixon, Mr. Johnson, Head Librariang Miss Cusati.
YVorth 102, ENS Morrison
1 i H - g lii
Biscuti CHPHCS Cook SN
' c"" '1""1v'-r -f au- ,,,
CAPT McGowan, Senior Medical Officer.
ED I C
The infirmary at the Academy is a complete hospital
unit staffed with doctors, corpsmen, nurses, and tech-
nicians. Nearly everyone on the reservation visits sick
bay at one time or another. Immunization shots and
boosters are doled out regularly and annual physical
examinations are given to cadets and all personnel.
Ms, ft 1 ' t ig, i
A private room
. - I N L , K is
The dreaded dental appointment.
XS N' - '
CAPT Singleton, Senior Dental Oflicer
CAPT Williams, Psychologist
V 1 . f
fx 555551. Q
LCDR Davidsaver USPHS Dietician LCDR Jurgens, Mess Manager
Good food being the most important item in a LCDR Davidsaver, LCDR Jurgens and staff, many
cadetis diet, the cadet Wardroom is the meeting place enjoyable meals have been served on our Wardroom
of minds and appetites at least three times a day. tables.
With the new facilities and unrelenting efforts of
Representatives of the Planning, Ordering, Preparing, and Serving Departments.
THE CORPS OF CADETS
l 'NI'I'ED STATES COAST Gl.'AI-ID A
SA NTA 'S I IULIDA Y
li formal dance
2100 - 2100
C.-1 DEM I
Wigig SM, ,
2 'Huw'-wx -'N M- wr rv- "f'5g'J-fe-' il" Y ' ' ""' ' A N" ' '-'
' ..,......1...-' A
,. . 4- ., ,ffl-fjigF,w'fg. qys
m.,f 1-1 Q
,-mf, ,- , 1.1 ff v ' 3 N j ,.. ,U K,
, V. 4. ,
- :v ,WF 1,
, ,., Q, .THU
,"'.' J, ws,-
.,-1' V1 ' '- 1 ' - '.J-.-fm-A54 3-'g' 41
3 I 1 1 1 4 .f QQGK-M
f,f7f f- ww , if
" V ,W1-filif .
rw ww.,-Q - ,ig-.'f1,,Y-,ey Q ' " ,Jr .2 'MSW ,, -f H' J'
fx. 1, 0
52,4 ' 1 ' - U: -f1S':""v2-N. ' 'ZA' ' .A.4'-ff! J
,Edu 'law . U . . . ,, . . . , , , fill. 2,f"-flu TZ,
t Vg 1,..ff' - -:V.5,x,','5j'3Aggg-5,u.,,'-ff" ' , 15, X, M5 E "1 'H .'
' 61. "-f' 1 wi' ' '
,. -H" -.-P .x , .,f ff, ,ff ":4"J'7" 4
.-,-'Lis' ' '-sf'-1 '-.-"f?IF9'?f'9'f4fm-.L a ' ' " '-I 'If'--" -W" ff 1. , ' ' '
39 te- -A-.z1!:,5A.,',,j-A:'..g1,5'' g ' , b,,,.' V , ff rw my , I
4 'J M A Y 9 .41 K '
" rw, fl f
' - Y. . . . ,.,.fv, f .-V' ,,
.- 'Q' A ' 595' ,215-.iiff'.'.r'w,, ,y , - '
. of 1, " V' ' "" Vx 'A -
'E ul, :F 4 ' 55271, 'Wiligf' " 1? 354' 1 ' ' ' .
- -- A mf- -
' - 'W' ., ', '
'EQ' ., W. J: if 41 -'-'-vi - ' ' ""'1't5" ,
f " if?
, I J
' ,lilfiv ' 1' "
,I ' L me J., fy '
Q' ffl? Nr Q5 -k,"L: ':1 'x '7-
. Q -nf-1 Zi,"V-rxrjmrlygf pr"
58 - 'P .
I .-45135 -K
-Eff? ff? .
f , Via-Z '
Q 1 Ni- H.
1' L f Q
i 1352, '
I , , E , Y Y Vx. '11 jg.-ggi' .vt-,-1 :if-, ,-.,-131-13. ...-. ..,.........,....... ., ...M
, 1 ' "" f '-
. . ,,2 ' '-- ---,..,,,. A,-in ...W .. . J,.'.,,. . h .X Yffm -4' Ngxllr. AJ I l !: .h..,,,A: f .Q V
. -5- - v '27-'I-T-..f9e'w.' - --' K -f . ff, f 1 , wx-I - , Q -. .
wa. wf -:ei"1f:'Sf,g1':,H ' -11.119 'ff 'iiwieisf .!'Z'.',:- 71, - W
- if A733 ' f2'f" + 'frm' ' 'f mq:FL .:'-1' '-nfl ' -- i--ww 1 '
- 4"75iSSs-4 'l'f5W?5fYf35'E4'k':i1fg-ni 1 'L' . '59 5- 55 I 7 'V 5' i
A 4 Q. gaigfn-fi B-2513! Agl. , 3- -Jr,-ii, 1-lar. H: rig .iw
-P L , "-+-f512g.- wt-3, Q5 gflzfb-qpvxlffpv--:. ,JY " , '1sb"1"Sf-I' 5, ', .
zu my Mx..-,,-Qix..,,p ..-., - V. ,w. ,Q-,ML s.g,,-g,v-.A - i ,f.
' 1"-Q. :g'.'1-5-3' 1-1 Ty 'f"'?f".'i,'?1:.f 'g'5g,'-v.-a'f7g?EQxQ,Qv-'Ziff212' 1- '
1'1.,"-'1 : v- f+3QTf--.l"- -lwei-+E'1 " L' . A J ef'-'f-J." -. f-2' -Y, -"-fi'-"fir: ., J -.
jf-'H .'ffwf'1-s. --gg -' , Jfi -177-.3,1,-Q' ,, :mn 2 , 'vggfijxfife-. e N
-f.g. 1- ,-.nge " .,, ,'- - . ,,.- . ,I ,, , .4,..f,1-2 J'
- g.1.wQ.' LT .1 H'-T .-. .5 - '- '
Well-Grounded In The Amenities
Of Social Deeorum, We'Step For-
Ward With Confidence And A Desire .
e To Promote The Diverse Interests
Q ere Revealed To Us.
gig, - ,' ".'-,.. . . ,-
fry-.. --hr:-. ,
CDN TEN TS
Consuela, Maria, and Rosalia in Hwvest Side Storyw as depicted by Howard Gehring, Ron Prosser, and Steve Ulmer
That's right, Connecticut College for women is two blocks
"Boy am I going to like this place, Mom, just
Kiss your mother good by, put the ten your father
gave you in your pocket and you are off to join the
Coast Guard. July 6, 1959, has arrived and with
it comes new adventure. As you walk up the steps
of Chase Hall for the first time, an uneasy feeling
in your stomach tells you the good times are over
for a While. But everyone has to start to pay his
A busman's holiday at Mystic.
Mike's Sunday Afternoon Bridge Club
After a month or so we developed
a true feelinv for the system Serv
mg specials with our dates Waiting
at North Gate and shining shoes on
liberty time was all a part of it
Oh Well, such is the llfe of the
lowest 155 days to go until Christ
mas and mother s cooking
Coast Guard Day at Ocean Beach
X1 va K it-exft.
97 fewer cavities
If you really loved me, you would twist with mo, dear!
We returiied liftllll Cll1'lSllllLlS 1',ea1ve, with long faces
and a sad heart when we realized that we still had
over 100 days to go until we became 3fe. At our class
meetings Cdr. Foye told us over and over again,
"Well, now you are over tl1e hump and the rest is
downhill." The only trouble was that he forgot to in-
forin the upperclass of that fact. All was not Work,
o11 February 25, 1963 tl1e day was ours, it was 100th
day. A day wl1ere tl1e fourth Class become kings for
a day and the upperclass are the servants. lt ended
all too quickly and then We were on the bottom again.
The bleak period in our lives, February and March 1960
When wi-ll it ever end???
The long distinguished line at 1960 Commencement Dance.
THE SOCIAL SIDE
QF THE GRIDIRGN.
y A quiet day at a Wesleyan-CG Football game at Middle-
f Miss Jennifer Burd, our 1962 football queen, was
, indeed a queen. She Was presented an autographed
' football, flowers, and a collection of mint coins as
T she was introduced to the Corps at half-time.
When I clap my hands, you are going to disappear. Enszgn
Throughout our four years, much of our social life
has centered around football games. Wfhether it he a
dance, big date or a victory party, they were all al-
most as important as the game itself. Twenty years
from now We'll all still remember that Indian summer
afternoon when Haldeman threw the pass or Zwick
stopped the play for no gain. But we also will re-
member the goal post coming down or our date at
the dance that night.
gf RI G DA CE 1961
ff "Q, dr,
, G ,gf
Ed and Jan
Our nrst laig dance was tlie Ring Dance at the end
of our Bfe year. Using all our scientific knowledge,
we devised a constant How system which provided a
Continuous waterfall next to our niiniature ring. The
dance was a huge success and all we Could tliink about
were the good looking dates clinging to our arms as
we waleln-ml the 1-lass of 1962 walk tlirougli the Ring.
"I should never
have drunk din-
ner at the Offi-
er's Clubg my
left knee won't
After our big social week-
end, the Ring Dance, the class
settled down for another rough
summer. But We forgot to take
one thing into consideration: it
wasnit just another summer, it
was second - class summer,
Quantioo, Virginia, and Eliza-
beth City, North Carolina, our
vacation sites. After spending
short lengths of time firing
rifles, pistols and getting air-
sick, we decided to party a-
while. Off to Nag's Head to
ride the surf, to Quantico's
O-Club to test the suds, and
then to Miami to look at the
women. All in all it was a
Wonderful summer. Amen.
If you Want to be like Hoppy you have to eat
A beautiful, quiet summer day at the range 1
broken by a shrill cry: HReady on the right ready
on the left, all ready on the firing line
N d x
The Air Force missed a good deal when it missed us
Elizabeth City will always be remembered by the Class
of '63 as a small North Carolinian town whose hospitality
we enjoyed for three weeks. When a bull session starts
who can ever forget Bluett crawling between the OOD's
legs trying to get to his rack, those nights at Jerry's and
Nags Head, excellent food, air sickness, LCDR High's
Saturday morning personnel inspections, and those all
night hanger watches. All in all, it was a great time. 'elf
you want to be satished . . ."
c'Ready Pilots, man your planes."
l . !
l - A 1 Q.
All liberty for the Class of '63 is cancelled until
flllfrr am fzxpferulnimfs of rnrmy msm lmura, fan: A l
clrfarl fJULIYlfl'S uf' plaslffr, am! f,lmuea,nfle ull flullafe, fin!
gym was rifl ol' its f:l1wan f:lf:ristif: wffrraa, and rrmgfpalf,
ly lf'ZUlSl,Uf'fY1fifl into Ll Swiss l1jflea,wa,y, Pffarflul of
the impfcnrling cruise, rnzmy of the class took film nf
Caslon lo l1r:f:omf: erlgagefl. The flemfge was 21, rfmrnw
able time and we all wish the best to those who bw
the big step.
RI G DAN E 1962
Her Birthday Dance.
Thank you, Mrs. Sinton.
Mrs. Sinton, as Cadet Hostess, holds a
rather unique position. She is a mother,
sister, advisor, councilor, companion,
chaperone and friend to the Corps. Her
job includes: social advisor, bridge in-
structor, hotel clerk, fashion consultant,
date bureau, travel agency, and author-
ity on etiquette and Weddings. The
Academy Wouldn't be the same without
her, and we, the class, only hope that
she knows of our affection for her and
of our appreciation for leading us in
our social life at the Academy.
HLEADERS IN DEPORTMENT
The Century Club-A distinguished group of young Ameri-
cans. Those who forgot to run or hide when trouble came
their Way. Tex is in a class 'by himself, the only member
of the Century and a Half Club.
One of the standards under which we live is the
conduct system. It is always with us, we can't escape
it. Most of the cadets manage to survive, but there
are a few whose deportment doesn't quite measure
up to the standards set forth. The Fifty Club and
Hundred, Club consist of happy charming young men
who just eouldn't say no to a cold brew, new car,
trip over the wall, or a swinging party in one of the
The Fifty Club-These are the
guys who squared away their
rooms, shined their shoes, brushed
their clothes off, before they went
over the wall, hopped in their cars
and drove down to Sanfs.
Ni Q X ,Li .K
Ty. .. 1
- .N Qt 55
X s- . S .
A . , .K
It X, as K wx ' -My 1 t
is to .X A L. .
- x-X5 P
5, t ' 5
.Q X it
to Q X "
X X Q5 .Q wg, 7
ss XX V -ig
if 1' X Nw.,-
N .www -
The last, long winter dragged on with no relief in
sight. Cars were purchased, weddings set, new uni-
forms bought, and 'each morning it got harder to climb
out of the rack. For each individual the beautiful real-
ization came at a different time. No matter if it came
while we were choosing billets in March, sleeping in
a law class in April or marching in a review in May,
it came strong and clear. We will graduate, we will,
we will . . . Away, far away from the factory.
Hap cooks dinner after his all afternoon
cocktail hour. Smile Hap!
,wif I W
N f 4, Q, ,
,, ,f ,ww U,
Saturday afternoon Libo time for a lucky few.
I'11 trade one New Bedford and S5250 for one Miami!
The athletic event which stands
ahove all others for actual punish-
ment to the human hody the
annual ofhcer-first class hasket-
hall game. It was Blood, Sweat,
and Tears foflicers' teamj versus
Go, Blue and White tlfc teamj.
The oflicers practiced daily for
two months beforehand, while
the first class came in ten minutes
early from Sam's. ln the end,
youth triumphed over experience.
It was the highest scoring game
in the history with the first class
coming out on top 74-62.
Goodie shows what Clean living does for the individual.
GFFICERS vs. FIRST GLASS BASKETBALL GAME
The team plus cheerleaders.
Our last big holiday before Gradu-
ation occurred Christmas Leave, 1962.
This was the time devoted to buying
our new cars, deciding Where the Wed-
ding should be or just plain relaxing.
We looked forward to those 14 restful
days at home enjoying lVlother's cook-
ing and Dad7s handouts. A five day
bonus Was given to a few of us Who
were picked to do a little procure-
ment work at the local high school.
Don't worry about it Barbara, there is
A fancy name for a bartender's guide PISUW Of f00m in the CHF for YOU alld
four girl friends."
Being a member of the Public Af-
fairs Forum had its advantages, just
ask Tex or Jake. Ten days before
Christmas Leave, they left for an all
expense paid conference at Texas
ASM. When they returned not much
was said about the conference, but the
story goes that Jake came in second at
a rodeo and Tex became engaged.
'I "' ..
The Monogram Club soda jerks.
A Friday night at the gym.
But Jacko always brings 2 girls to a dance
5, 33525 9'4-
x I ,1T"'7"f'T-"'1r-iw.
:Z Q .
4 5. 1 N ' P'-"
., ! A if '
E' 'u.. ' X1
SOPA-The Editor--Karl Reichelt
After years of hard planning and tedi-
ous thought, it took the threat of that last
big deadline to finally get the yearbook
into print. lt has been said of the men
who put the book out that, uthey didnlt
work often, but when they did they
worked hard." None worked any harder
than our lovable editor, Karl. Many of
his weekends with his fiancee were can-
celled because of uthat darn book,
honeyf' All in all, it was a lot of fun
creating, and We hope you enjoy it.
TIDE RIP 363
Ratey and Pierce discussing how they could get Steve
ln all the football pictures.
Bill, Jake, Goodie and Rudy drawing up plans for the
big event-next weekend.
The hardest worker of the lot. One of our treas
ured duty typists, Don Murphy.
,Q .,, . h ,. , .
The financial geniuses, Rock and Bob, working on a way
to balance the budget and still have the annual party.
Smile . . . No you canst possibly have this picture ready by Thursday. Tide Rips Photogra-
phers, Tom Greene, Andy Hobson, Mike Kien, and Mike Koloski.
. 5 l
l bl '
. s 1
The Staff: lst row l to r: Ray Canada, Bill Caster, Dana Starkweather. 2nd row: Don
Campbell, Bob Offutt, Mike Meehan, Bill Wheelock, Torn Omri, ,lim Monohan, Ed
THE HUWLI G GALE
A typical Wlednesdajv afternoon
laying out the newspaper.
The editors, l to r: Ray Canada, Business Manager, Dana Starkweather, Managing Editor, Bill Caster, Editor-in-Chief:
Don Campbell, Feature Editor, Mike Meehan, Sports Editor.
. ' ' 't-""X'- N ' - ' -' -- i Q13 : i -- - -
-' - 1..rXM 4a..ss,rn Q m, .i . ,,,. M5545-' ' ' of 0 ' -.ve r M -Us ass...-.vs-.- -ry, ba. k
Ray Heller, editor, Mike Koloski, and Stan Kruszewski
discussing how things should he done.
To ease the diflicult transition from
civilian to Coast Guard Cadet, the
RUNNING LIGHT, with its vast store
of useful information, provides a
handy guide for the husy fourthclass-
man. The RUNNING LIGHT is the
annual handbook of the entire Corps
of Cadets, and its staff Works with the
intention of keeping it hoth lively and
up to date.
THE GALE DAR
'CDN DECK 1963"
ON DECK, the Cadet Activities Calendar, is a
yearly publication designed for practicality and in-
formation for Cadets, Coast Guard personnel, and
their families and friends. The calendar features
many interesting pictures, cartoons, and quotes per-
tinent to cadet life. It serves as a convenient engage-
ment hook and contains comprehensive sports sched-
ules, social events, and other dates of interest.
Seated: Tom Yentsch, Editor Skip Meiers, Joe Hughes. Standing: Fred
lVIcNeill, Bob Offutt, Leonard Sanders.
Dick Walsh, Joe Hughes, Nelson Koscheski, Nick Allen, Bill Caster, Don Nelson, Jim Haldeman, Mike Jacobs, Leo Allen,
Dave Connolly, Billy Richardson, Jim Webster, Mike Studley, and Dave Zwick.
The tall Texans battle it out While Mike, Jake and Leo applaud.
p The Public Aifairs Forum consists
as if of interested first classmen, who.
through lectures and open discussions.
seek to further their understanding of
pertinent current happenings in the
World situation. Many of the members
attended meetings and conferences at
such places as Texas ASM and Wiest
Point. The group was led hy Don Nel-
son with an assist from Professor Mar-
inion of the Humanities Department.
Composed of members of the upper
three elasses. the Committee does a great
deal ot' work spreading "the word" about
the Coast Cuard Aeadeiny. Each fall, mem-
hers of the committee visit high schools and
prep schools in Connecticut and Rhode
lsland advising young men and their eoun-
selors ot' the opportunity offered in gaining
entrance to the Academy. During Christmas
leave they return to their hometowns to visit
loeal high schools, also making appearances
on radio and television programs.
Dave Connolly and members of the committee discussing future
trips in Connecticut and Rhode Island.
CADET PRCC REME
Fallon, J. J., typistg Connolly, D. J., Chairmang Reissig, W. C., Assistant Chairmang Peterson, R. D., Secretary.
THE PRGTE TAS T CHCJIR
Under the capahle direction of MUG John Heffer-
man, with music provided by lVlUClVl Peter Withol,
the Protestant Choir has provided a great inspiration
to our religious services. ln addition to regular serv-
ices, the choir, composed of fifty voices, has per-
formed at numerous special occasions. Leadership
for the Choir was provided hy the cadet officers, S.T.
Ulmer, J. W. Estes and M. E. Koloski.,
First Row L to R5 John Milhrand, Kenneth Williams, Cecil Allison, Carl Bronson, Steve Ulmer, Gene Poster, Donald Jen-
sen, Michael Stenger, Paul Samek, David Jones, Furman Baldwin, Gary Frye, Ronald Prosser. Second Rong Chris Ander-
son, Lloyd George, Benjamin Chiswell, Philip Fuller, Scott Davis, William Lehman, Howard Gehring, Douglas Gehring, Paul
Busick, Ferris Hoover. Third Row: Robert Benson, Ronald Wetzel, Stephen Brundagc, Joe Hihbs, Michael Koloski, Jonathan
Collom, Ronald lVlers, Jack Estes. Fourth Row: James Read, Douglas Crowell, John Harrald, William Xettle, Harvey Knuth,
Richard Johnson, Raymond Beyler, William Waff, Ralph Anderson, Edward Hemstreet, Charles Gower, Merle Smith.
First Row L to R5 Father Ricard, Bon Marafioti, Phil Cardaci, lim lVlcCahill, Harold Millan, Joe Hughes, John Busavage
Pete Gable, Organist Pete Withol. Second Rowg Toni Finizio, Joe Coleman, Ken Preissler, Dick Peyser, Ed Cox, Stan
Winslow, Pete Dickenson. Third Row: Jack Byrnes, Steve Kull, Jim Murray, Pete Butski, Roger Kushla, Greg Keary
Angie Arecchi. Fourth Row: Tom Pennington, ,lim Fry, Bob Brunette, Ed Chazal, Art Shepard, Don Purdy.
The Catholic Choir, of all the singing groups
sponsored by the Academy, has perhaps the most
diflicult role to fill. It is required to maintain a large
diversified repertoire of liturgical music in order
to satisfy the many varied occasions during which
the choir must function.
This year the choir has thirty-four active members
who are divided into four uvoicesf, They are co-
ordinated by the HlVlanagement,', Pete Dickenson,
963, Director, Jim Murray, 763, President, and Ed
Chazel, ,65, Vice President. A note of praise must
be sounded for Father Ricard who kept a tight rein
on the uManagement." The printed Word cannot con-
vey the choiris appreciation to Pete Withol, MUCM,
for all the time he spent coming to extra practices
and rearranging music.
' Pi 'W'
It is the aim of a small group
of cadets known as the Protestant
and Catholic Chapel Committees
to help the Chaplains put meaning
and orderliness into the services. J
They usher, carry out the proces-
sional and recessional, collect
offerings, aid in serving commun-
ion, serve as altar boys, and keep
the Chapel neat. These young
men are rewarded each Week by a
feeling of pride in having helped
others and themselves in the par-
ticipation of religious worship.
The Protestant Chapel Committee: lst Row: Ray Canada, Leonard Sanders, Tom
Welch, Kurt Zimmerman, Chaplain Kleckner, Gerry McGill, Tom Dickey, Tom
Dunn, Norris Harod, Bill Hawley. 2nd Row: Jim Kunkle, Berne Miller, Norm
Saunders, Tom Rutter, Dick Herr, Bob Dailey, Bob Mason. 3rd Row: Gene John- V44, ,
son, Ken Williams, Tom Sides, A1 Melis, Charles Murray, Jim Card, Holmes
Dillian. 4th Row: Ed Grundel, Bill Senske, Paul Potter, John Howard, Steve JW'
Davis, George Watts, Harry Boyd, Doyle Lupardus, Dave MacHamer. Absent.-
CHAPEL C0 MITTEE
The Catholic Chapel Committee: lst Row: Denny Parker, Jim Monohan,
Mike Burdian, Roger Rufe. 2nd Row: Mike Kein, Father Ricard, Dick Ruhe. P
3rd Row: Gene Franzen, Bob Armacost, Virg Keith, Bill Peterman, Dick f
Daddazio. 4th Row: Bob Philpott, Ed Jason.
Cadet Herr leads the recessional.
Now lets see, was that count l.l25 or 1126?
The Leaders-Dick DeVries, George Brown, Dennis Boyce,
Dave Brostrom, Artie Katz.
Out of what many times appeared to be mass con-
fusion, the Cadet Drill Team once again put together
a winning routine of flashing rifles and intricate for-
mations. The team performed in four highly competi-
tive drill meets this year including the 3rd Annual
Coast Guard lnvitational. Through the top flight com-
petition encountered in these meets, the team was able
to garner seven more trophies to add to their bulging
trophy cases in the Recreation Hall. ln addition to
being a precision drill unit the team functions as the
Academyis Honor Platoon.
lst row: Kickline, Bowen, Folce, Ingalls, Baldwin, Hinz, Cox, G rundel, Blanchard. 2nd row: Kien, Labuda, Hollernon, Gloria,
Lowe, Hebert, Morehouse, Hobson, Capell, Anderson, Poulos, Valade, Kucharski, Herr, Chapman, Carbin, Carosella, Carr.
Kneeling: Ron Wetzel, Steve Ulmer, Skip Kerr, Dave Andrews, Howard Gehring, Mike Trammell, Paul Samek. SZana7z'na
lst Row: MUC John Hefferman, Carl Bronson, Lloyd George, Bob Dudley, Chris Anderson, Dave Amos. Bob Hannai
Standing, 2nd Row: Jim Vlfebster, Ron Prosser, Gene Foster, Gary Frye, Tom Pennington. Not Shown: Ed Hall, Jack Adams
Don Jenson, Ben Chiswell, Cecil Allison.
Under their fine director MBC John
Hefferman, and the Tdlers manager
Jim Vllehster, the group had a husy
year. Their personal appearances took
them from Maine to Wlashington, DC.
Television appearances were made in
Groton and in Hartford and tapes were
used throughout the New England
area. The well knoim recording group
makes use of 17 Voices and at least six
understudies. The ldlers will Continue
to idle along as one of the best repre-
sentatives ofthe Coast Guard Academy.
l Before the T.V. Cameras for a live slum.
lst Row Ulmer Andrews Needham Foster Jensen, Bronson, Samek, Allison, Wall, Frye, Prosser, MUC Helferman. 2nd
Row Adams Busavage Benson Hall Hibbs Nordstrom, Arnold, Fuller, Gehring, Milbrand, Hoover, Finizio. 3rd Row
Luckritz George Bannan F11lZ Nauman Burnette, Surbey, Amos, Thompson, Busick, Dickenson, Koloski Campbell. 4th
Row Pettit Newhoff Trammell Harrald Murray, Kushla, Blackford, Anderson, Read, Brundage, Nettellj Arrecci, Hem
treet Anderson Chiswell
The Cadet Glee Club is under the direction of MUC John Helfer
man. With the help of Steve Ulmer, glee club manager, the group
has been able to prepare a new program of performances, using part
of the Coast Guard Band, centered around WEST SIDE STORY.
Within the club are two distinct groups, one being the Idlers and the
other the thirty-two voice recording group known as the Coast Guard
Academy Singers. The club is a hard working group of sixty-five
musically inclined cadets providing entertainment and enjoyment for
- .., -7.5x-i-.-..-.-.-.1- -
Seater! Paul Plerce PFCNICICIWL Dlck DSX IICQ lull W iff John Mcicrs, 11111 LIHIACIXIHII. 5ft77ZOTE'VZg'.' DLEYC Y
w 4, . . . N .N . I
P11111 Lillltxl :X1't1111l1vs 111111111111 18 X11.1'.1iX
s1111l11li1'11s 1111111 1111111 111'g11111v1111 111111-.1111
111111111 H111 1'111'11s. H111 1'1111111'11 111'11s11.101
l1'11111 11111 1'11g11111'111411 111111 1111111141111 1111111
is nssislml 111 Ll 11111 1111111 11xv1'1111111 31111
g1'o1111 1111111is 11111'1111l11'g1H1 to 1111 11111 LIN 311
1'z11'11111s 111111 ilivs 111111 111 111s1'11ss .11111 1111111
Once again the sound of '4WlCCAfMM,
voice of the Windjammer Eaglei' echoed
around the world this past summer, as
Dave Young and his Hams made '6State-
sidei' contacts to their loved ones, and
ran HPhone Patches" to home for the
members of the crew. The activities of
the Radio Club during the academic
year were confined to the limits of Hthe
shacki' in the rafters of Chase Hall. The
call of WICCA provides these brass
pounders with many hours of enjoyment,
building equipment, and using their con-
traptions to talk with their fellow hams.
No longer must the Cadet Lounge be a lifeless, hos-
tile edifice. Now, thanks to the Aquarium Club the
Corps may find pleasure in observing several aquar-
iums expertly filled with plants, rocks, air bubbles,
cigarette butts and fish. May the aquarians, and Jack
Soltys ftheir founderli, be successful in their dreams
of breeding those fish which we find so beautiful.
Seated: Jones, D. A., Wittschiebe, D. B., Lofton, N. C., DeVries, R. L., Monahan, J. A., McGowan, J. H., Dillian, H. M.
Standing: Olfutt, J. R., Jr., Williams, K. E., Blanton, E. A., Longaore, H. W., Walke1', R. C., Marafioti, R. J., Cochrun, 'L. A.
Eshelman, D. O., Hascall, H. E., Cohan, D. M., Collum, J., Mills, J. B., Harocl, N. R.
THE to QCIAL CQMMITTEE
Some of the boys Working hard, preparing for the next formal.
The Committee, headed by is B
Dick DeVries and assisted by
the Cadet Hostess, Mrs. Sinton,
provided a variety of settings
for the formal dances. The
highlight of the year was a sur-
prise birthday for Mrs. Sinton
at the March Formal.
' .- :ram if
4. 1' 27,11 .N '4 '21-, H
uf . 37f,W'i"i'Ll .- v ,
fir. . fc
. J, ,, , ,,
vi k I 1 ' ',,,
4 gg H ! , P..
fp 2: fi-is --It ' if
. J- .FE-5,f.i',Q'7" 1: if '
f2v2:9.:.'-T ' 43 " 271
Strength, Knowledge, ana' Humilizy
Have Been, Ana' Will Ever Be,
Rewards Of Encounters With The Sea
we 4' M
1961 . . . . . .
1962 . . . . . .
-'ll 6 6
1 , 'E-1
AM ERIQA ATLANUC OCEAN
1..- --"-N 'Z-
, , ' 1 fr"
3 5 , XQQZV, Ia.
iNEW LONDON . ', , 27' Qx oe
gwzxsum ToN,DriA g A PORTSMOU NTWERP
Q X , 'V En-:Awe V
x 1 ,..-ff PARIS
55s -A.Js.v'-...v .I
M N,-sss- .n V
"' vr vi ss.. A P
.u ' , X
A Q v URS PALMA5
XX,,,,,,,,,.,,, 5 Ah
Nkxxg q.Y- V q S' 4
Hliut I never flif'
J tht, at borne.
'Dear Mom, now we are taking an ocean cruise . . ."
The finishing touch of Swab Summer was appro-
priately, for many of us, the first cruise into deep
water. The return of the Eagle and the cutters Rock-
away and Casco thrilled many of us and caused
dreams of our future cruises to flow through many
heads as we strolled to the docks for a better look. We
forgot what we had learned during the summer about
being present when there was work to be done and the
stars quickly left our eyes as the sea bags of the first
class began landing in our arms. Before we realized
it, all their seabags had been unloaded, ours stowed
aboard, and everyone was at umooring stationsf, As
we moved out into Long Island Sound a certain salty
air began to develop about us as we climbed into the
rigging for our first sail drill. Almost immediately
upon passing Montauk Point, however, we ran into the
tail end of a hurricane. All dreams of sailing the
Spanish Main vanished and for two days the cooks
were faced with a very small chow line. Then, as
the sun came out bright and shining, it was back to
a serious effort with brass polish, chipping hammers,
red lead and baggy wrinkle. The never ending work
of keeping a ship fit for sea became quite apparent
to us as the duties of the enlisted men fell to us.
We began to stumble through Quartermaster, helms-
man, lookout, messenger, signalman and boat crew,
as our lack of sleep became more acute.
A sea gull's View of the '4Eagle."
SHORT CRUISE 1959
After eruising around Texas Tower numher three,
which eventually' went to the lmottom during a hurri-
cane. we headed for Nantaucket lsland and made our
first liberty parties as swashhuckling cadets. Food,
that never-ending delight of all cadets, and 'female
companionship, the 'tgirl in every port" legend, hecame
the top items on all lists. From Nantucket we slipped
up to Cape Cod and Provincetown. The happy-go
lucky fun-loving attitude of the class revealed in
these few short hours of liberty was an indication of
many good times to come. From Provincetown, we
again hit the high seas for another Week of basic sea-
manship before our happy return to face Swab acad-
Cummer Ill at the helm.
Bird's eye View of the Big Bird.
Sweep Oar and Huggs boil some Water
First at-sea command.
in here somewheref' xt it
We had little time to gloat over our brand new
stripe as we loaded our favorite ship, the Eagle, and
the cutters Absecon and Yakutat the day after gradu-
ation exercises. Friday we chugged to State Pier in
downtown New London, stepped the masts, and sailed
out on our first long cruise. Destined not to see land
for twenty-one days, the hearts and minds of all were
mixed with excitement and dread. The salts on the
uGreat White Birdw had many doubts that we were
going to make the journey across the Atlantic, and
the rest of the class aboard the cutters were afraid
they would have to bring us back if she didnit. The
chance for any intellectual discussions on the subject
were quickly suppressed by the all-seeing first class
as chipping hammers and paint brushes soon ap-
peared in our hands.
'There must be one more can of beer
it X x
NN X E Xi
9 0 .Wf ff 'fl
gO'0:d0Z" Qf '
4'Now a word to the folks back home."
The job of keeping the ship in top-notch shape fell
to our class and our days were easily filled. All fear
of heights had been completely eliminated and work-
ing aloft became a choice assignment since there
weren't as many people giving helpful hints. Sundays
were our days of rest in the crossing, and after serv-
ices in the morning, the more comfortable sections of
the cadet compartments were quickly filled with weary
bodies. Few souls ventured to the main deck to sleep,
as the cold, wet North Atlantic weather made the
wearing of foul-weather jackets a must for nearly the
entire trip across. At long last the shores of England
were in sight. Shoes were polished, blues were pressed,
the ships were cleaned until they glittered and spark-
led, and everyone made ready to dock. Portsmouth,
the home of the British Navy, welcomed us with open
arms, and many hours of liberty were spent with
British seamen at the Savoy or their native pubs ex-
changing information and ideas about our two coun-
tries. Everyone made at least one trip to London and
examined Picadilly, Soho, and other sections of the
city, sampling the delightful attractions of each.
"ls the chief watching?"
Run away with the halyardlln
"How do you keep this thing from pinching my knee?
"And when the bridge keeper sticks his head out the Window . . H
UNO madam, that's the policeman to my left."
From Portsmouth we steamed up the Channel and
across the North Sea to Norway, land of the midnight
sun and the beautiful city, Oslo. In the harbor of
Oslo there were sailing ships, cadet trainers much like
our own Eagle, from many other countries that had
gathered for a regatta. This lent a festive air to the
city and with the attractions of beautiful Erogner
Park and its flowers and statues, the king's palace,
and the famous Norwegian countryside complete with
mountains, real blondes, and open-air cafes where
one could do some skoaling, Oslo became one of the
ports closest to our hearts. From there we journeyed
south to LeHavre, our gateway to the city of love,
Paris. Everyone made at least one trip to Paris and
became acquainted with most of the attractions people
aback home" can only dream about or see in pictures.
The Eiffel Tower, the Arc de Triumphe, the Follies,
and, of course, Pigalle left lasting impressions on our
young tender class, or vice versa. lf anyone had ever
told us before the cruise that we would be glad to
leave Europe we would have laughed, but it must
be admitted that although there wasasome sadness in
everyoneis hearts, the far stronger emotion was one
of longing, for in only twenty-one sleepless, work-
filled days we would be back in New London and
ready for leave.
A coffee-break on the road to Paris.
y Eli .P
The Olympic ski-jump in Oslo.
Guard Mount, Buckingham style.
"What an Erector set!"
How do they say "Hey, Mabeln in Norwegian? W
The Great White Bird and her Hook in Oslo.
Mains fm' X X X Ri '
KI just love cruises."
SHORT CRUISE 1961
After spending the greater part of the summer teach-
ing the new fourth class the unfamiliar Academy
ways, we set to sea for three weeks to break them into
the sailorgs life. Not only was our time spent in-
structing and supervising them in the ways of the sea,
but also in what to expect from us as first classmen
and, soon after, as ofiicers. The responsibility of an
OOD for the safety and care of his ship was brought
sharply into focus as each of us stood that watch and
maneuvered the ship with the aid of classmates in
the combat information center. Most of us had a
day of boatswain mate and, as such, were in com-
plete charge of setting and trimming the sails as well
as using the boat crew in the upkeep of our ship. The
engine room of the EAGLE welcomed us with open
hatches and many happy hours were spent learning
about the machinery of which we would be in charge
on our long cruise the following year.
Spaghetti and meatballs.
Q, A fps, .ls
sf' ...t. N
R ' Spy'
Q . w
Q z fi?
The "Big White Bird
On deck' How about some help on the
'lvgallant ? '7
And We learned how to shoot sea gulls.
Anyone for shuffleboard?
ROCKAWAY close astern.
'TW 1' NXX'3Tl
One more time.
f g ,
"See you in 70 days!" 5 W ' lf' 'K V
At long last we were leaving on the cruise of all
cruises, our long voyage as Hall-powerful" first class-
men. With three years of Academy life, two short
cruises, and one long one under our belts, we left
New London for our last, and hopefully, most fruit-
ful summer of training. Some of our time was spent
standing the watches to which we were exposed on
the short cruise, but with the increase in experience,
our performance became more polished. When we
were not on watch there was plenty of boat drill to
which we could look forward. More beautiful sun-
sets were seen on this cruise than on any other, main-
ly because sunset marked the beginning of twilight
and sight-taking time for all first classmen not on
The beautiful city of Edinburgh, Scotland, and the
surrounding countryside created a feeling for the
romantic past that caught and held everyone during
the entire stay. A brief visit to the Lake Country and
the edge of the Highlands recalled to every mind the
stories of Rob Roy. Who could ever forget the visit of
Prince Philip to the EAGLE, or the wonderful even-
ing when the people of the city Gathered to sing and
dance in tribute to the presence of Queen Elizabeth?
"PH kill that
Much to our chagrin, we had to leave Scotland and at
three o'clock in the morning, we slipped down the Firth
of Forth bound for the English Channel and Antwerp, Bel-
gium. From there, everyone made a trip to Brussels, the
city of locked doors, stopping for a short period of time
to see the site of the 1958 World. Fair. Some of the more
fortunate members of the class managed to make a quick
trip to Amsterdam and returned with glowing reports.
From Antwerp, we sailed to our last foreign port of
call, Las Palmas in the Canary Islands. Rusty high school
Spanish came into play in the ever constant bargaining
for souvenirs. Some of the lucky ones were invited to the
beautiful haciendas back in the hills, away from the noise
and confusion of the port. The lf-iAGLE's visit was short-
ened, however, as she had to leave the two cutters for a
visit in Washington, DC., at President Kennedy's request.
This change of plans turned into one of the best of our
cadet careers with liberty time in our nation's capital.
Wvhat more fitting climax to our last cruise than a visit by
In honor of Prince Philip.
The Prince on board.
Tank, Gimp, and Moon relax in Belgium.
iii -gi 'S
X Y N xx
X NNN. V N
X N X X X
xx e x XX X
XXX X X' ,nv
XX 5 XXX XX ,Xxx X5 XQQX X ,IX
ii X Xxx ,XXQX -.Vv X kxxx VV xx
X N xxx K xxx Xxx xx x x X Q . XX, ,in xx X X X
X , i i s X X so ' - X
f. XXXX , -- X X ix X XX X fx x
qs f- X X
XX X N x XX X .X X X X K
XX gxxxxx x KKXXXNX i
r s. XX X xv XX ik N X .
XXX XX X1 XXX wffx QX t 1 g X
X X sz X K X
Honoring President Kennedyls arrival on board "E ffl
Steve and Dana decide they like the Scottish Highlands.
.am 'L' '
V- Q 2:74
I 4, ' '
,,,,, , ,
,W ,155 ,
V f, Q'
, 0 nf
V fff ,
. .ff W
,QW f, , ,,
ZZ X' f
' x .
- WC fill W
VW 5 ,
, MMM 1
fm , ,Q
.f . f'
My , 1.
' K , . .
I 1 4 V, .j
I V '
, 4, Q, I, M "
- - Hx -.Q
f A .
I . 1 i
, ,F H ,, fQj,+,,4..1ff?, '.-l-,g. . ::,f1-jj'-jyfygvfff
, 1 ' " -sz" "'
. ' 1 'M sv Q
P. , Q . 1 If
, ' 1 9 8
, 4 -5
M . - A
4 ' "' V ' M 4 .
V 5 5 'Q r ' Q ' ' A' .
' n 4 A V 9:
I 'K I ' ' 4. A' . . 1 .- Q . -f- M" 1
v N: V I .-., Y, :MW in 3 , V V . 6 .F
, ,, 1 . Q- ' lf7'f 'illl1 N b - ' . '
. Q ff fV59 - , . , 'Q' dl
1 M ' V -' f--1 , . Q" Qu b- 2
:'w""W 1, L- " f A , X' V. -- fjlfx M' Zu' g
f W-ff--Y-V --A... 4A1, if-'Q -
. . ' L I - V 1 3 A W" ' N, ' 1 Q fx: A' , . . 1?
' 'ing A . N ' E r Q """A 5 f 5 I 4 Q , .,g,ksA 1
, 2 2, ' '
ig .3' if ,
'Am . ,.
.g. , ,
Leaderslzzf, Teamwork, .Ared Spares-
mansfzzp Have Been Reaped As The
Fmits Of Vietofy--Ana' Defeat.
l?f'f'Prg'2,.l,L'--Q.. 1-ff. "Eff Ti',',r.-'wi' , we-' 37"-"""2',""' N '
. ' 4
Y L-I -F 'RMI' f im., A, '.,'l,gi.b:oy-a ..!
'yegff'-2 1 4'- - 1 -
J im Haldeman
1962 Varsity and JV Football Teams
woN 5, Losr 2, TIED 1
The 1962 version of the Coast Guard team became
the second best squad in Academy history, as the
Bears swept through their last four games Without a
loss. They selected Co-Captain Dave Zwick as their
outstanding lineman and Steve Ratey as the best back.
Jim Haldeman Won the Navy League Award for his
sportsman-like ability and team leadership. Seven
of the starting eleven are graduating, but are leaving
behind them a list of capable lettermen led by Co-
Captains-elect Bob Dudley and Bill Thompson. This
year's football story, as given on the following pages,
includes many exciting moments. lt is the story of the
elements of success in any endeavor-pride, spirit,
Furauss catch sets up the first scoring opportunity.
That night we rolled. An effective ground assault
headed by Fred Furaus dominated the game as we ran
47 plays in the first half to Drexelis 7. Allison kicked
a first quarter field goal from the 27. Fumbles,
penalties, and a stiff goal line defense stopped us
until Zanolli bucked over in the fourth quarter and
Allison converted. The Engineers found new life,
drove 73 yards for a tally of their own. There was
little time left and the score was I0-8. Drexel started
to move again, this time from their own forty to our
twenty-nine yard line. With third down and their
quarterback back to pass, we chased him down and
caused him to fumble. Art Shepard had theiball,
and the Bears had the game.
UNIVERSITY 8--ACADEMY 0
Get outa my wayn-Freddy Furaus breaks open for a
firt down a ainst Norw' h d
g ic , an the ref takes cover.
BEARS RUN TO 10-8 VICTORY
OVER DREXEL TECH
Cecil fGolden Toel Allison
Steve Ratey f16J eludes Drexel tacklers in season opener
Rain pouring down for three days, sprinkle just
before game time, then downpour. The Coast Guard
attack stalled in the mud, and couldn't get going.
A slippery stalemate suddenly became a Norwich
safety as the Horsemen placed a punt out of bounds
on our one yard line. A series of sharp passes brought
Norwich in for another quick score, making it 8-O
at the half. Early in the third quarter, Fred Furaus
fielded a Norwich punt and followed fine blocking for
a 58 yard run deep into Norwich territory, but we
couldn,t score. We drove again and were stopped on
the fifteen. It was a long ride home.
BEARS OUTCLASS WESLEYAN
The Cadet's strong defense paid off early in the
game. After a pass interception hy Haldeman, Alli-
son kicked a three pointer from the 22, hut Wesleyan
fouled on the play. We turned down the three points
and Went for the six, as two plays later quarterback
Steve Ratey passed to Furaus in the flat for a touch-
down. Conversion by Allison. ln the second quarter,
Joe Malia returned a punt hack to the Cardinal 28,
and in eight plays Bob Dudley carried over from
the four. ln the opening moments of the fourth
quarter, Maka intercepted a Wesleyan toss and raced
55 yards for the score, to make it 21-0. We had a
n H , , ,., .., M,-Q-f-""rw .. is
. .,. ., . ,. A . IA
A " f J'
r E A a ff----f'--1 M-ix-Gia.-a-1 .4
. '-nik?" .....t'a.-W.. nz, .f ,,,.,, . . A
' A -' 1 44,1 ,' fi,-Y L
id 'WWW I ,V ,Xp ww
.,. in ,lt dv V .
'Ah N A ,g.r,bfh-
W, h E V V, U A - .fox K
' . 2, ,. rf?"
,T , A ' rf 1' ".'3'i'.Q3'-3"""'5'.
.1 , ' 2 - ' 'f' "
.,. , ." ' .
,wk ,. ' Y..,3:.Qf' 4
P... . I I
Furaus hauls in a Ratey pass for the Bears' first six poixze
oe Maka goes 55 yards non-stop to the end zone.
First down-the Cardinals can't stop our powerful line.
Art Shepard Bob Bates
AMHERST 29--COAST GUARD 0
This was one we wanted to forget. The effective
running of the shifty Amherst backs was the big fac-
tor this day, while there wasn't much to brag about
from the home side. Stopped on the ground, it looked
as if our air game would begin to click. Sharp pass-
ing by Ratey and Haldeman to McCarthy brought the
ball within striking range often but penalties and
near misses on catches buried hopes more than once.
The team's pride was wounded and we looked to Wor-
cester with a new offense and a toughened determina-
tion to work as a unit.
Viglienzone sprints through a big hole in the Lord Jeff's line.
COAST GUARD 9
WORCESTER TECH 8
We spent the week after the Amherst game making
some real changes. We threw away our big play book
and exchanged it for a few simple plays. And moving
Steve Ratey to uslot backl' made it look like it would
go. A recent snow had just melted and we were play-
ing on another muddy field. Within a few minutes we
had handed Worcester its only score of the game, a
a fumble on our three yard line being recovered by
the Engineers. With an 8-0 score against us, we
started to move the ball. Midway through the second
quarter, Haldeman uncorked a 69 yard scoring pass
play to Tom McCarthy. Ratey was stopped just short
of the goal on the attempt to tie the score, and it
was 8-6 at the half. ln third quarter, on a fourth
down play, Allison kicked a field goal for a big three
Bob Christianson Bill Thompson points. With the score 9-8, Worcester came alive,
but our goal line defense held them and preserved
the victory for us.
Bill Senske Bill Wilkins T051 Omri
COAST GUARD-16 T RINITY-16
And so We came to HBig Trin,'7 the game everyone
wanted to win. The Bantams powered across two early
touchdowns to start the scoring. In the second quar-
ter with sixteen points to make up, the determined
drive of halfback Steve Ratey overcame a determined
Trinity defense as he ran and passed the Cadets to
their first touchdown. The second half belonged to
the line. Our savage defense held the Bantams score-
less despite the bad breaks we suffered deep in our
own territory. Dave Zwick led the defense, coming
up with tackles on almost every play. Bob Christian-
sen blocked a Trinity punt, and we took over on their
one-yard line. Jimmy Haldeman pushed over the
touchdown, and a two point conversion by Larry Hyde
brought about the first tie in the series history.
Bill MacDonald Larry Hyde
A Trinity ball carrier runs up against the Bears, line.
Haldeman gets off a pass as the line stops a Trinity ru h
COAST GUARD-16 CENTRAL-14
Parents came from far and near to see the Bears
start a new rivalry with Central Connecticut. Our
first score came on a 15 yard field goal by Allison.
Then a strike from Haldeman to Big Mike Studley
went 38 yards for a T. D. ln the third period Fred
Furaus' downfield block paved the way for a touch-
down by Ratey. Central struck suddenly. A fumbled
catch, a slippery ball, and an intercepted pass brought
them 14 quick points. The game was close, but it
was ours all the way. Ed DeMuzzio had a fine day
as a Central receiver, intercepting two of their passes
and batting down another.
X Ai -..,ll .Y
Allison adds the Hnishing touch to a winning season.
Seniors sorely felt the huge gap left by the previ-
ous weekis injury to Dave Zwick, yet the entire
team was determined to fill it. An unsuppressable
spirit of pride carried us into this game, and the
lumbos felt the sting of it early. Off on what looked
like a sure touchdown run, Tufts' Deveaux was
brought down from behind by Fred Furaus on the
five. The line, formed by Stonewall Studley, Chris-
tianson, Clancy, Shepard, Cipson, Omri, and Thomp-
son reeled Tufts back four successive times, and we
took over on the Two. A passing score and conversion
in the second quarter was a momentary 8 point lead
for Tufts, but We knew they couldnit stop us. ln the
third quarter, a sustained Coast Guard drive took the
hall in for a touchdown as Larry Hyde hit Tom Mc-
Carthy on a pass for the six points. Our try for con-
version failed. With six minutes left in the game, a
driving effort by backs Haldeman, Dudley, Furaus,
and Ratey brought the hall downfield. On fourth
down, Cecil Allison entered the game and split the
uprights for his fourth held goal of the year. We held
the lead, 9-8, and finished out the most successful
Academy season in a decade.
COAST GUARD 9--TUFTS 8
Ratey rolls over the Jumbos behind power blocking
W Q .
I ,Ant 5
After a couple of games with the friendly Scots
during the long cruise, the soccer team returned to
displace the local seagulls from their summer-long
resting place on the lower field. A tough season lay
ahead with some of New England's more powerful
elevens appearing on the schedule, and the team,
under the guidance of Professor Buron, worked hard
in preparing for the games to come. Lacking some
of the natural ability shown by their more experienced
opponents, Coast Guard played with increased desire
and spirit in overcoming three of the teams on the
eleven game schedule. To provide a field leader in
the midst of the action, Captain Dick Walsh was
moved from his All-New England position in the
goal to center half. The scorers Bill Carr, uBoomer,'
Cohrs, and Gil Goodman were fed by wings Bob
Kuhnle, Rudy Peschel, and ,lack Soltys and backed
up by the defense of Gino Franzen, Art Katz, Bill
Ladd, Captain-elect Norm Saunders, and Ken Thomp-
son in the goal. Sparking next year's team will be
the third class crew of Marty Hoppe, Gerry McGill,
and Bob Walker.
1 ,pawn I
ff X W, , fff '
Captain Walsh to the deep six.
Head manager Tom Fisher, Coach Bur
Capt. Dick Walsh.
Ist Row: .Hinz, Murray, Baxley, Kuhnle, Reissig, McGill, Katz, Walker, Ladd, Scobie, Kichline. 2nd Roux' Coach Buron
Cohrs, Falrbrother, Soltys, Goodman, Peschel, Carr, M. Hoppe, Walsh, Franzen, Thompson, Nelson, Kerr, Potter, Gehrn
Saunders, H. Hoppe, Landt, Manager Fisher.
wwx , ,gm ,
fiffxwzff . V1 , .
1 in J , i, .. F ,fo , IN,
M rw' It
M ,FMD I s
V 1 '1 H Cz A
W WW C-
This yvaris junior vaiwity teant had only Seven
lllttll with prex ions t'XIN'I'lf'llt'f" in tht- sport. llnder the
gtinlatwe of Mr. Tlioiiias Fenton. the team had a fairly
StlC'Cl'SHlilll season. lievalise ol' at rniatalie in Qflieduling
the team played the llniveraitv of Rhode laland varfri-
ty, loaing hy only 3-l after a gallant hattle. Vile also
had the distinction of heing the only opponent to
score more than one goal against Mitchell College,
National Junior College Champions. Season summary
is as follows.
Mitchell College 6 Coast Guard 2
Springfield 3 Coast Guard O
U.R.l. 1 Coast Guard l
Marty Hoppe-head high
ww S ... v .Lf U- K
f 8 M yt 4 y
'W Y 4 , 1 ,W
4' X 'bk
Rudy Peschel at home on the range.
f- g 1-My
C - C Lfffif' We 6 f Lf
M fi ryry Eg ll a
llf liiiits li 'Q
Bob Walker battles a Bridgeport man for the ball
Coast Guard MIT
Coast Guard Army
Coast Guard Vlfesleyan
Coast Guard Hartford
Coast Guard Middlebury
Coast Guard Clark
Coast Guard Trinity
Coast Guard UMass
Coast Guard WPI
Coast Guard UConn
Coast Guard Bridgeport
Gill Goodman homes in on a Middlebury goalie.
A !Z,l,E.fny , XUUI'My
Henry Landau, captain elect for
Front I-r, R. McDermott, Lehman, Withstandley, Anderson, Gehring,
Staut, Parker, Kull. Back Z-r, Barnes, Wetzel, J. McDermott, Burcell, R.
Anderson, Brady, Pierce, Faurot, D. Anderson, Johnson, Landau.
CRUSS CDU TRY
Assistant Coach Jermann, Captain Dennis Brady, Coach
The Academy harriers finished strong to post a
line 6-3-1 mark for the campaign. Led by captain
Denny Brady, the Bears tied their first meet with
Central Conn, lost the next three to three of New
England's best teams, then swept all competition by p
winning six consecutive meets and completing the
season with a strong showing in the New England
Intercollegiate Championships. Coach Bruce Bacon,
in his last of four years as cross country coach,
started the season by conducting twice a day work-
outs. This plus overdistance work largely accounted y
for the teamis strong finish. Denny Brady, Bob Bur-
chell, and Paul Pierce, all four year varsity runners,
will he missed, hut the promise shown by fourth
classmen Staut, McDermott, Cehring, Parker, and
Kull should help the harriers to continue their win-
ning ways under this year's
assistant coach .Albert
Managers front I-r, Wisniewski,
Yavitsky. Back l-r, Aarons, Rose-
hrook, Hound Smith.
HARRIERS WIN THREE
MEETS WITH PERFECT SCORES
After being beaten early in the season by Spring-
field and U Mass, second and third in New England,
the team completely over-ran Amherst, Univ. of Hart-
ford, and lVI.I.T. in succession, posting perfect scores
in each case. In the Amherst meet, nine cadet runners
crossed the line before a single opponent finished.
Skip Staut and Bob Burchell sparked the cadets
against lVI.I.T. behind the usual strong performance
of Dennis Brady, Dave Faurot, and Jim lVIcDermott.
Eleven of the top twelve finishers were blue and white
in the Hartford meet.
Dave Faurot finishes second in
the MIT meet at Franklin Park.
The Jayvee team compiled a 3-3 record
this year, while running in the shadow of
one of the best varsity teams in the past
decade. The best meet of the year was a
26-34 victory over CCSC, as McDermott,
Busick, Kull, Parker, Lehman and Geh-
ring came up with outstanding perform-
ances. .layvee men pushed for varsity
spots all season long and frequently ran
in varsity races. The above named six,
along with Barnes, Anderson, Johnson,
and Withstandley, provide an excellent
nucleus for future Academy harrier
Denny,Brady and Bob Burchell lead the pack in paced
BRADY ENDS FOUR YEARS
BY RUNNING LN NATIONALS
Captain Dennis Brady capped four outstanding
years of varsity competition for the Bears by running
in the National Championship cross-country az
Lansing, Michigan. The blond, slender, l3O pounder
held the Academy course record three different times
during his varsity career and is the co-holder of the
6.3 mile Mohegan Avenue record. Coming to the
Academy from UCLA, Denny has been number one
varsity runner for the past four years. I-Iis inspira-
tion and outstanding leadership as captain were a
large factor in many harrier victories during his
Enroute to a perfect score against the lfnginee
Five of the seven men who load the corps in Cheers, songs,
and yells at football and basketball games and rallies, are
pirrturerl above. Dirk Wrigllt, Holmes Dillian. Jack Hash,
lfrl Kcmnitzcr, Cena Foster, and Toni Finizio form a pyra-
mirl while Steve lllmcr ancl Tom Welcll lnol picfureall
Left to Right: Mgr. Thomson, Johnson, lVlacCarthy, Leggett, Pochman, Loy, Burness, Somers, Simpson, Webster, Walsh,
Remley, Hoppe, Franzen, Studley, Andrasick, Trainer Guyas, Coach Marmion.
An historic moment in Academy basketball is pic-
tured at the right as Captain Bob Leggett scored his
916th career point to surpass the former career record
set by LT Fallon. Bob Went on to complete the season
with- 959 tallies and finished with a season average
of 16.2 points per game.
Former All-American Otto Graham and Coach Marmion
present Bob Leggett with game ball.
After losing the first eight games of the sea-
son, the team posted a 6 Win 17 loss overall
record. The biggest win was a 67-59 victory
over a fine Colby team, in which the Bears
came from fifteen points behind to Win. The
initial victory Was over Long Island Univer-
sity in the Capitol District Tournament in
Washington, D.C. Other Wins were over
Bridgeport, W.P'.I., Tufts, and American 1n-
ternational. Captain-elect J im Loy, Laurie
Somers, and Marty Hoppe will spark next
year's team, which will be hurt by the grad-
uation of Bob Leggett, Bob Pochman, lim
Webster, and Dick Walsh. The following men
had the top scoring averages this season: Bob
Leggett 16.2, Laurie Somers 15.4, and Bob
Leggett drives for two against Trinity.
'cBo'7 Pochman--no hook? Tim Johnson on defense. Marty Hoppgutop ball hawk,
The first live getting a rest. Jayvee Coach vyinsor
E 1 NSY. t - '
YSE. , XTXSM. '- -
-is-X.: - x 5 -
X-Q. ms . - Q '
The ,layvee team compiled a 6 win 10 loss record
this wear and provided at least two to ros ects for
t b . . 4 Q. p p :p ' 6
next years varsity. The team set a new academy
scoring mark by pouring 101 points through the nets
in the Tufts game. The team Hnished strong by win-
ning five of the last six games. Outstanding perform-
ers all season were Bill Connor and Ted Cummings
with 11.6 and 10.6 averages respectively. Connor
also averaged more than 10 rebounds per game and
held the season's high of 28 points and 22 rebounds
in one game. Other consistent performers included
Doyle Lupardus, Ray Freeman, and John Maxsam,
with Bob lngalls as a top ballhandler for the Hliat-
Paeksfi the second Jayvee unit. Connor, who made
almost 5052 of his shots for the season, will be var-
sity material along with the other top jayvees when
next season rolls around.
The tip from Connor to Lupardus.
.1 ,,. ,.:,,.,,,,:
Laurie Somers, left, and Dick Walsh, right, get set to shoot.
Varsity forward, Bob Pochman, lays one in left handed.
Hoppe, Connor, and Lupardus battle for the ball.
l962-63 Swimming Team.
It Wasn7t until the seventh meet of the year that the
cadet swimmers finally cracked the win column, the
squad having been hard hit by last year's graduation.
The highlight of the season came when the mermen
crushed Tufts 57-38 late in the season. Top team ef-
forts also accounted for a win over W.P.l. and a close
but losing battle against Southern Connecticut. The
loss of five first classmen this year will be partially
balanced by the fine performances of fourth classmen
Kucharski, Read, Benson, Ard, and Carney.
Kucharski powering home
2 3 ,
we ff'-m, .- --M nf .- -nw--nw
.., ,M-za.. -- -
f f ,f
' ' 'f- zvZW:f'4"f M47
X W, In W ,A 1 frwwqfwwf
nuF"' U n uulrufiffn uridine
, , o 4 o 0 o o , Q
. - p n Q H X Q 9-9- -fufqfpf-Q-Q-9.Q-O-Q
Q , 3
is ,M 7 ,rki
Mike Cohan grabs a few more points.
. Get Set, Go!
'o:O-, I Captain Jim Fry
Coast Guard 33 Trinity
Coast Guard 46 Southern Conn. State
Coast Guard 29 UMass
Coast Guard 15 Wesleyan.
Coast Guard 31 Brown
Coast Guard 26 USMMA
Coast Guard 48 WPI
Coast Guard 26 UConn
Coast Guard 57 Tufts
Coast Guard 27 USAFA
Van Liew and Benson showing form.
I aff, 4, fl
,zany aw' WWI
, nf W , '
,f I Q ',x,,,, 54
The season began with CCA placing 4th out of nine
teams in the CCA Invitational early in December.
The team was solid in every slot with Don Bishton
at 123, Jerry Kane at 130, Ed McGuire at 137, Dick
DeVries at 147, Jim Sharpe at 157, Ken Ballantyne
at 167, Jerry Mullins at 177, and Bob Christiansen
at heavyweight. Bob Burchell and Mike O'Connor
filled in for Dick DeVries when he missed four meets
early in the year because of injuries. The Bears lost
only to Dartmouth and Wesleyan, both by close
scores. The Bears piled up impressive margins of
victories in each of their nine Wins.
Co-Captain Dick DeVries has control
lst row: Biston, Kane, McGuire, DeVries, Sharpe. 2nd row: Ballantyne. li ii
Christiansen, Zawadski, Burchell. 3rd row: Coach Kapral, Dillian, Jack Cruise Yi
Ed McGu re 137
U. Mass. 3
B in ys
Q 5 U04N04f
Bob Christians ,n on his way to a pin.
Jim Sharpe meets force with force.
lst row: Ellis, Staut, Mers, Withstandley. 2nd
row: Coach Woods, Miller, Hawley, Kull. 3rd
izvcllzllighilerske, Bernard, Bernaw, Parker, Soltys, JUNIOR VARSITY
. . . . . . . MIT 8
. Marianapolis 5
. Wresieyan 21
. Broim 24
. Amherst 8
. Tufts 3
Heavy Weight Christiansen
Co-Captain Sharpe at Work against Lf Mass.
Don Bishton 123 Dick De
Jerry Kane looks for opening . . . gets the takedgyvn , , ,
Vries roughs ,em up.
goes on to win
Ken Ballantyne 167
The Academy varsity and junior varsity teams each
took fourth place in the New England Champion-
ship? at Springheld. Co-captains Dick DeVries and
.lim Sharpe hoth captured second place honors in
the varsity division while fourth classman Chuck
Laughary won the freshman championship in the 157
pounfl flivieion. Jerry Kane and Don liishton took
thirfl places anrl Ken Ballantyne was fourth in his
All is ready on the firing line.
The pistol team finished with a 7-1 record includ-
ing Wins over Navy, MIT, and UMass. Dave Young,
Karl Reichelt, and Captain Steve Ratey were high
shooters throughout the season. Young fired a 292 to
tie the Academy postal record, while Ratefs 850 ag-
gregate broke the collegiate Academy range record
in the sectional match. Captain-elect Dave Priddy.
Dick Yetka, and Skip Onstad provide an excellent
nucleus for next year's team.
Captain Steve Ratey
The rifle team finished with a record of 9 wins and
4 losses. After a slow start, the team, led by Jan
Smith, Dave Rutherford, Mike Stenger, Walt Bod-
ner, and Ron Walrod, rapidly gained the needed ex-
perience and stayed on top for the rest of the season.
Th t 1 ' ' '
e eam p aced sixth against the finest teams in the
nation in the CGA invitational and second in the NRA
sectional. With all of its members returning except
Captain Jan Smith, the team looks forward to one of
the mo t f 1 ' '
s success u seasons 1n Academy history.
Squeezing them offhand.
. Z I ff ,WW ,W fff, ,, ....., .H
Coach Hartgen, Captain Jan Smith, Coach Morse.
The Thames Valley Bruins had a l win-5 loss
record before discontinuing play in the Southeastern
Connecticut League because of lack of ice. The team
opened the season with a heart breaking 4-3 loss to
Waterford in overtime then battled back to defeat
Niantic 6-5. The Bruins were hampered greatly by a
lack of depth. Faucher, Monson, Cummings, and
Coach Cadigan Won honorable mention awards in the
league although the consistent play of Lucey, Caro-
sella, Reissig, Piche, Potter, Cousins and goalie Coch-
run also supplied much of the power throughout the
lst Row: Thompson,.Cummings, Monson, Reissig, Scobie. 2nd Row Coach Cadigan Fairbrother NI r adam C rw l
Cochrun, Baldwin, Piche, Potter, Cousins, Sigler, Faucher, and Mgr Dunn
,,,,, ' ff ,QA I
iff ZH 'fi' T
, 9 f , ,W
is SFR . fliggriir X S ft N X X X X -X X X ,XX X
. "5 'K
t K M
as A Stl X -ffxawwY Xu- Xxx? Fic 01 X 4 Rf fi- .X ' -X Q Pi-is 'oX,-, M 1 X X Q3
X t Q X , t t .Xxx ,gms paw QNX Xen, up my NW gt 6
- X NN X-N WQXN- -rn,
Q s it
ss: fs Q t. tt ,,,, 1
s S N-ffw, i We -ff-'ENNZG X X f X N
T - Y X XX X Q ws X0
Goalie Cochrun and defenseman Ernie Cummin s f
g per orm against Willlmantic
Captains Cummings and Monson with Coach Cadigan.
The Bruins played four away games outside the
league against some surrounding colleges. Worcester
gave the Bears their first taste of collegiate competi-
tion, outgunning them 10-0 as rookie goalie HlVloose,,
Cochrun had a rocky initiation. Holy Cross, Trinity
and Wesleyan also defeated the Bruins, but by small-
er margins. The experience gained from stepping out-
side the local league proved invaluable as the team
surprised Clinton despite the fact that only nine men
were available. uMighty Mitei' Scohie turned in an
acrobatic performance in the nets and Tom Lucey
scored twice for the Bruins in that game.
1963 Baseball team
The Bear nine is the team to beat in New England
in 1963. With the loss of only two starters from last
season's squad which posted the finest record in Acad-
emy history, the outlook for this year seems even
brighter. But a late cold winter, a broken pitching
machine, the disadvantage of no southern trip, and
a series of opponents which include Army, ltsaca,
and Bridgeport, pose some tough problems to over-
Bob Leggett, playing his fourth varsity season,
will be the iron man of the pitching staff. Bill Thomp-
son at first, Bill Monson behind the bat, Jim Halde-
man at second, Johnny Craven at short, and wfateri'
Livingston at third make up a tight infield while
Mike Burdian and Larry Hyde anchor down the pas-
ture land of the lower field.
The spirit, desire, and ability of this year's squad
make the team one that the Academy should long
John Craven, the tC3Il1,S leading hitter
Leaping Larry Hyde
University of Bridgeport
Norwich University f2j y Q Ain
Central Connecticut Bill Thompson unassisted
University of Hartford
W.P.I. 625 Slugger Burdian lays one down
Windhain College C Q
M.I.T. f2j X
Curveballer George Bachtell
Coach Selin will have to lean heavily upon the strong
right arm of Bob Leggett of no-hit fame. Four other
men have had limited varsity experience and from
this group starters could emerge. The success of the
season depends largely upon southpaws George Bach-
tell, Ron Davies, and Mel Kinmartin, and right-
handers Bob Anderson and Bob Hanna.
Relief artist Bob Anderson Stylish Bob Hanna
. 4 "
Short to second to Hrst-a pitcherls best friend.
J im Haldeman-weapon in hand
The cadet infield is solid in every position. Man for 'i' '
man around the horn it's as line as any in New Eng- l
land. John Craven, shortstop, a .400 hitter and Thun-
der Thompson, the r.b.i. artist, are the big guns, but
uTater', Livingston at third and Haldeman at second
.Q also get more than their share of hits. Jim can also y
F play in the outfield if help is needed and Gerry
McGill can handle second. Look for outstanding Work
offensively and defensively from this infield.
F' ,5 fy i l hw
Catcher Mhhsoh hhssihg a high hard Ohh.
1963 TRACK TEAM
Bob Burchell, left, and Co-Captain Denny Brady preparing
for Central Connecticut.
Dick Walsh crossing the bar.
T e wind up.
Co. Capt. Tony Adams winding up for a throw
The track team will be strong this year in every
event, with the exception of the dashes. Weightmen
such as Co-Captain Tony Adams, Bob Hammond, and
Bob Bates in the discus, hammer, and shot put as well
as Bob Pochman in the javelin, provide the Academy
with scoring potential in each of these events. Broad
jumpers Neil Johnson and Paul Potter, both return-
ing lettermen, and high jumpers Dick Walsh and
Laurie Somers will also score in every meet. Spade,
Hibbs, and Brundage, a trio of pole vaulters that
have been Working out on the high bar all winter to
perfect their vaulting form, should be even better
than last year.
Bob Hammond letting go.
Sprinters Bob Vence,
just off the blocks.
Walt Viglienzone, and Paul Potter
Coaches: LT Bacon, LT Spence, LT Cadigan, Mr. Xewtcn,
LT Paulson, Mr. Winsor.
Sprint coaches Paulson and Spence hope to find
some point getters to join Bob Vence in the 100 and
220. Rutherford and Anderson will provide the points
in the quarter and Dudley will team with Dave Faurot
and Denny Brady in the half mile, the team's strong-
est event. Cross country men Faurot and Brady will
join Bob Burchell, Jim McDermott and Henry Landau
to giye the team depth in the distances, with fourth
classmen Skip Staut and Paul Busick expected to push
into at least one of the distance events. The high and
low hurdles will be handled by Laurie Somers. Tom
McCarthy, and Paul MacDonald, all lettermen.
"Bon Pochman chucks his spear
K so X X , was at ., ...www--vwwwn Wwwfvy-F
Ist Row: Mgr. Waff, Foloe, Foster, Sherrard, Sides, Fairbrother, Gower. 2nd Row:
LT Lynn, Baldwin, Lindak, Franzen, Chiswell, Captain North, Senske, Hipkiss, Un-
derwood, Coach Wells.
Assistant Coach Lynn, Captain Randy North, Coach Wells.
University of Rhode Island
University of Hartford
uChico,' North returns a low smash.
The Academy tennis team, often outscored but never
outfought, looks forward to this year7s matches with
a Well balanced team and an easier schedule. This
year7s captain is Randy North, who will probably
team with Dick Ruhe to make a strong doubles team.
Denny Fairbrother back deep.
John Lindak serves one.
, , ,Z ,, :X , 4. I A-,.
. K, .A v N. . x 4 k.t xx.-
K , S X . . . , .. .
x x .l H, .K is . x 55, . . A K ,L
.- X ass' K s ' ' 1: t A f - ' 4 f .
s v as 3 , . Q. N J , R
Denny Fairbrother, Gene Franzen, J im Sherrard, and
John Lindak will all be vieing f or top positions along
Withfourth classman Bill Nettle.
Franzen and Fairbrother team for a
' ' ups'
1stRow: Davis, AHdf6WS,'AdHH1S, Rutter, Arrington, Welch, ritz, Carosella, Ray, Bethke, Keary, Underwood, Shipley
Wheelock, Beckerg 2nd Row: Coach Morrill, Pettit, Luck- Penepacker, Virkus, Major, Walrod, Nunes, Bodner.
Coach LCDR Morrill and LCDR Gannaway.
Conn Valley Championships
Sei-vioe Academy Championships
Boston Dinghy Cup
Frosh Championship Elim.
NEISA Championship Elim.
Freshman Team Championships
Year after year the Academy has produced sailors
and sailing teams of national acclaim, and this yearis
team is well qualified to uphold that tradition. Going
into meets this spring, the team has the distinction
of having won New England, Eastern United States,
and North American Championships at separate
meets last year. Top dinghy sailors this year include
Dave Andrews, I ack Adams, Larry Ray, John Caro-
sella, Steve Martin and Lewis Parker.
Crossing the starting line. 1
A windy afternoon on the Thames. Steve Martin skippers at left.
Everybody's up, even in practice
Why sailors run aground.
Commodore Mike Jacobs is this year,s leading skip-
per and should lead the cadets in the three ravens
meets. Other skippers include ,lim Webster, Tom
Rutter, Marty Lindahl, and Tom Welch. The sched-
April 6 Raven Hexagonal
April 28 Raven Heptagonal
May 11 Raven Hexagonal
The 4-2' ketch Arion heads out to sea. Charlie Haas and crew cross the start-
ing line near Mohegan Light.
Petrel, coming about.
The Academy Yacht Squadron, under the supervision C
of its Cadet Commodore, Bill Caster, is the proud
Ss . t
possessor of five sleek yachts. Each fall and spring, nsss
the squadron participates in the OH Soundings races
and date sailing. It is a proud moment indeed to be-
come skipper of one of the yachts after three years
of long afternoons spent in shipshaping and sailing.
Yachts and skippers are as follows:
Petrel Doug Bechtel
Teregram Dana Starkweather
Royono VII Charlie Haas
Arion Harvey Orr
Congar Pete Busick
1 'rits 'ij'
.. u .ry in
The Petrel, homeward bound
The littlest yacht, Arion
The Academy has a new addition to its fleet as '6Con- '
gar," named after its owneris Continental Cigar firm,
recently was given to the Academy. Congar, skip- X
pered by Pete Busick, replaces the 62' yawl Manitou,
which is now President Kennedy's ofiicial sailing
craft and is stationed in Miami.
Manitou, ready for the race
l . 5 Teregram date sailing
X, 1 , s if
1 f 4
l l 4 l ff
. f e "'
- I 2 ' '
K X ,
Y I ,' 2
.ssl ,!!"1 QR
First Class Letter Winners
ONOGRAM CL B
and programs at football games, the money for which
helps to pay the costs of the club banquet held in
May. The banquet is the highlight of the club's ac
tivities and the speaker is always a prominent mem
ber of the sports World.
Underclass Club Members
,Y T,-.. .wily if wx sf
lntercompany sailing, the newest l.C. sport, contin-
ued this spring despite the unmasting and buoy bump
ing of the previous year. Many a protest arises be-
cause of the closeness of most of the races and com-
pany executive ofhcers are called upon to rule on
right of Way, etc. of l.C. k-boats. Many a time the
committee boat has to beware, for the start of an
intercompany race is a sight to behold. After the
I. C. SPORTS
Subs beware, we're running free.
start, the course is usually a reach, a run, and then
a beat. The cry of 'astarboardf' and "come up" can
often be heard as the two boats from each company
vie for position. Team balance is as important as is
avoiding disqualification, which is more difficult than
it seems. Echo Company, last year's winner, is look-
ing to repeat as lntercompany Sailing Champion.
Maneuvering for a good start
Echo7s all-star aerial tennis duo in action.
Ed Kemnitzer, "CH Company's top hurler, throws one in there
Softball is the major intercompany sport in the fall
and spring as each company fields its nine men
Spirit runs high, umpires sometimes don't almax
popular acclaim, our favorite.
Paul Needham waits, with Ned Keeler receiving
and Harry Reed calling them.
l call them right, but once in a While somebodx nal
lops one into the roadway or makes an acrobatic
catch to put the company back in the ball Game
t Scores sometimes sound like football score and
i Whites obtain permanent grass stains from stretching
a single into a double, but all in all, softball 1 bw
Foxtrot's Stephan shows his form.
Echo Company compiled a 12-1 record to win the
intercompany bowling plaque. Finishing second, a
full four games behind the league leaders, was Delta
Company. Echo had three of the top five bowlers in
Captain Paul Pierce, Norm Saunders, and Jim Sher-
rard. Ron Stephan of Foxtrot led all bowlers with
a 160 average, while Ed Kemnitzer of Charlie was
the top bowler in his battalion.
vac- ..-.. - . . - V
Echo's Pierce picking up a spare.
rollingg results at left
, if .
M Z ,, , ,NNI
- ' Q, 2 5 MM.
1 2 , i w 5 fm, I
X, 1 I, , y ,
f,, Ag , , if ,, , A 7 As,
Sim: 'lr , 'If Q 2 it 1, so
si 'X W' C V V,
-, , .
,- iaylff 1 f .
Boom Boom" slips in Without a ripple
Dick Herr doing a back somersault
lntercompany diving was closely contested with Steve
Ulmer winning first place over Tom MaCCarthy and
J im Mills. Each diver was allowed three dives. with
the more difiicult ones giving the diver more points
if properly executed. Dave Brostrom, Dick Herr and
uBoom Boom" Cohrs represented their respective
companies, but the second battalion drivers captured
the first three places. Jim Fry, Jim lvright. and Mike
Cohan, all members of the swimming team. acted
ln the intercompany swimming meet, Delta Company
jumped into the lead by winning the first event, the
relay, with a team composed of Burdian, lVIacCarthy,
Kuhnle, and McNeil. Kuhnle then went on to win
the 160 yard freestyle, and Delta was never seri-
ously challenged as they won their third consecutive
Jerry Kane pulls home.
o,i,'- ' -
Acnumv - vnsnoRS
' zoo vn.ra.s1. ff-
" uso vomn neu
200 YD.BR.ST. .,.,.
Brundage and Plush are off.
DELTA WINS MEET
intercompany swimming championship. Echois Tom
Rutter won the butterfly-breastroke and Charlie's
Russ Hebert took the hackstroke with Steve Plush
second. Marty Lindahl and Mike Burdian rounded
outthe well-balanced Delta team by garnering points
in the hreaststroke and the backstroke.
Bravo,s Beyler swimming in the 160 freestyle.
Harry Suzuki coaching his LT" Company team
RIFLE AND PISTOL
' The intercornpany rifle and pistol ineets are held
I each spring with the Winning Companies receiving
it ten points. The rifle meet consists of firing ten shots
I from both the prone and offhand positions while the
lp, pistol shooters fire ten shots slow fire and ten tinietl
I fire. Last year Ray Heller from Charlie Company
. took high honors in pistol and Pete Yalatle Copped
top rifle honors, but both will he hard pressed to
. .- repeat.
, Jerry Wlhite tries his eye ullilmnd
A' 1' ""
, 33353 ,
6 W S U
X Q I
FE - '-'M'-V-"""-7
The oceans cover sevenly per cenlr ol our planel. Yer, we
l4now remarlcably lillle aboul lhem - less, in lacl, lhan we
know ol ouler space.
Now lhere is a new guesl lor knowledge ol rhe oceans and
General DynamicsfEleclric Boar is playing a vilal role in Jrhis
ellorl lo broaden man's horizons even lurlher.
ll is applying more Jrhan 60 years' experience in submarine
building lo conslruclion ol Jrhe Aluminaul, an all-aluminum
research submarine which will operale al deplhs up lo l5,5OO
leer and give scienlisls Jrheir lirsl view ol 60 per cenl ol lhe
This vessel, scheduled lo be ready by The end of l9o3,
could well be Jrhe forerunner ol a lleel ol submarines designed
lo explore and exploil lhe oceans, which hold a vasr slore ol
GENERAL CJYNAINIIICS l ELECTRIC BEAT
The shapes of things to come
At Douglas we're planning years
ahead on ways to increase man's
control of his space, air, earth and
Missile and space systems are
being developed of prime impor-
tance to America's defense now and
in the future. Others will aid in the
prediction and control of weather
or be involved in world-wide tele-
phone and television communica-
tions systems. Solar observatories
and space stations are being
planned,, as are the giant manned
space vehicles necessary for solar
Also receiving considerable
attention is a complete space city
in which men and women can live
and work on the airless moon.
Closer to our home planet,
Douglas has designed a jetliner
that will fly three times faster than
sound. Also under development are
vehicles that will ride on a cushion
of air only a few feet over sea or
land. And Douglas operates one of
the world's most complete floating
laboratories for research on what's
happening in the depths of our
The shapes of things to come
are taking form in the hundreds of
programs in the research labora-
tories of Douglas.
, , x ,W , , I ,, -5 ' Fi- " -,
Z . A ,, I A Q, ,Mi I A ,jf W7 . ' ff 1 35 f k ,V . X 1 f In I 'J' 'vi T- wp' ,Jr V-
TH E S
12"-, ,x www A X -1 " f ,I Q ,pf Q: 2 Q x wf - f - -- - -f ' """'
W , X ,,,, .
QXw.Nm.QxM.,.,N ..2,,,..N..xM,,.,, ,f .
, , ,,1 ,+'r-g,A
, P V i Y
xg , yi 55 - , A f, . A F A, .,,. A - ,QFM,:: mL.f.,-', ,,
Vai 'V ,iw ly 21: LW A QS f A f ,,gf'Q, x ' f x V, 1 , 3.2 GLS-"f ,, ,g', ,ggffifza -1 :iq fr
MK, '21, 21 S f wffffdiw ' 5 :if if "iff W ' ' x " f N p - - - ' ' iw? 1 Ek 5. 'I 1311
WM , 1 I K - ' A . 'Lau
1504 G STREET, N. XV., WASHINGTON, D. if. - NATIONAL 8-F00
A if of Ericge Control Slystern Console, being developed for MARAD
fe", will iftegrate all bridge control functions in tive sub-consoles. See the
'eie are zero carefully nunnan-engineered tor nignest precision in kvqblv b..Abb-AAq F 'RST PUBLIC SHOWING
control, Mtn ll43.AllVU'Tl consideration of time and motion. etti- SPERRY BRIDGE GONTRUL
2 e 31,2-consoles will be usable individually as vvell as collectively, .,-'r 1 qbib bq,, q ibi, E SYSTEM CONSOLE
Ze: gfed tor Zlnioboard anolication in tne mercnant tleet,tne nevv bridge 3 .t.' ff If 2' .
C oi 3,3teff also will feature "evolution caoabilitvu-additional H ' A AnnLWENfmEtWetlng
a 'o"a'e2 'rations carl be incorporated with niininiuin inoditication. Njveinb-ersggg
i flrfg a i" f- inner in the future are other dramatic nevv concents in
2' i , ,f Coe retrurreritatiorifrorriSr,errv,worIdleaderincontrolsvstenis,
l SPERRY PIEDMONT COMPANY, OXXLSION OE .SWERRY RAND CORPORATION. CHARLOTTESVXLLE. VA. - CLEVELAND - NEW ORLEANS
Nflflf YORK - LOS Afv'Gfff'S - .9EA77LE ' SAN ERANCXSCO - MONTREAL
'A' il' ir ik 'A' it ir 'ia 'k
., ,1' -
, 1 - X 4. '12-F179
3 -I a Z ,' 1.31, XS' -
. ' - f7f:f,f'-7 s -.J si -
-0 , . . f - , ,- Q
-41 N W 2 .li 1
4 I i 'I
Ilumr f 1 i 1
" f f xiii"
nf f ff wh
In Reed's naval uniforms
hidden hand stitching
makes the difference!
And that difference means lasting character in your
clothing. For these hand stitches, though hidden,
are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold
the shape of your uniform into trim lines . . .
and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life.
42 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
J if fi? 'A' aff 'A' Sf? 'A' it i' ii'
BY OCTANE ALONE!
THE HIGHER THE MEGATANE RATING
THE BETTER YOUR MOTOR WILL RUN
MI ft I y I ill know the d'ff h I M bI
A nh :Jw
Perfect Way to Put Quahty 1n an E1ght Car Garage
Nx ,es X -'
Ford Falcon Futura Sports Convertrble
LU annum F rd his
f'g'1 Fi 0
Ford Fairlane Four Door Squire Statvon Wagon
Mercury Comet S 22 Convertrble
' if eq f ,V
Fflfd Galalle 500 Two Door Hardtop Mercury Meteor Country Crurser Statron Wagon
TR f N aulfl' KN
if 3 KJ
Ford Thundefmfd Landat-I Mercury Monterey S 55 Two Door Hardtop
Lrncoln Contrnental Convertrble
or 8 Perfect Ways to Put Quallty 111 a One Car Garage
There 1S a member of the Ford Famrly of Flne Cars exactly rlght for you' And what cholce'
Over 75 drfferent car models By choosrng a Ford bullt car you can be sure of quallty
englneermg and manufacturlng excellence desrgned to make your car last longer need less
care and keep 1ts value better Among the qualrty Ways Ford bullt cars are engmeered to
stay newer longer rlgldlzed body constructlon durable baked enamel finlsh self adjustlng
brakes and greater rust protectlon wrth galvamzed steel on vltal underbody parts These are
just a few of the Wonderful quality features you ll enjoy when you drrve a Ford burlt car
FORD 0 MERCURY v THUNDERBIRD ' LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
I I Q
l X ,-. XL!
Fi fr f F dir
A 'A 112-
x K- QR , f y Pl ' f 'L M
, ,f--ef, lm A-Lyn
f - -fe-ff-,T- ,r fr' r4rxF':"f"e'mFl . "
, ..,. 1 .... ,.,, if , , 1 ix i t --. V ,J Y 7 X L ci,
- 'dl ,lv Q l XL' 553, HJ.. 5 I L
U i. f' rj- .fn ff Aww' 4
f i ' ffgnifirr -3-H
ff 1 lm as lr xfx
fm , L f X X ' r x
F f 2' if ' 'f - 2' -:xv
. L I , gcc We -,354 fs
I L ir . err ' -----21: V iie':2 lii 1 T-1 .ff er-
-, f 4, nr- ,xt
f 'ju Y M1 W, rgxb X l li., L xnxx
are , 1' "1 c FKA
lw,lL,g. f lil' W lf! -V l 5 ,,, Q l' v
N 'N H Emi- xl-v-df 5"
S' ' F " X e f
. I ' , I
, , 2
2 9 7 ' 9 '
. . , . . .
STATES JANUARY' ,962
sornetlllng olcl. . .
ARTICLES-seapower, marine technology, maritirne ayfairs, geopolifics, lzisfory
BOOK REVIEWS-lronest appraisals written by experts in the yield
COMMENT AND DISCUSSION-an open forum wliere memlrers can present ideas ana' cz
PROFESSIONAL NOTES-technical articles on all facets of seamanslzip. Slzorf. praefieal
THE NOTEBOOK-items of interest to tlie professional maritime man, eullefl from flu' uw l
U. S. Naval Institute Annapolis, Maryland Date ...................................,..
S O 2 I hereby apply for membership in the U. S. Naval Institute and enclose 35.00 in pas-
ment of dues for the first year, the Proceedings to begin with the ........ . ............ issue. I u111l91'-
stand that Members are liable for dues until they resign in writing. They may resign at
G! any time. C3600 if residing outside U. S. or possessionsl
Aclclross . .....,............,...............,........................... ,........ .
lllf scrum coinuicitecl give rank, uncl lnnncli ol' serx'iev.l
Bethpage - Long lsland - New York
I- f f raw, fr. w f w ff f Ewwnrzssp transports - Attack aircraft ' Observation aircraft
f ,mf frfq f www Q - Hyrirfvfnfl craft Q Arrobilt truck bodies ' Pearson Boats
,,,,-,..,.,,, , .,. , ,,,,Y YW , A4, V A-A 3 -:--" "" "'r'-"""4:j' ""'T"'Zl 7'T"'L?"""-'ff""l1Q,J"'f-'A 1 "2 ' f ri W
. . . EASY, INEXPENSIVE MAINTENANCE
BBIW 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: WAIN AMERICAN CORPORATION
MAIN OFFICE AND PLANT: MYSTIC, CONNECTICUT - NEW YORK OFFICE: 17 BATTERY PLACE, NEW YORK 4, N.Y.
4 'P' A
n ri gs' A' "STE:
in 2' Efmm
- I. ST R
-are A V
f 'L P N ' Y .
Anv noun s 5 l rl
TL 57- I, X
' 4 f l..4,
?YL"jq!-X 9 G
un vnu V by .
TOWING - LIGHTERAGE
Dolng Hthe unusual 1n tow1ng and lighter
age IS usual for McAll1ster-any po nt-
any tlme McAll1ster f8CllltlCS encompass a
wide range of SCFVICC to keep ships and car
gos movmg McAll1ster experxence covers
over elghty years of towing and transporta-
tlon Every assignment ISVCXPCTEIY handled
by splendldly condltloned equlpment ana
ernmentlv quahlied masters and crews
rowmc 'Ls' uonmucs
A T9 RECTOR STREET NEW YORK CITY
A ...Ms .-. .-L .,.-,-.
ll" ' " "l'D00ppppp:::p101p1p ppapgf 10,90 oa:1o4Q,,14g 111 1,
me BOATSHU wlrH
TIMEN - women - Bovs and Lil sAiLoRs
, SLI P- O N
:i55ff"i':lf'X-.Tfififififfiiiiii225552523 -VA-. W'
ffifg. 'Tig 2''I'5'iifififf'fQfg3Qff2:A4'- f 3 g . Ch'no
Faded 5' 2
" t"' ffil'fi1i532f112552if ",. " DM'
CLEAN . . . The special-
ly designed 'lightweight
sole will not pick up
COMFORT . . . Randys
are arch cushioned to
give that buoyant
SAFETY . . . Squeegee
action of P.T.A. sole
holds you firm on slip-
C - 0 I In Na row-Med' m W'dths.
Faded Blue De l i 5
,UB .EM L RETAIL
SCRUB EM Nifiiiilzifi:-.fi .- 55512:-:-.
meme wAsHAsLe "11f22f2Egf2i5'1' ff ..
x ',f, RANDOLPH SHOE CO. RANDOLPH MASS.
'IIZ1' Dept. T.R.
I1 I 111111111 Illlllllll 1 ral'
6 wifes '
na.-ie Routes AMERICAN FLAG TRADE RDUTES
u--1-:'fu,,, BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD
Omces at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus
Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C.
' LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE BEST Wishes from
1963 GRAD UATING CLASS
A B B E Y
MARINE REPAIRS, INC.
CARLE PLACE, L. I., N. Y.
'Vit the Crossroads of the
0 O .
Multimeter AN XUSM-162
And Other Fine Electronic Equipment
NEW ORLEANS 1, LA.
USS ENTERPRISE Worlds Largest Ship Anol First Nuclear Powered Aircraft Carrier
Worlds Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels
NEWPORT NEWS Sl-IIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
NEWPORT NEWS, VIROINlA
jEjEgEg5555555:5:315:3S5555IE5555gE55:5:5:5E535Sf55S5E5553g5r5:E:f:5:5E55535555555EI515:5:515:555Eg555g5gE5ErE:5:5:5:5:gr1E5Er5rErEfErE:5:5:3E5555555116 ,rzififififif If
THE NAVY MUTUAL AID
:-:-:f-. .-.3.-.-:-:-:-:4 , g,-,-.-:4:-:-:-:-:-g--.2-.As:1:-:S1-:-1'1'-'f.1.-1-f-:-:-:-: -V-I-H+:-1-:-:V'wr-242-2-: 3
'ff WASHINGTON 25, D. C.
. . . ,555f55555f555f5f555f5555555555555555555555555555555555555355555553555fffffffffffiifiiffffffi
.1251121IE251E15152S:5:5:5:gE5E5E5E5EgE535S2E:5:5:35gig53555555555I55E:5:5Eg35E555E55g55E55g55E:5f5EgEg 5 5
fffffifiiiffiifiiffiff355656555555Siii?iiIiliifififififffffifssfseff 1 .
553E5E552Eiiffffifffffffffffffiffiffffffffffffffffffffffifffffjfffifffifffffi2555552552555 .,.,. ,Z
Organized July 28, 1879
ALL CADET5 NOW ELIGIBLE
' ""'L ., ASSETS OVER S60,000,000
NSW? Marine C0fPS and Coast Guard
I -.-.4 Over three-quarters of a Century
HUNTINGTON, L. 1. NEVV YORK
PROSSER INDUSTRIES INC
Proudly serving the U S Coast Guard
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 220' F.
Available in 5ft. or random lengths. Five wallthicknesses
3lI6", ll4", 3!8", If2" 8. 3f4'f
Also available are Rubatex closed cell sheets
5, for insulating large pipes, tanks and miscella-
5 A - . .... . . , fi-.
Damage Control Pumps.
Prosser Industries sup-
plies these 5 hp units
in Bronze or Aluminum
construction for 115,
208, 220, 440 or 550 V
AC and 115 or 230 V
Complete repair facili-
ties together with ample
stocks of replacement
parts are maintained at
the Anaheim, California
PROSSER INDUSTRIES INC
900 East Ball Rd., Anahelm, California
Cformerly a Division of A. O Smith Corporauonj
ALLIS-CHALMERS lBUDAl and LISTER
ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS
Complete Parts ' Sales ' Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing
Equipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
RUDOX ENGINE 81 EQUIPMENT C0
N. J. UNion 6-6833 Route 3, Secaucus, New Jersey N. Y. Clrcle 5 5344-
Monilo and Synthetic
.ig I in lily:
Q K 50.10, 'ZIPI .f Fri
i'i""l A-Ly '
80 BROAD STREET PLYMOUTH CQRDAGE COMPANY
NEW YORK 4, N- Y- PLYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Um' Convenient Banking Services TODAY
--15:.,:.f:- T I - '::' XX'-K
---HJ , , k , h .. .-
" , .,-Q-2-rf --everisefzifee as-' ' ke.. .
ee " Y. Z - ,T .. ,
fe:-5522 2' ,
-11:1-.-":"51T1' 5 1 4 'S - J' - " ' " ' "' ' '
' - - - - A. , vii -11, nf T - ,, -, -1.-,.,--41-5 1: lf -'--f1-- --1
1 L., 1- -5 Tfg.g:f.?:,..-Z12g:5,1..gf,ez:z::sf:::memsn:21522221i13E:e5Q52i5Z'2'72a12fic3'. Zf ,,-1-1 ' " N " - ' L T
- .. - -w,-wwf' SEAT."
- -,,.-...: - , - ,---..- - L...-.,,,V- -
BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your pay to a savings account at The
Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing
the money. You specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged hy Seamcn's depositors who wish to send
Now's the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trick!
'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'A' 'k 'k 'k 'lr 1k 'A' 'A'
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Main Ollice: 30 Wall Street, New York 5, N. Y.
Fifth Avenue Oflice: 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y.
Bowling Green Oflice: Beaver St. at New St., New York 4
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
Merzzber Federal Deposit lmurance Corporation
SBS-Eight Bells-1962-CO 8714i Tide Rips-1962--CO 6070i Midships-1962-CO 7146'kV
Best Wishes to the Class of 1963
STEINMAN BROS., INC.
FRUIT, PRODUCE and GROCERIES
314- Bank Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Phonesg GI 2-4384+ - GI 2-4385
36 East 31st Street
NEVV YORK, NEW YORK
Swan Products Co., Inc.
130-30 180th Street
Springfield Gardens 34, N. Y.
OF LIFE PRESERVERS AND
Class of '63
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation . . . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
officers who are served exclusively by
0 Founded hy former servicemen
0 Serving ollicers of the U. S.
Armed Forces wherever sta-
0 Pioneers in world-wide automo-
0 Signature loans by airmail
around the world
1701 Penna. Ave., N. W. Washington 6, D. C.
IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC-
Amateur Or Professional
You'll Find It At . . .
STARR BROS. PHOTO CENTER
LEICA - BELL 81 HOWELL - KODAK
ZEISS - BOLEX - KONICA - ROLLIF LEX
MINOLTA - EXAKTA - POLAROID
REVERE - PETR1 - ARGUS - EUMIG
,Photostats - Photocopying-While You Wait
New London Counties Most Complete Photo Center"
110 State St., New London GI 2-44-61
5 HOUR SERVICE
Films Left Before 10 A.lVI.-Ready At 3 P.M. Same Day
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO.
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
. L., . .,,.-i..,.,
PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK
MARINE TERMINALS INC.
SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO
CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN
U. S.C.G. APPRGIIED RESCU
The weather resistant Welin Rescue Boat is constructed
of fibrous glass cloth, mat and roving,1mpregnated with
polyester resins to insure wearability and permanent
finish. It is suitably stiffened to insure adequate
strength and the method of constructions is in accord-
ance with good engineering practice, meeting approval
of the U.S. Coast Guard. It's floatation is provided
by unicellular plastic foam protectively installed from
The Welin Rescue Boat requires no laborious maintenance
it is economical, long wearing, buoyant and always ready
for use...making it also an ideal pleasure craft for
small family outings, fish1ng'and off shore boating.
Outboard motor kit installation available.
Equipment required for Rescue Boat: One pair of 6'6n
Rowing Oarsg Two sea painters, 3f8H Dia. x 30-OH Lg.
CAPACITY ........... 3 Persons
BEAM ...... ...
HEIGHT .... ...Bow 23-3f8H
WEIGHT .... ...195 Pounds
L U N T M O S S
TELEPHONE EXPoaT 5-02410
Coast Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE
236 BOSTON AVENUE
PLASTIC PIPE Sz ACCESSORIES
MEDEORD 55, MASS.
"Save at Your Savings Bank"
The Original Home for Savings
Our 136th Year
Current Dividend Rate 4 Per Oent
THE SAVINGS BANK OF
Home Oiiicez 63 Main Street
Branch: New London Shopping Center
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.,
13 Washington Street
NEW LONDON, CoNN.
Wholesale Electrical Distributors
' "dependability at 64"
. Q X V
Q o - .1
gggsef, I " . S i
I r p .E
S'7CQ?fe7?i?Q?ifl 'Q e ff- Q E 7 ' " ' li .Tn . i
sf, V-,pf 2 ,V . f , , , rilginyi gagfy, A 7 A ' A V :g,f.,,
N., ,I gpsgig , ' , .-"' mf
. A 4 it-' ,.- .nf-'
"1 M , A ...ge ' --
The newer Coast Guard Ships and other
Jef" naval and commercial vessels depend on
n Waukesha Bearings. Outstanding applica-
h tion engineering and exceptional quality
in have brought about a continued preference
for Waukesha Bearings in the marine field.
WI! UKESHA BEARINGS
C O R P O R A T I O N
Dept. C. G., Waukesha, Wisconsin, U. S. A.
To the Graduating Class
U. S. Coast Guard Academy!
Ft. of Paynter's Road
FARMINGDALE, NEW JERSEY
pil' I. 1 .
I Especially For You . .
A life insurance service exclusively for oflicers,
future officers and their families,
Larger than 9098 of the life companies in the
Premiums payable by allotment at one-twelfth
annual rate, also available later in civilian life,
Policy loans available immediately without note
or policy endorsement,
Up to 551,500 available by Wire in event of death
on active duty,
Aviation coverage to fit your individual flying
needs with extra premium refunded if grounded
90 days or more,
The best policies available to you anywhere in-
cluding the CONTINCENCY PROTECTOR
Over S600,000,000 of Life Insurance in Force.
CjMwmM6f f 'V I XX
l, QUALITY HANDGUNS FOR
MORE THAN I20 YEARS
FAMOUS IN THE PAST...
FIRST IN THE FUTURE!
IJGHTWEIGHT COLT COMMANDER
1701 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. is ' 5 b3?A?3iLg.r
WASHINGTON 6, D. C.
Life Insurance Protection Exclusively for the y'p, Q y p Tt':Nw...i,..,ii
Service Ofyicerf HIS Wife and Children CoIt's Patent Fire Arms Mfg. Co., Inc., HarI'forcl,Conn.
America's largest fleet of privately owned tankers salutes the Class of 1963 . . .
and all ollicers and men of the U. S. Coast Guard. Your skills and devotion to duty
help America maintain her leadership on the high seas.
f HUMBLE OIL 84 REFINING COMPANY
f I 341
Diam ond Soiitaires
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 official orders. When in Nefw York or Chicago
come in to soo uf. A Diamond Guarantee with every
solitaire. Blue Books on display at the Ship? Serfuice or
Cadet: are cordially infviled to fvixit our Sho-'w Rooms.
BENNETT BROTHERS, INC.
Diamonds, Jewelers and Silversmiths Since 1907
485 Fifth Ave., New York 30 E. Adams St., Chicago, Ill.
. for one pounder to 6" guns
HMI OFFICE I FACTUIY IUTFUU. CUIUUWT
40111 ov .SVA , p,y,... 'Noe
oth ',-. I "'1 H
O , .,K'.r' aA
' ifflf? if il 1'
W 311123 tilf .l1 5" " if
4, 'SI"ii ' i" lflzgu, .,.. ,,
4 it if ....I '.... .II ...:. It
' . .
N ' uivx Ano rnusr couPANV
THE NUMBER ONE MILITARY BANK
IN THE COUNTRY
ln addition, should you wish money for
the purchase of an automobile, there
is no encumbrance involved! You retain
title-even take car overseas if you
For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-
mail checking account service while at
the Academy and for a full year after
For more information, write to:
W. Kenneth Rees
Scranton 1, Pa.
Banking For The Military Since 1940!
- . vqv- W , Q.. -.
- .. -i. V M
At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll
find Morse Single Lever Controls. They are there
because they meet exacting Coast Guard specifi-
cations for dependability, response and handling
ease. They are there because Morse offers a con-
trol model that meets the requirements of all
classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard
the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy
Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, "A"
class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty
control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36-
foot motor lifeboats use Morse MH-2 inboard
engine controls. Fast, 16-foot outboards of the
Coast Guard are equipped with Morse ML out-
board controls. Supplying Coast Guard control
requirements isn't new to us. We have been doing
it for over 10 years.
'Official U.S. Coast Guard Photos
I6-ff. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard
290-ff. Icebreaker Mackinaw
40-fr. Uriliry Boat'
IINISTIQLJIVIEIXIT' CIC. I-Iudson, CJhio
"Italian" Demco N B U
BOSCH PUMPS Fuel
lniectors 8c Paris Systems
WINSLOW Sales ancl Service Diesel
Filters BACHARACK Engine Parts
T t' E ' i
es "'iH?53'STF MANUFACTURERS or
Lines and Filters
G. 81 K. DIESEL SERVICE 2 THRUST BEARINGS
Engineers - Contractors
Repair and Testing
GOVERNORS ALL TYPES
Pickering Nozzles 8c Parts
Marque'H'e Complete Overhaul
332 CONGRESS CT., BOSTON, MASS.
THRUST METERS A
KI GSB". Y
PHILADELPHIA 24, PA.
LARGE on SMALL
Glo-KI6n Qaauwteea eleanez gallon- Heaven 'foie Sfddd
Catalytic combustion promotes complete combustion. - Complete
combustion gives off a neutral, non-harmful, colorless, exhaust
gas. o Names of ship operators using Glo-Klen available on request.
' 'fi Ji iifriri .raff-
. stsxrlzlzfl Y lvl if ll! RTX b 2 MEN ill
fi We iii cl iff 'l l1hCi.iil.i'lQ t it
fa Q, ' ck
2. coMPANY or New vonic
off ew.. ao' .
405 'W' Paul S. Farr, Representative
Certified for use as an article of stores on board vessels. Thi uAsA'::.3E2Qi,f,? AND llll Elm Street ' P-0- Box 5l3, wenfleldf New -lefsey
certification covers only hazard in the use of this product. The CORISRQVE EFFECT Telephone New YOTIK T9I8pI10lt8
efficiency of this product not passed upon. U. S. Coast Gun d ' 201-232-6868 Wllitehqll 4-5323
L, ,f 1
BEST FOR BOATS
5 A k Rn
si' Y X
2l West St., New York 6. N. Y. 0 S, Linden Ave,, S. San Francisco
s ' '
INTERLUX FINI HES
. . . stay beautiful
lnterlux Finishes have everything...beauty,
lasting protection, ease of application and
extreme durability. Formulated for marine
use, they resist wear and weather and can
be scrubbed as clean as a porcelain dish. ---
, V 1
4 ' QV. 44,n,a4is,. .Mae M
ir if Vi a
1 Q., 12131494 uma, ,owe
REGULAR DIRECT SERVICES T0 Z
iff 2, if
' fff .bl X fgiar
,, ,... , W.,
Vf,.ffA,f, . ,, fa
In , ,,V1.f.,
EAST s. west COASTS OF
The yachtsman who finds them so satisfactory
for his topsides, decks, spars, bright work and
interiors, will also find them outstanding for use in bathrooms and
kitchens and on woodwork, porch floors and furniture.
International Paint Eumpang. Inc.
628 Pleasant St,, New Orleans IS, La.
96 Duniawton Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla.
WORLD'S LARGEST MARINE PAINT MAKERS
BEST IN HOMES
X of U..
W61.po,.W ..:g7V.e......Ms.,.i.i, 4... M.-.MXL-Vw X --V 'A '
U A, lvzviz .A V ., . . .T ,,,,,W
W I . Mfat twim., ' N
V f 4'-rx V :H . , . ,. - ' -s-:4-1,-:we-. Q v .sz s -gq.,,,,,,,,-. ,,-,4,ng,,,,,.,., V V,., -
I ,V V 2
, " - " "
--" -' se it -ww' "
fm ,,,,,.,,W -4, ,,, .M ,, , I f. I '-wx' , ' 1' ,gm LW.. g4f,yqpg,s".:-.363 V' Q ',f.,sV.Mw ca n ,V 5:s.:,..' , 3, V' -ff , HW :L L I 4. -V 5, f
-'-,'?1i49W'ff!,0fM f fr Uv' , f, ,A fwplfffswq, iwp H-4z.:.,zl'Xf-,Vw ,rw .K . tm. Vg, . . .X V -s 4. , , .1 . if S
ff,-W , A W .. f I 5 'H -E 3 V 7 V f ' is if .. 5 , V as fx. :
flffC'f"f",'5 W 'wif f'A"'7f'f'w Hn.. 225V-I-WW'""l1?W3iW1":'wikfffiliff3:3'f-:EM-74"' -' V 1- 2 W 0' .MS " w 5 " - Fi. ' V ., ,
5 yz',f",a-'M-1,-gffi , " " Wx ff? ,mv ua. 1 ' " QW T 5 'Af V. i Q' If 1'.f :3?If Q we ff . ,, my ,aged 'Y'-Y. .5 V. 6 1 .-Q ..,. V i.,.::. "i'1I"""fI.w'-.
iyfcwf A .V . .. V-
'.j'1f62ff ", 0,231,257 ' WW 1f'Y5Hf7'M ' " X' "1fVei"71f .1 V137 V- '. A-na-4: i " J V WV- -.saw ' x-A-as ' N 'Ah -r A - " A'
f fy I ,WW ,, . ,W ern. - .,. J. . . - , . . , ,fog .. . .
,,y,fff,41' 5, W7 I f ,V , My ,M!,j'! ff 0 , 1 I . f ,,Y,.,yj4,,.gVV 4 , V ly - - :V jwj N: ' .Q V Y V 1 , ' A V:'::..f,.-Q.-greg., U , 1 N, '
,. . f, ,, f , .,,,,VV,,f4w,, , ,hfwqzf , ., .W,. .Q-VM, .. V... ,- 1- ew- , ..,. -s , .A
Vt Q 'W' - ,t ,ffpffk-vfff.:r'fW:',,VM f My . 4 , V 1 ,sm-f,f RM. 'RSM-0 ,V ' -. ' , , ,s V -
W - A f ir,-i4-ff,,QM :mag -V 1 V1 V ,M up V. N EV-'Q - 2. I gf QM is I 3' Qizlg' ,wg "'i
I , V ' i1'-1is??f',1,,,,K,f'- fYf'4' , -Sf' .r W, J ,Q 3 ,.' fr -1 'E Y
V c, ,f , ,Q I I
CZ, if ,. fdffvgfgnwzgwlo f f , I W, .,, . ,V 425 Mm m 45 . .. VA :., iw... U
Mill iwgvwf XA. y3v,p., f fl f,!W'f Wm? Wy ,1. A ,ll X ' i Mm, , ,, ,M Wi V- .QI Ag ,
V ,, xi I ,- - ,V Vw I ,, ' ,,f,,V'.'4W7",,,fV, I -f ,V "M Q H ,, , , 'A--V - .. .,,. ,,
'ff 'jff'h,,jWf, .W ,,, .f-1 ,. . -ff' ,4z:f271,,,nVff,V,ms-nw' wwwsnma.. .-
The Hanna Milling Company
1300 Leader Building
CLEVELAND 14, OHIO
FRANK B. HALL 8 CO.
67 WALL STREET NEW YORK 5, N. Y
'W-MR I! I
To the Class of 1963
K A T Z ' S, I n c .
New London, Connecticut
Complete Line of
i C ongratulations, Class of
1- ii. 'L
I,T.TiR1B'gV,t,,5 I-'A ' g
LI .I .I ily.. i wt A 1 f
itineran t A yf 96 3
2 ml be fl'
A - Samm minus if.
-Z E certiiY every combined? ,4-
is f39ife:'z?ati,t2R. Q iizrrtiil ff
, er - D out . 'f
A tslailllgfdi ol' qllilliglidinonalw guxlge :Z
'S satistactmilletund of Pumlease 'ff'
'Z lclfilelgacement of Zalman l --,
Je A-"'1's.'v3"-"-'- ix
,U .' l I I I lxx
1.0: ' 'V I
71 i i i
ij MEN IN THE NAVY RECUGNIZE
THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS 81 TROUSERS
This certificate on every Creighton
A Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees
Al- your complete satisfaction. Available
throughout the world at Navy Exchanges
and Uniform dealers.
Uniform Shirts 8. Trousers
CREIGHTON SHIRT CO.. INC.. NEW HAVEN. CONN
HARTFORD NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Member F. D. I. C.
Convenient Locations throughout the New London and Shoreline areas.
Working with the Coast Guard to build
a stronger America
N O R M A N D Y
ELECTRIC WIRE CORP.
One of the world,s leading sources for
ship board cable
125 Second Street, Brooklyn 31, N. Y.
AIRPORTS - FIXED LIGHTS
CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS
CWrite for Catalogl
THE RUSTAND MFG. CO.
CARBON STEEL AND ALLOY
to Commercial and Navy
Largest Warehouse Stock of Spec. Pipe
in the U.S.A.
Supply Company, Inc.
Tulip and Tioga Streets
PHILADELPHIA 34, PA.
Phone: Ploneer 4--0700
Cargo-Passenger schedules from all
U. S. Coasts and The Great Lakes
Continental Europe ' Mediterranean
United Kingdom ' The Far East
General Oilices: Mobile, Alabama
New York: 19 Rector Street
Barnches in Other Principal Cities
Telephone Hlghlands 2-6220
l Complete Rigs
Available for Commercial or Military Work
if BRASS 81 CCPPER CO.
if , i Brass - Copper - Bronze - Aluminum
Worldls Most Complete Diving Catalog 591.00
M 3, E MARINE Supply CQ. 823 Albany Sr. Bosron, 19, MASS.
P.O. Box 60lH, Camden I, N. J.
I qt Q
, . ..'
ov-X9 I aigpbl e I
S!'.W2 F Q9
ff, j-YQ? '-
m Q ,
'9 la wr "M 0
qw ,L X640
I AND EQUIPMENT TO MEET YOUR MOST STANDARDS
I IN EVERY HIGH FREQUENCY TELECOMMUNICATION REQUIREMENT
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.
The TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORP.
Ray H. dePasquale
THE TECHNICAL MATERIEL CORPORATION
OTTAWA, CANADA ' ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 0 GARLAND, TEXAS o LA MESA, CALIFORNIA 0 POMPANO BEACH, FLORIDA
SAN LUIS OBISPO, CALIFORNIA v LUZERN, SWITZERLAND
':"", ,."'Z4L":'. gf-mage? ,
1 , I
THE CLASS OF 1963
For the lighters that we shall carry
with us to our every
port of call
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
., 1 f,.'n'I'f-
,fr 4 ,rv 27, 4'
I.,ii'4'T'ff4f:WI71!'c'.f1?721515344 r I 4' 1 1-
V-.QQ L,--Aff ' ,IDI-,-.A
wir, LT,,',.: 514.7 , ,.',i,l,Vg57l'7 I 1
.".,, 151, 5. f 5, -1,1 vw.-
Is An-'f'I-' "q': big".
0 xp, ,
" .ag avi
:I fa - ,f ,Q -
' ' I - 11" '
fir. T , .f
f ifism, to
--R-Mitre' . ,C , .E If-
ik- ,gig-,-H 674 " . If ZF' if ,-
.ADIQI-',..g,, L I IHA
"H-f2.A44:..Q:Z2Q,:fI'rP A JJ
Between All Coasts of the
GREAT LAKES - FAR EAST SERVICE
I NTERCOASTAL SERVICES
Between Gulf and Pacijic Ports
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET o NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL CITIES AND WORLD PORTS
I-wuInn hI:J --
1 A , rig. an
New LONDON, CONNECTICUT
The Facilities to Serve the Large
The Will to Ser-ve the Small
T. S. and J. D. Negus
Chronometers and Nautical
Compasses - Barometers
Binoculars - Sextants
69 Pearl Street NEW YORK, N. Y
sorln FRAME 1
MICROMETERS sggw F
Precision ground, lapped thread for
maximum measuring accuracy- 14- -'
guaranteed within .O0OO50. Hand- an
adjustable take-up nut compensates
for wear. Measures in l!10,000 grad-
uations. Every mike has a serially "rm '
numbered certification of accuracy. w
Sizes: 0' lo 96'
-- .,k. Lightweight, easy to handle tubular
steel construction reduces operator
W fatigue. Vacuum sealed hollow
151 . frame absorbs heat without distor-
,xf tion. Triple-plated frames minimize
wear. Certified accuracy.
General Offices and Factory:
1957 Johnson Sf. ' St. James, Minn.
Branch Offices: New York, Chicago, Los Angeles
Foreign Factory and Sales Office: Haifa, Israel
RED MILL LUMBER CO.
f'Everything to Build With"
S' In 0
CHUBB 81 SON INC.
90 John Street
New YORK 38, N. Y.
Atlanta ' Chicago ' Dallas ' Denver ' Detroit
Huntington, W. Va. ' Kansas City, Mo.
Los Angeles ' lNIinneapolis ' hlontreal ' New
Orleans ' Philadelphia ' Pittsburgh ' San
Francisco ' Seattle ' Toronto ' Washington
CARBONE CORPORATION ,
TRAVERSE CITY MICHIGAN PRIMARY BATTERY DIVISION
In the Heart of Naturels Playgroundl' BOONTON1 NEW JERSEY
N L fMol1egzm
few, ww, fonfidcnu .... wp gimp ww, pfudaf
Everybody knows that . . .
"Fine Furniture ls Affordable . . ."
af ASZL6-lfzflfel' If
64 Huntington Street, New London
There's a Savings Office Near You
New London Federal Savings
and Loan Association
15 Masonic St., New London, Conn.
Phone GI 2-9495
799 Long Hill Rd., Groton, Conn.
Phone HI 5-2407
233 Main St., Niantic, Conn.
Phone PE 9-2308
Broadway 81 E. Main St., Mystic, Conn.
Phone JE 6-8952
Where You Save Does Make a Diference
GRADUATIN G CLASS
uf., In the years ahead you will
find American President Lines
' if -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
in the lanes of ocean commerce.
AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
'Rn the Orient Powiriilwe Ulorlii
Nloving VVith Care Everywhere
THAMES MOVING 81 STORAGE CO.
Agentsi Uniiea' Van Lines, Inc.
Tel. Gibson 3-4252
563 Colman Street New LONDON, CONN.
Pacific American Fisheries
401 Harris Ave., Bellingham, Washington
U.S. COAST GUARD STATION
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
GIBBS 81 COX, INC. with
NAVAL ARCHITECTS ""' 'g m
MARINE ENGINEERS I
One Whitehall Street
NEYV YQRIQ NEW YoRK 4, NEW YoRK
B. F. Goodrich
Oll. RESISTING RUBBER
FOR PROPELLER SHAFTS
There is a size and type of Cutless Bearing for ever ow d b
y p ere oat or vessel.
Soft ru-bber, water lubricated, Cutless Bearings out-wear all other bearing materials.
LUCIAN Q. MOFFITT INC.
AKRON 8, OHIO
Engineers and National Distributors
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
Owners - Operators
Completely equipped 0 Large cold .steel plate rolls
machine Shep 0 Balancing equipment
Blacksmith, Cafpenm, , Metal Spraying Bulk Cargo Vessels - Dry Cargo Vessels
and foinef Shops 0 Design engineering and
T insmith and pipe shops production staf World-Wide Service
General Steamship Agents
Morris Basin Dry Docks 125 High Street
DElaware 2-3300 WOrth 4-2881 Hlfnderson 41-6160 BQSTON 10, MASSACHUSETTS
Foot of Henderson Street, Jersey City 2, N. J.
A COMMON GOAL - A COMMON BOND
The Protection of Life and Property
against the perils of the Sea
We proudly salute the United States Coast Guard for the
valuable and efficient service its members perform in
the achievement of our common goal and the
strengthening of our common bond.
BOSTON OLD COLONY 'tiff
INSURANCE COMPANY IN S U R A N C E C O M P A N Y
87 Kilby Street, Boston 2, Massachusetts
. i' I Ill Hill ' I ,u
. AU' l ' A 'l -Ihll' I pi ReStylCd
Complzments Conditioned e vmrFI!,- Guest Room, l
-.,.,.,-171-i -I U?r'rn'sl,rp,.,31'--
Grill Room I All With
of Cofee , 7' ' Complete
1 ml .
C kt ,l 4- -gi png Sprznkler
oc ul ,ur " .
Kaplan'5 Travel Bureau, Inc. Lounge 1 I, Protecuon
will f I' I lll
5. '-121-7 'f'ft
un'vvnx:9........,411.-.,...., nnvruaf 3 vfnvl .1 11-1 an
Q LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES
Branches ir1 Groton and Norwich, Conn.
PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
Highland Falls Office
Marine Midland National Bank 0 6
of Southeastern New York N A
HIGHLAND FALLS, N. Y. 4 A
Membef ofthe GROTON Nl0TOR INN
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
,k RESTAURANT - COCKTAIL LOUNGE
"We have been specializing in the handling of
accounts of Service Officers for over fifty years WEDDING Sl BANQUET FACILITIES
and offer complete banking facilities including ,
checking and saving accounts, loans, safe deposit
boxes, trust services and advice concerning in- Dancing Saturday Evenings to
vestments and financial problems. All banking Charlie Holland's Music
transactions may be handled through the mail Aumoms have air-conditi Hin rivt h th
and we shall welcome your inquiries concerning television and rcelepldhiiye la e a ,
Beautiful out-golprhsiwimminig pool, diving board
. . , . L
Free checking account services to all cadets of an 1 les wa mg poo
the US' Coaigcfoliaerrdljgtcademy umll For Reservations Call HI 5-9784
Send . . .
On All Occasions Diamonds Watches
LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE Radios Cameras
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association
Flowers by Wire to All the World 74 State Street
87W BROAD STREET New London, Conn. Tel. GI 2-4391
GI 2-94156 GI 2-94-57
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
CHICAGO 18, ILLINOIS
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Ofiice
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
Union Bank 81 Trust
OF NEW LONDON
Connecticut's Oldest Bank
Congratulations to the Class of 1963
l l BARRY'S CLEANERS
NEW LONDON GROTON
om NIANTIC NORWICH
TU 7-2528 E, ,, I Rooms
,Alf 2: A ,..T,..T .,.4 Q ,g,f7,4g at
- 5 , I' 'i I
Compliments of ,E " '? ' New Igglgftgsi
, I J. Daren 84 Sons, Inc? gub1icDiining Rooms .au 1gode6o0ieSRates,
WHOLESALE GROOERS eniwne OH Espec' Y ow ' em"
g?53dE?Kii.,d L I G H r I-I o u s Is
'A' dils2ern?:gfnd?ngIls. I N N
f qilen eve? flat b h Lower Boulevard
NORWICH CONN. 31-ef'ijfg,84fHva e eac ' NEW LONDON, CONN.
I Write for Color Brochure CG
If famous for line foods
M""", for over 125 years
.ns , , s. S. PIERCE co.
1 Fufe, 81 Mundo s
I HOLLY HOUSE se? I H I
1 "Where Cadets Congregate at war'
f is at
LM I ggi L 92 Huntington St. GI 3-9138
ROBERT J. BRADY CO.
VISUAL SLIDE CO
WASHINGTON, D. C.
DANDRUFF? ...never a flake with
Producers Of Training Stephan's penetrates deeper to stop flaky
dandruff faster...and longer. Leaves hair
refreshed, revitalized, always protected
Zlfld COLIYSCS IOL' g toccurrence or recurrence. Sold only by
ba bers. Used and recommended by barbers
for over .62 years. Pract' ally odorless.
1 Plain or with oil. Your barber knows best.
. Ask him about Stephan's. Only Sl.
, lt's Guaranteed!
Z P '.'S
T0 LOOK YOUR BEST-
See your barber twice a morrrh
Use Sfepharfs every day
AMERICAN LINEN SUPPLY CO. INC.
WHY BUY WHEN WE SUPPLY
New London - Call
Glbson 2-4487 X...
Norwidh Patrons - Call
96 FITCH AVENUE, NEW LONDON, CONN.
,. .. .-...Q-11-1
Best of Luck to
THE CLASS OF 1963
CADET TA1LoR SHoP
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and Shower
Continental Breakfast, Heated Swim Pool
NEW LONDON MOTEL
U. S. ROUTE 1 81 95
NEW LoNDoN, CoNN.
Telephone Glbson 2-9441
Perfect for skin divers. . .perfect
for you, the newest Sea Wolf
has now been tested to an amazing
undersea depth of 660 ft.
It's waterproofii, self-winding,
THE ADVENTURER'S WATCH
...IN OR OUT OF THE WATER!
0 17-jewel precision movement
0 movable bezel with minute calibrations
0 large radium blocks and hands
0 unbreakable mainspring and crystal
slim stainless steel case and band
white or black radium dial, sweep hand
5100.00 Fed. Tax Included
' 'So long os crystal is inlocr, case unonened. l
C An Official Watch of the Swiss Federal Railways
'gService for Cadetsn'
Frank E. Eastman, Lf. USCG lRet.l
MILITARY INSURANCE CONSULTANT
Call District Agent
536-6135 Farmers Xa Traders
Ledyard, Conn. Life Insurance Co.
Meet Your Friends at Sam's
Phone: CI 3-9708 138 No. Bank Street
NEW LoNDoN, CoNN.
FOR REMOTE CONTROL
Aczcinfri-zo MANui'Ai:'1'uni:it of OF VALVES
U. S. Coast Guard Approved b I Specify Stow E
ci oem FLEXIBL
FIBERGLASS LIFEBOATS ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ' S,,A,,.NG
30 It. 78 Person, Hand Propelled alghgfg .
30ft.74Pr n, Di lPr Ild
I6 fi. I2 Pirzn, ogierfosgieii o GEARED JOINTS
Lunn is the only firm making one-piece seamless hulls
Write for design manual 618
IJJNN LAMINATEI INC. sfrow MANUFACTURING co.
' Wyandanch, Long Island, N. Y. Binghamton' New York
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC.
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in 1888
by Naval Qfiicers for the advanc?ment of Naval
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 53.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIGR: 56.00 annually - to all graduates
to age 30
CThese members not qualified to vote or hold ofiiceb
WE CARRY IN STOCK FOR PROMPT DELIVERY: V v
NAVAL: 310.00 annually - to all Coast
Truarc Retaining Rings Timken, Hyatt TRUARC Guard Qfficer-S
New Departure Norma-Hoffman RINGS
D0dg8'TIU'Ikel1 Belt, Heim L Applications upon request T
M-R-C-5 McGill, SKF Hoover, Shatz PLIERS
Nice, Fafnirp R B C
B C Ap Ahlberg
Tvfrmefon and others No initiation fees-no additional charge to mem-
also Pillow Blocks Flange unhs Min., e Pe , bers for quarterly Technical lournal. a recoi-
: , H, I ur r - ' -
cision Bearings, Oil Seals, Lubriko and Keystone ,i nized authority in Naval Engineering.
Grease, Cam Followers, Rod Ends, Gates V Belts
and Pulleys. mg! Ii! Secretary-Treasurer
-7:g"r:1 i..' h o o ,
-- T e American Society of Naval Engineers,
FOR BETTER SERVICE CALL C0pley 7-5325
Suite -103, 1012 1-I-th Street,N.1V.
XV.-XSHINGTON 5, D. C.
The Miner and Alexander l7""'N'i"""'f5 of
Lumber Com any
P NEW HAVEN 8. SHORE LINE
' RAILWAY COMPANY, INC.
150 Howard Street -
7-15 State Street
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone GI 3-4355 NW lA'W'N CfNNF"f"L"f
If ,,.. .V
'itrgn U ,M
' Congratulations ana' Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Class!
' CHELSEA SHIP REPAIR
'QM is 'i.V if
p , 400 W. 23rd Street, New York II, N. Y.
, is At-.fa-A'ivN
under control . . .
Pressure and Temperature
Controls for Process Industries,
Internal Combustion Engines,
Heating and Ventilating,
on E U
Ill TIOLS -
Roberfshow-Fulton Controls ,Co. ' '-',,
FUl'l'0N SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOXVILLE I, TENNESSEE
,,.,.. ,.,r... -df!
1 q .
!f 'S 's..
" "'Sf'.'fa72 I
A 90" 'M
Wy, Clothiers to Gentlemen . . .
and Their Sons
60 State St. NEW LONDON
The Hopson 8g Chopin Mfg. Co.
Heating - Piping - Air Conditioning
Ventilation - Oil Burners
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Ship Builders Ship Repairs
DRY DOCK CO.
452 BROAD ST. GI 3-3433
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
'J Mldlond 3-7259
20th STREET AND LONG ISLAND AVE. WYANDANCH, N. Y. P.O.BOX 246
ATLANTIC-PACIFIC MFG. CORP.
U. S. Coast Guard Approved Marine Life
124- Atlantic Avenue
BROOKLYN 1, N. Y
Best Wishes to the Academy Class of 1963
FRED S. DUBIN ASSOCIATES
MECHANICAL SZELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
HARTFORD - NEW YORK - BOSTON - SAN JUAN
To the United States Coast Guard!
AUTOMATIC POWER, INC.
205 Hutcheson Street
HOUSTON 3, TEXAS
A well-earned salute to the Graduating Class
U. S. Coast Guard Academy!
LUNN LAMINATES, INC.
WYANDANCH, L. I., N. Y.
Pioneering ince 1860
Merritt-Chapman 81 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 103 years ago. In over a century of achieve-
ment, M-C8zS has ranked as the Western Hemisphere's foremost marine
salvage company, and its maritime activities have broadened to include
fioating derrick hoisting and marine construction of every type.
Today, as in 1860, the Operations of Merritt-Chapman 8: Scott are identi-
fied everywhere by the galloping black horse on a field of white . . . the
ilamops Black Horse Flag . . . "your confidence is justified where this flag
MARINE SALVAGE DIVISION
Stations: Staten Island, N. Y.g Key West, Fla., and Kingston, Jamaica, W. I.
Bases: New York, N. Y., and Philadelphia, Pa.
Ojices: New York, N. Y.g Cleveland, Ohiog Chicago, Ill., Pittsburgh, Pa.g
San Francisco, Calif., and Toronto, Ont.
FOUNDEO IN 1860 I 'CUC
260 INIADISON AVENUE 0 NEW YORK 16. N.Y.
ll 'U me
We appreciate the opportunity
to congratulate the men of this graduating class
and to wish for them ,
Columbia, S. C.
Fabricators Q designers adapting an exclusive construction process to produce fiberglass
military antennas, guy rods - miscellaneous products with unique requirements in design and
pe ormance Shakespeare WONDEROD fishing rods
WONDERSHAFT golf clubs
WONDERSHAFT radio antennas for
amateur, CB and com-
merci I use vaulting poles
linesmen's "hot sticks"
il'iSiT'lIEllIMlIIlMNl ll-pm Els,
' O l
sw W orla' W zde Cargo Serwces
5 6 Q5 Elndia, Pakistan, Ceylon
7"0vwvW" r Saudi Arabia, lran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
Hawaiian Islands, lapan, Korea
Malaya, Singapore, Philippines
llndonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos
Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
i Near and Middle East
90 BROAD STREET 0 NEW YORK 4. N. Y.
Agents in principal cilies and world ports
,. A L-,A X
. ff' 363
Telephone: UL 5-6074 I
J. B. Cross, nw.
- Marine Repairs -
3435 Mangrove Avenue Norfolk, Virginia
A well-deserved salute
GIMPEI MACHINE WORKS, INC.
2335-45 North Seventh Street
Philadelphia 33, Pennsylvania
VALVES and STRAINERS
to the Graduating Class'
ll Sintsink Drive E.
PORT.WASHINGTON, N. Y.
WAREI-louse s. vAN co. C0"'P'f"'f"'f of
:Serving Staten Island, N. Y. MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO.
Since 1885" Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES, INC.
Glbraltar 2-8100 89 WALNUT STREET
MGNTCLAIR, NEW JERSEY
Greetings! Anchors Aweigh! To the Corps of Cadets, 1963
- From - I
SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO.
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Distress Marker Lights
Aircraft Ditching Lights - Sea Drone Lights, Etc.
At your command for other requirements.
Also ScientiHc Glass Developments by our ....
GLASS BLOWING ASSOCIATES CO., Silver Spring, Maryland
IV' f WI .l
BAILEY 84 STAUB, INC.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
MARINE noons, HATCHES,
Water-Tight ak Weather-Tight 'A' Bulkhead
I To Coast Guard and Commercial
20905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohig
A Well-deserved S A L U T E
to the U.S. Coast Guard Academy
INLAND ELECTRONICS CORPORATION
500 Rathbone Avenue
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
1784 Richmond Terrace
STATEN ISLAND 10, N. Y.
GEORGE G. SHARP, INC.
30 Church Street
NEW YORK 7, N. Y.
Gardner Storage Co.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
THE ROURKE-ENO PAPER
XNG an INDUS
S ,zjawrs '2
I N C E 'I 8 4 7
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO' BRIDGEPORT, CONN. BOSTON, MASS.
HARTFORD, CONN. SPRINGFIELD, MASS.
40 Truman Street NEW HAVEN, CONN. PROVIDENCE, R. I.
Phone G1 3-4955 Main office--261 Weston Street, Hartford 1, Conn.
New England Cigar 81 Tobacco I
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.
p AUTO clrv, mc.
Volvo Sales and Service
ACRES OF FINE CARS
131 Boston Post Rd.
GI 2-4359 WATERFORD, CONN.
To the Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy:
" Smooth Sailing Always !
DUPONT RED TAG, INC.
N OEWICH, CONNECTICUT
Linen and Garment Rental Dry Cleaning Laundry Fur and Rug Cleaning
.2325 A N
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty Hot Oven 1
Grinders at their very best EJ
Campus Pizza House S! - a
4 'Qi T
Call When You Leave Your House- E ll
It Win Be Ready on Arrival if
TELEPHONE:GIbson 3-1933 DMN" pta- N
4167 Williams St. New London, Conn. W M A
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc. W
ff! f If Nf".a,,,
Manufacturers of 'lo
9 D95 9 'I
CADET PAJAMAS fri4i 1TiLy,. A
Since 1885 the Standard for fd.?alH'll'
For The l. "anal 'Q '
'll v 'I Olly
MEN'S UNDERWEAR 4, Fpl9,2.m,' A A
PAJAMAS - SPORTSWEAR Bw ' . Inq
f- , ' 5 27 ,
o Footing Xxx J ,Q
Rossnr Rus s. co. ' 1
EMPIRE STATE BLDG. J., p.,,.p I ..',', V5 If i
NEW YoRK 1, N. Y. "" A
Beacon Fallnubber Footwear
M"if ., ,V
'B ,Q I
'-.. 'if .
gf' I 7,9 .
A Well-Deserved Salute
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD!
Gwners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co.,
Founded By Capt. John Ericsson 1842
Pressure and Temperature Regulators
INC. Desuperheaters - Strainers
W i', N I Y
REBUILDERS OF CRACKED CASTINGS ALDEN EW ORK
PRescott Cable Address
5-36 50 Ave. -:- Long Island City I, N. Y. Grant St. Sc N.Y.C.R.R. Delamater, New York
CUSTOMERS OVER THE WORLD
A FAST CONVENIENT
BANKING SERVICE FOR THE
ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE,
AND COAST GUARD
l f f .ar , ,
A ,,,, , , ,
THE rom stu.
or roar slu., oKLAHoMA
, , , , - 'rg
USAA offers increased savings on automobile insurance
available to active and retired officers.
USAA organized in 1922
is o non-profit insurance association
managed and directed by active and retired
officers of the U. S. Amted Services.
Over 450,000 members now enioy liberal savings on
automobile, comprehensive personal liability,
and household and personal effects insurance.
To save costs, selling is by mail.
Write today for details. -,fc
0 ummm SERVICES
Dept. .I-3 USAA Building, 4119 Broadway, Son Antonio 15, Texas
To the Class of 1963
ABC FILM COMPANY
74 BANK STREET
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Two Generations of
Shoe-repairing for Coast Guard Cadets
HICRMAN O. DiPALMA
ll Main Street
NEW LoNDoN, CONN.
It is with a feeling of understandable pride that we,
having been selected to produce the 'Class Ring for
The Class of 1963
go about the iob of fulfilling the exacting demands
of our pleasant task.
WORLD'S LARGEST CLASS RING MANUFACTURERS
DIAMOND MINIATURES AND WEDDING BANDS
FOR THE CLASS OF 'I963 ALWAYS AVAILABLE
For information and prices, please write
JAMES F. CORR,
79 Winsor Road
Telephone Hilltop 3-2715
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Congratulates the members of the
CLASS OF 1963
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.
Hong Kong - Japan - China
Formosa - Korea - Okinawa
Thailand - Guam - Viet Nam
Frequent scheduled sailings, dry-cargo
refrigeration, deep ranks. Modern pas-
senger accommodations-outside cabins.
UI! Of HIE IEAIS
AN FRANCISCO Il, CALIF.
I4I Bafiery Sireei'
LOS ANGELES l7, CALIF.
6l2 S. Flower Sireei
NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
CHICAGO 1, ILL.
WASHINGTON 6, D. C.
918 16th St., N. W.
Esi. Over A Century I V
Bouyancy Tanks Work Boais A
Si-ee DHHS INCORPORATED
Aluminum N E Releasing FORT WAYNE, lNDlAlNlA
FabI'ICaI'IOfl L N F E B O A T S WIIICIIGS Manufacfurerg of
SHIP - 1 Commercial and Navy Type
Manufaciurers Sieel, Wood, Aluminum 8: Fiberglass Liieboais
LANE LIFEBOAT 84 DAVIT CORP.
8920 26i'l1 Avenue, Brooklyn, New York
I64-O2 Cross Bay Blvd., Howard Beach
Esplanade 24040 Pnessuns iNnicAnNG GAuc-es
PERRY 81 STONE
Jewelers Since 1865
Opposite Mohican Hotel
No extra charge for credit
FORD SALES 81 SERVICE
Telephone: PE 9-54104
ampion Knitwear Co., Inc.
ROCHESTER, New YORK
Suppliers to the Academy of
Alhletic Knit Goods
and Gymnasium Uniforms
302 State Street
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
Life Insurance 0 Group Insurance
Annuities ' Health Insurance 0 Pension Plans
NEW YORK LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
American Express has 389 offices in 33 countries around the world.
Read how the 8 Services of American Express
can help you anywhere on earth.
Which one can you use ligu now?
1. Travelers Cheques. American Express Travelers
Cheques-the safe money-are good everywhere.
They are better than cash. If they are lost or stolen,
you get a prompt refund at any American Express
ofiice around the world. They are sold at banks every-
where and cost only a penny per dollar.
2. Travel Service. The American Express Travel
Agency-travel headquarters-can save you money,
time, anxiety on any trip. There are 389 oiiices stand-
ing by around the world to help you all along the way.
And most of their travel services are free.
3. Credit Cards. The American Express Credit Card
gives you unquestioned credit at more than 82,000
preferred establishments around the world. Its 6'De-
tailed Expense Record" of every charge gives you
valid evidenceof every expense at tax time.
4. Money Orders. American Express Money Orders
are accepted everywhere throughout the free world.
They are the best known, best trusted commercial
brand. Buy them where you see the American Ex-
press Money Order sign. .
5. Foreign Remittances. American Express offers
lx ' 371
fast, safe remittance of funds abroad by cheque, mail,
cable transfer. Remittances are issued anywhere on
earth in U. S. dollars or foreign currency at current
rates of exchange.
6. Overseas Banking. American Express is the only
international bank with oliices in all principal money
markets of the world. Complete up-to-date facilities
can handle all your foreign business arrangements
simply, quickly, eyfciently.
7. International Freight. American Express analyzes
your shipping problems, maintains personalized
supervision of cargo, and provides customs clearance
in all major world ports. You get the fastest, safest,
most economical shipping arrangements-from ori-
gin to destination.
8. Field Warehousing. American Express Field Ware-
housing provides nationwide checking and credit
protection of inventories stored at distributors' prem-
ises. Their receipts let working capital invested in
goods become collateral for bank loans.
0 EXPRE S
International Headquarters: 65 Broadway, New York 6, N.Y
of the worlcfs total supply
of genuine FUR SEAL -
ALASKA, SOUTH AFRICA and others
Fouke Fur Company
GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA
Agents of the U. S. Goflft, the Canadian Gotft,
the Gotft ofthe Union of So. Africa, the Japanese Goflft,
the Uruguayan Gotft, and of other Shippers throughout
the world, for the Processing and Sale of Fur Seal.
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
Only a man with a heart of stone could withstand temptation like this!
The new Corvette Sting Ray is about all the car a red-
blooded American-male enthusiast could ask for. The
aerodynamically etlicient Sting Ray styling comes in a
two-seater sport coupe and a convertible. Both have elec-
trically operated retractable headlamps and new interiors
with beautifully businesslike instrumentation thatfll break
your heart. But take a look underneath! A new chassis
design thatfs shorter, with more torsional rigidity, puts
engine and driver farther back and results in a rearward
weight bias for better handling, greater stability. Link-
type independent rear suspension keeps rear wheel camber
nearly constant from bounce to rebound to get all that
power on the ground. It has new larger self-adjusting
brakes. It has new Ball-Race steering with a hydraulic
shock absorber built into the linkage, a built-in provision
for quickening the steering ratio, and an adjustable steer-
ing column. The exciting new Corvette Sting Ray is a
100','Q improvement over the old Corvette, and we're
prett.y sure everybody remembers how good that was! . . .
Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit 2, Mich.
'the raft +ha+ has saved 270 lives since I956!
. . . the only Coast Guard approved , C 01npliII'le1ltS
in eight sizes -from
4-person capacity to 25-person af
. . . only Elliot has thirteen A Friend
Coast Guard approved inspection
facilities in the U. S.
Manufacfurer: Survival Equipment Corp., Sausalito, Calif.
Telephone: EDgewa+er 2-2433
. INE PRINTING SINCE 1887-
: Thatis the story of Foote 84 Davies, Inc. Today we have one of the most
. modern and best equipped plants in the country. And line Yearbooks have
always been an important part of our business. Our craftsmen believe in
quality and strive to produce the "best in the Industry." Our excellent
. printing doesn't just happen-itis a combination of production
research, craftsmanship, and painstaking supervision.
FOOTE 8a DAVIES, INC. Emma- A-Qmjwafsanma
' 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA
. ET - Q 5 ...,I T? iit'?if1'i 'A
3 Q -151 gjja-
I l,,XCk use 'Tfgi -T .Y.i:g:QfiEQl3,
1' '55--ff:-- k4 A --
- BLU - - ' " ' -5111 Qi' ' ' 'ILLYZ1' s '
I .. ami? Eskx
'E + - '?"" ' EEEESSQN
- - f Q Eaziissesaszsesssisses 5 e
Ls 3 I 'igzffii f'.'4i'a., , 355555255555555555555555 :xi llllym
- ..- VM -'H' 'ik Pb-if a f iaii sf-Se a s: , I .1', ilvltlus
as a il: fa!! -if-57ilvg'fQggs.F4.'5'2elQf..siv5"3:53gSe "Q: ll. -.",f.-if-f'.e:s5li1T.. I '
. FOR THAT CRISP, CLEAN, NEAT LOOK
To those we leave behind us! AT LOW C OST.. .
W E A R -
h C O LLA RS
T e ' I , l
smaYt rioolfcilaycindn ecvzmfdrfaabl v
. . . best of all, laundry expense
is eliminated. Linene Collars a
faced with fine white cott
cloth, paper filler. Wear th
O O until soiled - then thro th
al away, they're disposabl
.MO ask about famous Lion of Troy Neckband Shirts.
At uniform '
shops and ship s service stores.
If they can't supply you, write direct to our mail order department.
CLASS OF 1963 amsoiv LEE, INC.
95 BlsNlN'E?sS'l',E Io .RemEIL'l:siIITfi:E, ifiss.
FOR ECONOMY ' PERFORMANCE ' QUALITY
GAMLENITE FOR REMOVAL OF SLAG, "METAL REPLACEMENT", CONTROL OF COM-
BUSTION DEPOSITS ' FUEL OIL TREATMENTS ' EMULSION BREAKERS ' TANK CLEAN-
ING COMPOUNDS ' TANK COATINGS ' EMULSIFIERS 0 DEGREASERS ' SCALE RE-
MOVERS ' SAFETY SOLVENTS ' CONCRETE CLEANER ' METAL BRIGHTENER ' OIL
SPILL REMOVERS ' AIRCRAFT CLEANERS ' AND ' CLEANERS FOR THE TRUCKING
AND RAILROAD INDUSTRIES
GAMLEN CHEMICAL comPANv
Home Office: 321 Victory Ave., S. San Francisco, Calif.
Service and Stocks in all Principal Cities and Parts Throughout the World
'N I T- .
fs- - s -.. 1 A.
l - With scores of fast,.modern
yubyi fa t vessels in its fleet, United States
---ip l SJ- jk .X Lines provides swift and
we- -35-is "-+f.2aN --itll -
Q as-or A -. , , ig. , dependable service.
'I-mf" 'iii , " l-42' Xe , . ,
Y N 4 y L y Q The ss United States, world s
-..., I fastest superliner, and her popular
I' running mate ss America offer
N HALLENGER , . ' " :Sass . . ' '
AMERICA C regular sailings to Europe.
Q E- .I f - ess t -sift. . iff-, ,,
NSW t ,yy, Y ff+iQg:,,.j.,x New 21-knot "Challengers offer
'satis- .?... , ' " I record-breaking cargo service to
Lf' Great Britain and the Continent.
SYMBOLS UF UNSURPASSED PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE
SS UNITED STATES
Twenty-knot Mariner-type vessels
serve the Far East and fast
C-2 ships serve Australia.
So, for the fastest and safest
passenger and cargo service, look
to United States Lines with almost
a century of experience in
providing expert, reliable service.
U NITED STATES LINES
ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. OFFICES IN CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
M. , ,
1963 TIDE RIPS
I DEX T0 ADVERTI ER
ABC Film Company .............................,................................................. .....................
Abbey Electronics Corporation ......... ..........
American Express Company ..........,.
American Linen Supply Co. .......................... .
American President L1nes ................................... ..........
American Society of Naval Engineers ........... ..........
Archer, Wm. Inc. ....................................................... .
Atlantic-Pacific Mfg. Corp. ....................... .....
Auto City, Inc. ................................. .
Automatic Power Inc. ......... .
Bailey 81 Staub ..........................
Barry's Cleaners .....................................
Bath Iron Works ' ..........................................
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear ......... ..........
Bearings Specialty Company ............
Boston Old Colony Insur. Co. ................................ ........ .
Brady, Robert ............................................................................. .........
Burmeister 81 Wain-American Corporation ........ .........
Campus Pizza House .................. - ......... .............................. ......... .
Canal Marine Repair Inc. ...............................,......... ........ .
Champion Knitwear ......
Chelsea Ship Repair .........,........... , ............ .........
Bennett Bros. Inc. ................................. .
Chubb 81 Son Inc. ........................... .
Coca-Cola Company .,........,......................... ..........
Coca-Cola Bottling Company ................,.... ..........
Colt's Patent Fire Arms Mfg Co
Columbia Products Co. ............................... ........ .
Connell Company, W. J. ...................... ........ .
Cool-Weld Company Inc. .......... .
Creighton Shirt Company ........
Crocker House ................................
Cross Inc., J. B. .................................... .
Daren, J. ...- .......................................................
Douglas Aircraft Company, Inc. .......... ........ .
Dubin Associates ......................................
DuPont Red Tag Inc. .......... .
Eastman, Frank E. ........,................... .
Farrell Lines Inc. ..........................,............ .
Federal Services Finance Corp ............. .........
Fedric ................................................................. - ...... .........
Fisher Flowers ...........................................
Foote 81 Davies .....................
Ford Motor Company ........
Ft. Sill National Bank ...........
F ouke Fur Company ...........
Fuller Brushes .................................
Futuronics Corporation ........
G. 81 K. Diesel Service
Gamlen Chemical ......
Gardner Storage Company ................
General Dynamics Corporation ..........
Gibbs 81 Cox, Inc. .......................,................. ........ .
Gibson Lee, Inc. .................................................... ........ .
Gimpel Machine Works .......................................
Glo-Klen Company of New York ............ .........
Groton Motor Inn ......................................................... .........
Hanna Company ................................................... .....,....
Gruman Aircraft Engineering Cor
Hall 81 Co. Inc., Frank B. ............................. .
Harbak Inc. ...-- .....................
Harris 81 Ewing .....................................
Herff-.I ones ..........................................................
Hartford Nat'l Bank 81 Trust Co.
Highland Falls-Marine Midland
Holly House fNat'l Bankl ............,................. ..........
Hopson 81 .Chapin Mfg. Company
Humble O11 81 Refining Co. ................... ........ .
Inland Electronics Corporation .........
Interlake Steamship Company ............
International Paint Co., Inc. ............ .
Isthmlan Lines ...........................................
Kaplan Travel Bureau ......................
Katz's ...................................................,.................... ....
Kingsbury Machine Works, Inc.
Kunkle Valve Co. .....................,..,.................. .,,,,,,, ,
Lane Lifeboat 81 Davit Corp. ............ .
Lazerow, Lou ................,............................,
Lighthouse Inn .....................................
Lunn Laminates, Inc. ....................... .
Lunt Moss Company ...........................,......
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co., Inc.
M81E Marine Supply Company ...................
Malloves .........,....... I ..........,....,........................................
Marine Safety Equipment Corp. ...... .
Mariani, Paul ......................................,..............
McAllester Bros., Inc. ............................,.... .
Merritt-Chapman 81 Scott Corp. ............... .
Millard Brass 81 Copper Company .............
Miner 81 Alexander Lumber Co. ............ .
Mobil Oil Company, Inc. ..,.................,...... .
Mofiitt, lnc., Lucien Q. ................... .
Monitor Electronics Company ........
Morse Instrument Company ........
Naess Shipping Co., Inc. ......... ..... .
Navy Mutual Aid Assn. ................................................ --..- ...... -..W
Negus, T. S. 81 J. D. ............................................................ .,.-..m-- ......... ..
New England Cigar 81 Tobacco, Inc. .... 4 ......... -...-..,. ........ ...... - .-.-,.,.....-..
New Haven 81 Shore Line Railway Co., Inc. ' ................. --- .-...t.-....-.m
New London Federal Savings 81 Loan Association ..... - ...... -...,..-,.-.,-.
New London 81 Mohegan Dairy Products
New London Motel ....................................................... - .........,. - ...... .... ....... 1..- .... ...M ..... --
Newport News Shipbld'g. 81 Drydock Co.
Niantic Motors .,.,....................................................... - ............................... --N...,.m-T.---..-,,..
Normandy Electric Wire C0fp01'HIi0f1 ...---... -M-N---H ---- ---M------4-------
Northeastern N at'l Bank 81 Trust Co. ......... --
Overbecke-Kain Company ...........................,...
Pacific American Fisheries, Inc. ...... .
Pacific Far East Lines, Inc. ............. .
Pequot Chevrolet ......................................
Perry 81 Stone ............................................
Peirce, S. S. Company ............................. ................. - ...a.......---
Plymouth Cordage Company ............................................... -. ...--.......-
Prosser Industries .............................,............,............................................ -- ..... m-...........-
Puerto Rico Drydock 81 Marine Term1nals, Inc. ..... - ........... m..,........
Randolph Shoe Company ..........................,.................................... -..s....-......--.......-
Red Mill Lumber Company ,...,...... 1 ..................,................................ -.... ..... --..-....-
Reed's Sons, Jacob ................................
Regal Shoe Company .................,.................................................. - .......... s.....-...m.
Reis 81 Company, Robert ............................................................. -...--- .... -..,.,.-..,-
Richmond Storage Warehouse 81 Van Company t ................... W- ..... -..-.
Robertshaw,-Fulton ................................................................ , ................. M---......-.n..,.
Rodermond Industries ............................................................ - ...... ..--.........-
Rostand Mfg. Company ............
Rourke-Eno Paper Co., Inc. ...,... .
Rubatex Corporation ....................... , .......
Rudox Engine 81 Equipment Co. ...... .
Savings Bank of New London ........
Scherr-Tumico, Inc. ............ . .......... ..
SeaLight Eng. Co. .................................. .
Seamen's Bank for Savings ........
Sears Roebuck 81 Company ...........
Sharp, Inc., George G. ........ .
Skrigan's Restaurant, Sam ...........
Smith Company, S. K. ...................... .
Spence Engineering Company ........
Sperry Piedmont Company ..............
Sprague Steamship Company ...........
Starr Bros.-Photo Center .......................
States Marine Lines ...............,........
Steinman Bros. .......................... .
Stephan Company ............,...................
Stow Manufacturing Co. ................... .
Sun Shipbuilding 81 Drydock Co. ...... .
Swan Products Co., Inc. ................... .
Technical ,Material Corporation ........
Telephonics Corporation ............................
Thames Moving 81 Storage Co. ......... .
Thames Shipyard, Inc. .......................,......... .
Tioga Pipe Supply Company, Inc. ...... .
Union Bank 81 Trust Co. ........................... .
United Electric Supply Co. ............. .
United Fruit Company ..................,....
United Services Auto Assn. ............. .
United Services Life Insur. Co. ,
U.S. Coast Guard Alumni Assn.
U.S. Lines ...,.............................................,....................
U.S. Naval Institute ..................,................
Vanguard Military Equip. Co. ....... .
Visual Slide Company ...................................
Waterman Steamship Corporation .......
Waukesha Bearings Corporation .
Welin Davit 81 Boat Div. .......................,.,.,
Zippo Mfg. Company ........................
Zodiac Watch Agency .........
fs 'Xl 5
., 3 4'
, A.,. if
.-' "' 4
,. tt Y
r, ' ,
, ,J-f' ,
5 , 4 .Y f
l 'Sis CO so
:.. X 'um
5 QD xx 0 v ",
I 4 19 4 4
1 fl I
Z A ,Q '4lA1us 5 tx 5
'o, '790 f
I , I
in V :.
U.S. COAST GUARD
Public Information Div.
Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.