United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 442
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 442 of the 1965 volume:
V- W ' .. ' -!. .9 W '- Q, AA,, ,,,u.,.M ,. , v
, w, 1. . - 4,
A, Q. y 1
n ', , I
. Q-r GR
"' A-Q E' '
0 ' ' '
Ill Q 1 n 0 o 0 0 0 ' ' '
X Ana' all I ask is a tal! 512219
W and a star to steer her by .
Professional skills learned
in the classroom are de-
veloped into the seaman's
art aboard the square-rigger
Eagle. Navigation, shiphan-
dling and the fundamen-
tals of sailing soon be-
come second nature.
xx , 7,
Q - 1,
MM V .1
' 1 4 "
y A, nw.
N . A
X A: Hi
.-its.. ., Q , . f,
Ana' a grq mist on the sea? face
and cz QQTQY dawn !77'6dkZ.72g . . .
V f ,.,... hw-Q N-1
- 'N' -wh --Q-qww M
V- ,F . 1
wwf.4,- -My H
.M Y, .
I, vs. . NIV -X lr a
2 V , . .Y
V "W-.. .,,, ,w""f 1 ,.f"' 2'-W" '
4 I H1 -la V Q -.1-.M
' 1 H M M I
, " " ..
, A .., 2 Q K
A s --nf'
K ii 1
xft Ml X
,, f 5 L '9742'1i1"f' -,,:a,jn1' ww ' ' ,QS
.,.Q I, M
f'2z,f 2' , -.gi
, ' ' "f!,'5,,Qh5Lf f.15gf:,,,gw,,,". iv ' j, :QA-
' iJ.,,-41-4+ -
' f' Mfr'-1,
H I nd, ,-F-W-.. ...Va-Q.
ur- ww-n .4-0-. S. - " , lr...-
' ' " - .R - :
'. .,.2,.-if ff-,.' ,A -Q A 'M f-ff-.J
m P Q ' , 14,11 ,H,:,
"" A ' "1-b ' -uma' L I
,..k.,... , . q,.., --'-. ,W ft -
QQ, " ., 4 " ,.. -Lui L. fqjrf. V A -' N ,V
my wx k -V-R, ,D-Nl...-1 Q L
"' .WM W '. Q ,.
0 . f . . ,A A0
' W K - xf- v
o m "' - -
. , ,Q 1
Q.: J O . my "
"W ,. Q . n Q , X
h l ' - . t, . nf -w '
- . .. fx ' F . H
g - ,, N. ,Q
Q A , . ' 4
- . .. ,, 5, .
must go do n to the seas again,
or the call of the running zfide
rkg2kg.,,,fVgV V , 44g1gg3.Q. 'r's44.,55pZ 'V
' i' '4 ' 4" '41 Q z
V V :sf V 4
V +-...fa VV 4.-V'
V ggf ki 'Q'
R 'yi .V
L44 '4-my 1, f
W-v "'- - Q2 .,VV4's1W' V" w2""" V. uf " ' M T "f' V ' ' V. -"""' " ..
4 ' -V- ' ' .W x-wmv' 'Q ,.. WT" . , AV, 1'7'iiWf. '-""' Vw A W ' ' -1-
fv 44 '1Jf""..W. mnmivm ,.-f,M'fn A 5.....4Qw"8 I' ..W..:-1' ,gf 14,,,..i ' '
' I -af - X .. -M V WWA 45 44- 4, Nw, . . . ,. - .K 4445. . 4
A , W. V -wg V' V , f . ,, ., ,,. 'V V , , My HV. , 4' , -1. ' MV , f . AV
H .ef 1. -. . 4 44 V .. 4 . V?7'F"., 4 4444441 4kfa4X..i.4W444mmgS 45744 44 M 4 4 44444 .V 4
Wg- V 1 ,VV .V ,V V. .. VV 'VVf,,,,.,,. ' "Q,5gp,M.,WVm .V ,.: -uf V L ,-V 1' "Wx VV,,,f"W"., Q Nlw- Vfm,""' N4
. -V-L ,W 5- V h' . V 4 VV VV V f f -V -V V , V - ...VV qw, -
A g 'W' KV'-fvvfwfwsvkw-JQJI Q: VWL fmwf V- VV fKw,7gWV. 'ff VV'vfVvfM 43, ., wwwv' - 'N . f. 5- A V 'TVV
K , 4 L44,4.f4,,y54,,,Vy,g5g-gj .44 4 4 44444i444.4f'-""W V4
, , 4 .,g. V fm, WW. ' 'N 4-2W4l"f,3UV,V,. 3... ,. 4 . ' H -'M'- mu
' ,.-1 'D' Lf V- 3' ""' A M" V " W " ' W' "" W'
,H Q x-M 'Wt"2wv"l1'-ave" ,, bf ' J
V VV-f--ff -V V V VW 21' -VV-V-V.,.,,, . V. V V Vw-V . ,. V W VVVWM, V-
vf '- Q.. V . " MV , wif ,W 'W '-MQ-,..7b?V V ,V M ' " . ,My 1 . U V - V
Q 44 be 4.4 4V,,i., m. V4V, www- 44 ,-,,m!,,,,w444444 , M wi.. 44-4 4444444 4 44444. .
J V 'V f W'Hz'd'j74fws 'M "" ,.,' "' QV V
. M ,.VVW.,vV ..,,, fy, V ' -...,Vqgg,l V. V W
V 2:7 .., ,- ' Vw. - ' - -
- '- V W, -'uf '
, ,. . V 14, , 4
' H 'V -V V ,Hof . ,Q
, . ' Lv ' A mf ' -- , f V-7
. . V 4 ,M .V X . w . ..
. VV- "" M, , 5 A M541 N "qw-una.: 4511 44 F-,V q - uf..
- f V V VV 1 V ,f'ffV""k ., . ' V -V W K X -5,--V,,,, x -M A. '
x""W- gf' V-1 ',,n' , 4 ,. V ,,,W..... 44 4 44 4. ' V' .. ' .. V ' 4 4 4444 ' , fs.. u, fgw 44 X
- . Q. -ff . ... f' --Q... V V V . V... .,,7,, tj", ...V,r V 4444,4,,jf' W ff'f Vw,,,4, 44 4 W., , ' .,,z,,4,r444 V. . W 4f,,,- Vw, V . .W V' ' X .,. A
-. U 64 if "M 4 WW ,ham ml MW' aww ,V,M'2,Vw' . WV.w'.fWW'm, , ff, U A W 5 MW' ' x K 4 K K 1.
3 "'1."" A"-, W- we . uf, V ' ' ' f-WV . .,
- 44 VV 4 V V . 4 'eHY1fwc..,V,-,V HW. 44 , ,N 55? VV V A V. ,N-W.
44 uf ' 1. . ,.,. V ..,,.,,,4 , , 4 VM V44 f - --V. 4 4 14- 41M . 4 4
' - .M . , W ' 'W' " A ,M . V VV-'Q f' ,Q-.v,..
1 QQ..-" -ff .,,,.,:7fTlV2V ,. . r V , V V in W M in . 'M'
" W", an 'Qwaxfff "7'W"ff-QMZVW ,,. 'W V. , . iff . ' i ' ufakw ' M f s .. K nw-L .ff'3f""1w
- ' ,, A ' ' W ' ' " W 'WV 4.42: '+V "" 5m"""4 WMM? ,Vf"2u,gf,,.,m,',5g,5,V W- ,, , '.f.,Qy 41.1 'aff R VWMV, k -V A X Af V .
s ' ' is ivwx f 1 V , .. ' "M" Wx f' " was -a 'M-V+ "" f
,V fn. . V ," I 'L ' V . 'A V " . ' Vf ., V., V .VV fyy. - 4. . , " -' Q -A V' V .V ' " - -41 K'
4 . .,M,,, 44 4. . , . , 4263. , 'V 6 .44 , 4 ,, 44 4 4 ,m,w4 4r4M,4q5444, , . , . .4 Jgzvlll.. . V 44. ,
V-' V , V ' w, V. 'fyz . .V , V V., , ...,4 , V- J, V Vumd ,.a,, Vw- . - ' , , .
4 V- V mmf H, ' .Vw I 'Vw' -V, V ,, ,, , 'W f . fl: . 4'
34 . V 4 . , .W 444 4 4 4 4 4 7.-nf .- inn? Y..
Q Z V., VA, . y K ,map ,. - A -, ,Vmwqnw 4 V
, . 'f , .4 ' f V 4 . ,
GMM. " 1 'x V WM- V f""""" V-W "'- W wh , up
V . V M . V . .... . V ., 4 4 .
' VVI, vZw,,o1:?gn1'q' M4 W. V V- V-V-V--WV . . 4 . 4. .,,.
'V , ,VMX ,QF ' 4 ' ' ' . V vt. x V ' 4
, 4 ,V V1 V... wg, V 44 4 4wV5QvVgH1:'fwm- f
.P V. ' , V 'V . 4 V . Y 4 " nj? M., ,4 44.44 L, 4
,. 4 ...A 4 ,,.. 4 V 4 . 4 A 4 A 4 444 ,uw
VJ av 444MM,Z1w QWWQ 4 4 VW ,4,V,f,.K ...W . 4 44 4 if 4 rr 4 44 44 444 M
,, . 4' -44 . 14- 44 V . . . ,. . A+-vVV'il..:Lr,g"- ,,
"" , 1 V,,VqViV-wg, ' V, C, wb- . 1 .,..g,.u'1, U , , ' ' 1"
' . ' . nik- - C ,fy-. 4 - -N14 M 4 44 V.. Vwf -.,,, V -
" ' V. W 4 4 'V V 344 ,V .M Af'-Whg,,,pWW 4-'f 44 4 4 .. 44 4 N mm. 4 44 414 14 ., .. W,
' v V, . "- " .. fe. 4' V.'MFl+a!if'S-YR
-- A ., - ' T'-:f if 2. '. -, :LV f.V' - - 'iw K .,,,4M,14f- V .wwgp . " 'H
.. f " . 4, ' ' V. -V ' 1 " 3,1 ' -V " V4-Vw-fd N--' ' 4 .44 ,,,i,,.,
,.. V V , V V ,. .. V , 44 - V . ..
- - -,. ,. V . .. . . - VVVV . 4
, , ., .. 4 4 4,,,-pf 4 . 4434 4
.. - V ' V -. - " - - VM- .. " . . . 'WNV W
, Q .,, M - V ,V W ,
Q - -V. O f V , 4., g V -Vx .
-45 0- . ' .Q ' ,E VV ' ':i,N.,, . ' , 34- X' . .W
me VW" K V. . X . x ' f
, 8 - Y U L. Q 4. 4 4 4 .wig rg 01111:-..554,M , qw
'H '-K ' " Al 3 ' ' as L X Y' x"' -
I. .f g qt , Q Qcqwammwwlihw W' 5 V ,fn .V 4 W P+- 'V
at Q 0 44. '11 MQ, A .4 ,wid a 'H :lr i .4 ' 4 .,,4 94444 5'
"v-M... " 9' Q . Q Y 4,-VV.,,. , A Vw
O 3 ,, lu 4 V-Q4 w W Q N 444
V W . . .. - .V sv , f -V - - Vg,-f V fm --gg
1. - -V . V V-.4 V 1 gf V 5 '
-nn-... .. V4
5 cz wild ca!! and cz clear call
that may not be denzkd . . .
F. --...,... .-.1--.-.
,A - .-. --,.-.-..,..f-..--
pf-.,,--,..,,.,.,,,,,,.. -. -.- ,., .-,-..- ..,... ,M .fm -., ., . .. - V -
-u-f.,,, Q -4
lf! . ,
W , W
. A "iv,
f f ,f',r'
l Q 1'
f- I, ,, ,
, 1 ,'
.ll , , ,,
f I If 4
f .' J' '
, ' 1 F lfr X ,l
,. ' 'I' f 4
, .71 , ,
.. vf iq
Z! Q,0 ,.
. .. ..- WH- . .. ,...,.,... ... wif.-.M ..4.......,.,.,,,,, . UH , 1-
.---'----J-.na-,......4.-...nu-. ...A J ,. -.1 ...
Ana' all I ask is a wz'ncg'y day
wztlz the white c!0ua'sfZyz'ng .
Wearing, tacking, and a myriad of other sailing
maneuvers tax not only the physical capabilities but
also the mental competence of the cadets as they
combine brain and bravvn in their conquest of the sea.
Ana' tlzeflung spray and the blown gpznm
ana' tha sea-gulls aging . . .
The sea has many moods ranging between violent and placid. lts
calmness is only superficial and acts as a line to the unsuspecting
sailor. lt can capriciously become a raging torrent into whose
swollen fury the master of the sea must advance to assist those
I l I, .4 ,
,W ,Ly ' 1 f'
0- 9 '
f f W Qgmy , f
' ar 417'
5 2 ' 1 'f G
,,, , L . i K
,J f ff 1? ei My , 1
.fy fi 0
f .L ,
2 ' fu Q
J' -'il Q
C E241 .
w :d'k X x ,
. 'xv '
7 .5 b '
0 ki , .4
5 A Q . si
K Fx? M
K K? m.
s D Q
V N x ' x
If . W x '
xi K " l
,, , xx n- i
' . .
if in N
WAIP' j . f T' 9? '
.wg li i Q - VI F
W 5 1 ' an -H
m 2' s '
Q H x
, f L
I ' , . I ..
at , "-' 4 'fy WA' . U
2' . 4
warn ' '
' MH wfbififwtix.
-----V few ---aN-----u.-.....f.4......s........--....ian.am.-
,.,.s.-m.anw4u.:...-as .... u.m.,vw-'ash
-4-.v-.um W.. .
-A .... 3
A F' V' Q
Ana' all I ask is az memfyam
jam ez Zaugfzing kllew-rover,
Ana' ez quiet sleep and ez sweet dream
when the long trzekjs over.
COMMANDER LESLIE D. HIGH
We the Class of 1965 make this dedication to the officer whose
leadership and conduct serve as a standard to be followed by
- mf-it mm m-
L-ffm 142. 303 3 3.-9-Q-0935.2
m O0 -f-'Fw' CD UQHO
3-O -. UT., U7
0 U74 CO 4 3""-13' O
-+1 I-I' '
O"-10-'-rm 3'5'QP?,' mm: :a-5
cpm' f-1-0,43 312. mme'-'ISSUQ
U3 O - O CD93 U7 UQ 9
Wcnmfv O- 3 cb 3:5
E0--3 :sJr"" 233- m33"'m
'TID-TOO-3 QO 3-UQQ-Q'3'Q.O'QUg,T,Sm
0,3 CD3' 3 03' H..-DqcD1 --O
I2.,,fgf"-lee'-. 3:5'fDo25g,'fD U
CD - cn -C - Q.
Q0 - Im om Bcmo...
Im gimme- :Qg2.,f+3C52.,.
.01 -. L4
I exam-133 as,6?f33O"'Sf2-5
CD 3:-:SEQ 'O 3-40303099-2...
-in up ---'
kg 205902 gi c: 3333
31 CD 'DYDWJPQQ-mg-gm
Q. Q- 0-D mm- up --
cn Bccm """fDUoZSwCS.95"m
O- SNUQQN o3,?,.fDcne7:':.0-"' o
5' 33'---3 03t43'5:-+---C5""-
m goof-Bio. Eqqozgggggog
6' m'35mm on?-..fP,+.-+ww:'mcn
' "",,,lp1 Q E
0' , 1
, , ',
, - ... I,
m' -ii. g
N. X' Q
xx, , X
s " D
Unitea' States Coast Guam' Acadamy
ASSOCIATE EDITORS . ..
CIRCULATION MANAGER .....
. Q '
A ,-wif' I
..... JAMES A. WHITE
. . . . JAMES D. MORGAN
DELGENE O. PHILLIPS
... . STAN KRUSZEVVSKI
...RICHARD D. MANNING
. . . . . . ROGER VV. KUSHLA
. . . . MICHAEL E. KOLOSKI
6 London . . . Connecticut
5 A.,, 1
4 A A
L YND UN B. JQHNSON
PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES
Y 1.9-V M Y, ,
HUBERT H. HUMPHREY
Vice President of the United States
C. DOUGLAS DILLON
Secretary of the Treasury
JAMES A. REED
Assistant Secretary of the Treasury
ADIVIIRAL EDWIN J. ROLAND
Commandant of the United States Coast Guard
VICE ADIVIIRAL WILLIAM D. SHIELDS
Assistant Commandant of the United States Coast Guard
jf 3-4 '
fl. - H., '-
..-xx .,..-'irfn-f 31
f- - 1- ff
f :fi if 3'
2. L, 1 pk
uf ug 'f
' ?i E'
REAR ADIVHRAL VVILLARD J. SMITH
Superintendent of the United States Coast Guard Academy
M ff 'f xg,
,ff E if
m m m Q
CAPTAIN EDWARD C. ALLEN JR
Assistant Superintendent of the United States Coast Guard Academy
10 Jw 1961
Finally the big day had come. On this day we left
our parents and friends and embarked upon a com-
pletely new way of life, the lVllLlTARY! This big step
had come after many tests and decisions, and now
we wondered what to expect. Two hundred and
twenty-five of us had come from all over the country
with the gleam of "Take A Look At Your Future" in
our eyes. With the help of a few newly graduated En-
signs and a 'wonderful group of secondclassmen,
we soon found out what the complete story was.
Brace. . . Make chin's. . . l-luh!! . . . Sir??. . .Along
with our adaptation and indoctrination came the
balmy New London weather. Extra poundage melted
away with ease as we went through the paces, I-lup
. . . l-lup . . .Good grief what have I done??
i A ft
2.32. '. s.w"v 1 W' -
The door to our future.
2 f f' ,fn ,
Steve bids the folks adieu . .
During that first week we signed more torms.
saw more tape measures, and perspired beyond
our greatest expectations. Many thought the
IVY League was more their cup ot tea and de-
parted with maximum speed. We did everything
on a day to day basis, anything turther than that
was too much for our imaginations . . .
classes??? . . . uppercIassmen?? . . . GRADUA-
Where can I park my
But Sir, my fI'iendS Call me JOZy!! But I like these pants:ff??!!ji5l',f trousers??
When the Living Is Eaajf
Sir when do we go duck hunting???
Would you believe it, last week I was dancing with Riley!
And be careful not to put the cup in the punch . . .
Coast Guard Day and Mystic Seaport
Our 'first few weeks alter the lf: P at '.'wff,,r ftfiff'
filled with classes, rlefer-eflfilflii lf'f9 l' 'V '
three inch Coast Guard chef-1 and ffe -fbwfa
competition. On Saturdays we had dare fig le,
sons, for cadets are gentlerrerr are ofeudc
Gene KeIly's. Some ot us were exert Hglfj
enough to do some extra-cufricuiaf fears' fig
on the weekends. Finally our parerlvs fif:'2 at
lowed to visit . . . 'look ma ts fre ter
pounds lighter and standing a :stile Lira gfie'
but it's me." Coast Guard Day too? ui amide
fr l :Jv-
the big gate forthe iirst time . ,
Ocean Beach and girls, Girls, GIRLS
K .x awe!
sl sg .
x ' 1
14 jug 1961
And thus the class of '65 officially embarks on their four year quest
for knowledge, leadership . . . and a commission.
After returning from our short pleasure cruise, we
found to our disbelief that there were two more groups
of upperclassmen whom we hadn't met yet: The first
and third classes. Boy they were all over the place. . .
swabo . . . bucket orderly . . . laundry orderly . . .
ugh. Now we had new worries to top everything, classes
. . .Calculus. . .Chemistry. . . Exams. . .Trees
. . . learning was wonderful, it got us out of the bar-
racks. On the weekends liberty for those few unrestricted
wonders was superb!
But sir my feet . ..
The slipstick gives you everything but the weather.
What me worry??? Not the FOX
NOW you sit calmly and wait forthe blast. wif? M'7fPf"l'Yz"'17' ffzlflll
4 . 1 F' 11",-f.
5 -4 X ,yy ,ffl
, ,ax '
f . 4
4" 1 I
K' 196 '
Q ,, ,,..,,, ,....-v--"
Now boys thus ns a shnp The Drudge keeper collects shoesl'
Whose wife had a baby? Shucks HODDSV!!
Guests in the barracks?
The End qfan Era Never
It was hard to believe at first, but winter finally left New London that first year.
Spring sports kept us active and we all felt that perhaps the end was finally near-
ing. That first year is one we will never forget. lt was amazing what those fel-
lows had done to us. Our tolerance and physical conditioning were at an all
time high. Relaxing was a difficult thing for us to do now, for it seemed that we
were always jumping. A year of classes had left us with quite a few unique
study habits, based on the "ready cram." We often reflected upon the comments
of our fraternal college friends with envy, but we know that our year was a pro-
ductive one and that nothing could replace its value. With LCDR High as our
class advisor and Rod Wilburn as our president, the road to our goals was
straight and we reached them.
The Kentucky boys found life at CGA varied and interesting!
1961 Football Queen Objee IX
That First Year
Cadets are always squared away!
Delta Company swab sandwich
June week arrived and '65 started it all on
by winning the inter-class pulling boat race.
We got a little frivolous the night ot tne
Ring Dance: some of us even decided to
watch sunrise on the lower field. Gradual
tion came and to our aniazernentl we were
no longer fotiirtlicldssnteri. but svmbs with
third class stripes. Our first long cruise was
next on the .igendgi . l ,
Row, row, row your boat . . .
.X -.WM tt --in - f I
. ,Ms ,Mn-sniff
The Satu rday review.
The social highlight of our swab year was
our dinner dance, "Iron lVlen and Wooden
Ships?" During Nlay Week after working
hours, our rowing team could be seen sweat-
ing it out on the Thames, our pseudo-Eng-
lish river. All that week we had liberty every
afternoon . . . liberty on a weekday,
something new and different for us, a time
for parties and leisure. With the third class
no longer standing orderly duty, we wore
out many pairs of shoes trotting around the
State Pier departure.
On board the Eagle we found fa-forable
, iifj ,
Scotland, our first stop. We scraped ami f ,
F , A
and scrubbed, and painted that 'vfllll 'JW 1
Working aloft was quite an experience for uz ff, 2 2 f a
ter crawling out of our "Waldorf" barrirriocrs ' ' L " '
dle of the night. We perfected tne art of ple' gg
weirdest positions and places, Hugri tnat rf-off. wen'
On the cutters we nad our first boat drills and f.faf','-'
first class execute gunnery exercises with the t Erie'
gree of professional proficiency.
Yardman lay aloft
Sunset on the Atlantic.
N ef X---x
4' " . .
,. wwf ' ,
5-ff.-5 ' , .fix
1 1 '- . '
.,x,k X 391: -,Ax
., Q ,H , . , K. i
,, Qs "x, -0 'Y' it
, xv 3 - x
L , ' uv, . X , ..
,M M" 'A 'gf Q?fi"?. , 5 ' 54.
. fit: ff, 5 31.4.8 '15
, 'faq-5 NY'-.3j"s'g Sigvfff V A .' '
"ffgQ:9ff1s'ht' . f wiv-Efw-'-". F H ' V 'W , i
.Quill A W. A- 1 1' Q I 0 ' ' Q
x 1. " ' "VL X w K " '
'fs X wh X i 'll' xihhmlwp X -X
X X -xx: . :Al AQ.:p"a.b'i1v",: Q V
"' x ,h ' g 505 fvvhig r .AW ,nw +, . - - -2'
wx yxwq t , 1. ,L W R
'X kk ' .wi 'Mffxfe ' X m is xg y '
Q x t "4 N "pill 1 .- K
'-UZ' x 'Y ', ' x ' "
Xi , - . -- 1 A P' ' xnxx
X 1 , P '
K' . ', x 6 lqml li s"'Qll.+ X
J . -x I A h , Q " -, ,T '
N 4--'YHA 'K Af A -. G -" at 'A s 1 '
I '-V l V. wax va I XWN X
1 - ' ' ""!W' . 'ff .-W' 4 'X '
X .1 A X k , K . ,x
- 'X .' 'Q . . .- s.
G ' xx' K N ft Y 1 's
.7-gwvx E X
' 1' V N M A s
Hgh, ,- , -
QQ , :gg M 1 4'
.W t A
,, ga, ,.
Manning the yards
Our arrival in Edinburgh, Scotland, found us hosting Pr fee
Phillip for a visit of the Eagle. Some oi us were iucvj
enough to view the Queen of England at an official rece:
tion at her Scotland castle. We all enjoyed the fine hospital-
ity ofthe Scotch and their beer. Our tour ot the Hignlandz
was very interesting, especially when the bus driver :ou J
not find Loch Lomond.
YAKUTAT and ABSECON Prince Phillip inspects the Honor Guard
lf J l
Thr' F rz'md,v X2 zip
viii' i' fl!
In Antwerp we encountered sornetning new: a language oar
rier. Hand signals developed as the fashionable triingg in our
attempts to communicate. During tours we visited fre site
of the Brussels VVorld's Fair, the lowlands of Holland and
the Belgian coastline. Those of us who nad the duty, emer-
tained many native visitors aboard both the Eagle and me
two cutters. After a six-day visit it was out the muddy Schelde
River and a ten day trip to the Canary Islands and Lai Pai-
lt calls for alot of wind . . . Jim!!
Boy this is interesting!!
The warmth and quaintness of the Scots made our visit a
most enjoyable one. Everywhere you went there was always
a hand to help you. We all hated to leave our first port, but
it was on to Antwerp . . .
Mucho Scottish steel
Whew!!! Scotland sure is hilly!
X lx Our trip to Washington, DC., was made rnostly under 'Elmer
power." On Coast Guard Day we all got quite a few laughs from
N the skits and tirsties put on rnirnicking the otiicersi men we
proceeded to beat the tirsl. class in all the interclass contests
When we arrived in D.C., we scrubbed and cleaned the big finite
bird until she was spotless. lt was good to be back in the old
U.S. again, and liberty was joytully welcomed.
Rough weather off Hatteras .
Hike OUU!! Oblique chow!!!
W Www- li Z MN
Nn..,,M t f V, NJ, 4, v
'v-,, ' wus
The Conrad Hilton The Ready Boat's Crew
ln Las Palmas we donned whites for liberty and set out in
the warm island sun. A lot of us got extremely good deals
on two dollar watches as we bargained madly for the lowest
possible prices. The water was crystal clear and the sur-
rounding countryside was shaded in all the pastel colors.
The food was beyond compare: filled with all kinds of inter-
esting little things. We had to leave Las Palmas after only
thirty-six hours for we had a date in Washington, D.C. with
Oh Boy, I LOVE KADETS
Ah shucks . . your kiddin
2? LU' '
g , ,ia kl'.Qm1,,,' .
y V' 1 g - yi She smiled at me'
. A.,'.w, - K .M 7 , "fm .
.M - , . flxx 'NN nv. K ' I '
The casual Florida boys are right at home.
Nice Dicnic boys Ed loves Las Palmas chow
ZZZZZZZZAAAAAAAAAAAPPPPP! ! !!
A tired MOOSE! Climbing the walls!
lVIuch to our astonishment, after we returned from sum-
mer leave, we no longer had to brace up, empty buck-
ets, and do all those wonderful jobs. There was actually
somebody calling us sir. Third class year was inter-
esting. With no more indoc. to worry about, we now had
time to accumulate more trees and section tours than
ever before. The class excelled in the History course,
breaking all previous records. The spirit of '65 was be-
ginning to kindle. All during the year we watched '64
put '66 through their paces, thinking about what we
would have in store for '67.
Don't worry Don he won't find it!
lt looks like a nice day tomorrow gentlemen
, . .. Va
. - I s A
. TE .'.: U
Q fri? ,- ' ,
f . f 25
r, '4 .e . 5 , A I.,.1'q,Cr6
- f "f f - I A
of the Summer
., ...Nt-un :NNN
The highlight of the entire cruise oc-
curred when President Kennedy came
aboard to inspect and tour the ship.
The President made us feel extra proud
of our ship, the Academy, the service,
and ourselves that day. After the Presi-
dent's visit we left for Yorktown, Virginia,
where we flew back to New London, and
departed on a long awaited three weeks
of summer leave.
The Lincoln Memorial President Kennedy inspects the honor guard
,,,. sf 5
,,,, , A
' , 1 . ,i ' '
Sail and nuclear power
,,,,,,.e..- . , ln!
, ' Q - 'IIIIIIIIIBIJJ'
ma'-3 "'lvc--0 axnuceio
June week brought our third class year to
an end. Once again we won the inter-class
pulling boat race to retain our rowing su-
premacy. With the Ring Dance came our op-
portunity to wear our miniature rings, or for
some. to give them away. Graduation saw
our swab summer pals join the service as
Ensigns, and now it was our turn to mold an
YYYAAAAAAAARRROOOWWWWU!! GFOWI Egor!
Lz'szfenz'ng, and Waz'lz'ng
Look ma . . . no hands!!!
Take station Zulu!!!
R I Boober strikes again
! f . i
C , .af fgffl,
Aff vi ,A , W xi
'54 -If J 3111 gil
J 4 ,ix A, s i ' ' .v
We rose early . . .
Our first stop second class summer was Quantico, Virginia for
lVl-1 rifle and .45 pistol training and qualification Rising n.ce
and early at 0430, we rode "busses" to the range for a full day
of firing in the parching Virginia sun. For ten days we marched
around and attempted to stay cool by "any possible" means.
After the firing, We split into three groups: One went on leave.
another went back to the Academy for CIC training, and a third
went to the districts, Newport, and Elizabeth City.
C .,. C' 'f f W - C 1' i '
C' fi? V Tk, ,CC ' , ,C vi f . C
i 324 f . C, C. , 1- ,J C P
M' 2 ww C f is is ifiii , -i as it C, Q 'H
,t.,M . ' ,Q , .
M so C at ,C L A
r , if 'M C C 'ff C . . , C 'mi
' ,.. , if V sr f-Sf' ff fa, X t-M K " 5 '
C C C, i ,, ,if rr' -i ' X -fs N d - .M .
SM U A us! sf' I Wt, 0 X M M s 1 - C L Z' V" C,-'N .. ' 1' ' - 1-sv .'
up , W A' ' CC , X ,C EAS ref 455495-X," ' f '75 " '
f ,mf ,, . ,, V, s- gg -1 ag: s C . C VCU ,CW I X ,Mk 1 we K Q ix f C 4
, Z . C , , , C Yr -'35 '- -
' I 3 3, riffsff-,VCX t f ., X , X l C mfs . - 4 ug.
If Jia, C 4 C , f, 4 , ffMggf,y,C fi ini f I A ,5t!x,, My 3 we - pf.
X ,f Hifi!! 3 ,,, ,, ,f ,, C f wfCtg,, X Wye ,Q . ,CL .
WF f' Cf'+f-Wfsf A+, , X .4 if ,,..,s- ,z, fiXigCi5i?gg t. x ,A ,. Suas-
' " ,, 7f.w-vrifs. arg- ' if ai saws C 'E A' -gif' - M 3 T I' C X.
-' f 4, ' ,Z .,f ff "' ' X ,f - Y ,lx 1 ff if Cf X 'V .. 15' K' ,v, s , 1 ' M11 ' ' X
MVA f C xi'-5"47'if as . 'f Vi IC. C 5 C so Xs msgs: .mf ' :if ' 1. 4
Wwe C! ,bf , gm f, s C .xxx gtwhy ,. M. C C . 0 1, .X A it-if ,C
V We ' 'ft l fag, - sf, ,Ms si X- f g X ' 1 vials' and is '
uni: C C , C ,C 1:nf... , p - V s f C 1.65-lfsg V ,CEC
A ,fini ,lf : '
I had a dream about Maggie last night and . .
We shot in the rolling blue mountains of Virginia . ..
Hurry up "cattle" . . . mooo its limbo time
y d so nArtMc"'T'sdcs
' , FLEET TRAININGCENTER
The flammable Waldorf
lt was a COOL experience
At Newport, Rhode Island, we received firefighting,
damage control, and emergency shiphandling training
at the U.S. Naval Base. Each of us lost quite a few
pounds as we "sweated" our way through the acceler-
ated two day course in firefighting. In damage control
all three groups upheld the Academy's professional repu-
tation by successfully saving the "good" ship USS
BUTTERCUP under dangerous and perplexing condi-
tions. ln the emergency shiphandling course we turned
the CIC trainer into a mass of loud speaker confusion
. . . "Coasta Guard . . . Coasta Guard . . . sava my
shipppf' Overall it was a very worthwhile week, giving
us some practical training in some of the essential as-
pects of shipboard life.
Put out the fire . .
so f if
fi A f 1
I 4 F. f' g1.V,,.,1, .
'f"- i',lb1-5. .ltf
I 5 ,h-jirgrx " 4 f '
1 :ggi - ?' x f . I ' i -:Q 1
A? Y V fx' .-Qgfilili 1 iw?-If u
' L '
4-. - ,
rift rg q
Lx .V M' ' .jf-J M A '
The working black fleet of the Guard
In the districts we learned about the working Coast
Guard as such, on a day to day basis. We all had a
chance to visit either the Norfolk, Boston, or New York
district offices. During our one week stay, we were ac-
cepted as junior, junior officers and stayed in respec-
tive BOQ's. We took trips on 82's and 3O's, buoy ten-
ders, and helicoptersg we observed the latest Coast
Guard methods and operations. During this period we
enjoyed many "social" events and outings. The three
cities offered an ideal situation for the best utilization
of free gangway. This week was perhaps the most inter-
esting and enjoyable in all our four years, for it gave us
the best insight into our futures as Coast Guard
f' 'M www . '
, ,, Q
.A . f .
. ,,, V,
Air Force Academy Chapel
Eight of our classmates spend 35 days with the Hzoomiesw
of the Air Force Academy that summer. Traveling in the C-
124, they toured Armed Forces installations in Colorado.
California, New Nlexico, Ohio, and Georgia. Their experi-
ences were many and varied: submarine cruises, jet fighter
flights, infantry training, hiking, and lectures. Social life on
the cocktail circuit was also the going thing. The eight par-
ticipants in this trip were "Basket A" Allison, photogra-
pher, "Skipp" I-libbs, writer, 'lCutes" lVlcGill, marriage
counselor, Johnny Pierson, lover, "l-leap" Omri, stewardess
expert, "Skull" Schorr, confined, Rog Rufe, insomniac, and
"Jimbo" White, faithful to the one back home.
Up where the air is thin . .
M 4, Q
'f' ' s ff -,y-'WM N , ,L.:7,,,-.f WW- ,.
ft' f Q ,f ,f w ,,,' ,sn A I
X if , N ,,f. .,.
mi .W L. 5 A .
'rr Q' f
Elizabeth City involved a vveelt ot concentrated indoctri-
nation on the Coast Guards essential air wing. The Cu-
ban situation cut the program in hall. but we still
learned a considerable amount under the auspices of our
class advisor. COMMANDER l-ligh, and LT. lVlathe-
son lite got in as many flights as possible in helicop-
ters. the HU-l6EASY, the C-54. and the C-130. Our
classes were held in delightful, air conditioned class-
rooms. A novelty instituted at E-City was the riding, not
marching. to class in a streamlined Greyhound bus.
Our SAR projects were quite a conglomeration of cadet
methods and procedures. leaving quite a doubt in our
minds as to the effectiveness of our individual search
plans. E-City gave us a good introduction to the limita-
tions and capabilities ot our aircraft and pilots.
And leave the driving to us . . . E City and the UF
3 g ,,,...,... .,,, .,.-,c.,,.. M
,i3M,.,,,. - - ' I
Captain Goettel checks out the sights
Finally we all got back together as a class for the short
cruise. Now it was our turn to shout commands as we made
our first attempts at setting sail aboard the big white bird.
Looking forward to some liberty on Nantucket that never
came, we plowed through the fog of Long lsland Sound. We
were all honored to have Assistant Secretary of the Treas-
ury Reed aboard for a day with his son. Twelve days later
it was back to CGA for the start of another year of academic
t T gsm----21.
The great white bird
... . I
x I sk ty. f W3ffiL4f9i,WiW2kw,f4, ,wx
Che ot our classmates. Walt Viglienzone, hitched up
with Venezuelan Navy for the summer:
"FM Forty day cruise vvith the cadets of the Escuela Na-
fai de Venezuela Cvenezuelan Naval Academyb, and the
Ten days whzch l spent visiting Venezuela, combined to
mare one ct the most interesting and rewarding experi-
ences ot rny lite. 135 a representative of the United
Efaies, l gained a vision and an understanding of the
:rom ses and problems ot one ot our neighbors to the
as a :lass were all proud ot Viggvs performance in
fepreeeftat rg tre Academy and his country.
Viggy and shipmates
P f tl,
Second class year was marked by a flurry of engi-
neering subjects in the confines of Nlac Hall. Foot-
ball soon overshadowed academics, however, as the
"Bears" began to knock off opponents left and
right. The spirit of '65 started the ball rolling and
kept it going throughout the season. The last game
against Springfield was marked by ear-shaking
cheers. Our offense was good and our defense was
tremendous. Our successful season was capped by
a bid to play in the Tangerine Bowl in Orlando,
Our Football Genius . . . Coach Otto
U ncldbated T
The spirit of '65,
Springfield got a fresh paint job!!!!
Q A determined Fox heads for the paydirt trailf
Take little bites . .
Secretary Reed and Captain Goettel
Look at those little people down there
11471 f ' 'iff
7 ,f f ,
5? , f JM X V Q!
f A - lll l -
A Fall review . . .
The end of football season made
academic concentration necessary.
Slide rules became our pals as we
attempted to ride out the engineer-
ing curves. ln Celestial Navigation
we found out whether or not we
could add and subtract. Guns I was
made very interesting by our adept
instructors. The gun deck was a
good place for fun and frolic. The
indoctrination program with the
4!c made life even more hectic.
Weekly tests and evaluation forms
were a joy to correct and complete.
We lived through it, however, just
in time to enjoy Christmas leave
and then five wonderful days of
exams. . .
A sharp lookin' G-Mount
Vic Tannys' joint. . .
Enthalpy??? . . . Oh sure entropy
A CA D E111 CS.
,f X I,
Bu' always wear a T-shirt in the shower!!!!
jfw fv - X95
W L .
'f mix, X
SfeV6'S 4-in-hand tie . . . Heap-big-buginegg
O-60 in how fast???
Exchange weekend guests and hosts ....
Exchange weekend proved to be a pleasant break in a seemingly long winter.
We had opportunities to travel to the Air Force Academy in Colorado, the Military
Academy in New York, and the Naval Academy in lVlaryland. The other acade-
mies had many different things to offer and in many cases carried out their
missions in a manner quite different from ours. Cars . . . civies . . . luxury . . .
it all looked pretty good initially, but after all was said and done, CGA was still
the best. The year was soon drawing to a close as final plans were made for
the Ring Dance, our social apex. Spring came to New London that year with a
deluge of rain, snow, sleet, and hail ....
X fb QIHQM I' Li A
Just in case l fall asleep reading. . .
The new semester brought a switch from Navigation to Government, and
the grind was on again after one of those huge two and a half day se-
mester breaks. After annual physicals, the sick bay choppin' team de-
cided that they needed a little exercise, so a number of our classmates
folunteered for the blitz. Wadleigh's exploratory found nothing . . . they
saved his belly-button though .... Commander High was now the As-
sistant Commandant of Cadets and the wearer of "two" hats. Plans
for the cruise were just starting to develop . . . it looked like the cutters
were bound for Europe, and the EAGLE for Operation Sail.
Tecumseh have big Fumble
Such a handsome group ....
The Ring Dance came with all its splendor to unveil
many a romance. Engagements were the going thing
that evening as many of us felt the walls closing in. A.
quick walk through the ring can sure cut off your cir-
culation in a hurry!! The Ring Dance meant the end of
exams and another year at CGA. We now had just one
year left in our cadet careers as the end was now finally
becoming visible. When we became first classmen, some-
thing new and different was added, for now we were
finally on top of the whole show. We saw a chance to
make the Academy an even better institution, by mold-
ing and controlling the people in it. The cruise was going
to offer us our first chance to show our ability as a class.
Operation Sail created that chance. In this plan in-
volving many other nations, we wanted the world and
the United States to take notice of that "little academy
up in New London." First class year opened the road to
many activities that we hoped to make the best of. The
day arrived and we were off for a seventy day experience
that we would never forget ....
, x A
Shake his hand Dear . . .
. X -
-. 5. X . 5
x 1 3 25
x X six ' .
QAM c - -M f
k X, .MM , . K . 3 is
Nc . ' ' H . ,A T w V
Q . X . .1 ' A in ,kj-f-.lcwmit 'f T,
i ,.- , Mi... -' ... 'MF' ,c5.',Wfwffi
,W , "Mix "'
M -xx J...-..b.....,?2W, K My
,..,..X-,, ,,,, ,N L7 . H
Wh in -M ,,m..gg... an X X, LJ-in M+w5wM,,,, f
,,,...,., k MW- Y f www '
.... xx.. i . V 1 M,
MNA .Ww,......,,N, ,,,,,, ,NM
, f.11 ..x. Maw
,gn-in .W M
Such is the life . .
.Q-- 4 1 ..., A'-
- , , -. 1-.... , ., ,
-o , A , ' - X. ,f f-ann'
,j vias 'fi' M51 ' " '- X 'A ,- 'hx' ,j " '
"Ns H, .Bi " -"XA 1T'f:'f'l.i73 fr-ts.-
The BIRD has control of the situation. . .
Look tall, Moose, and carry a big stick. .
June Week brought another year to an end.
Once again we were interclass pulling boat
champions to retain our rowing supremacy. The
Class of 1964 was honored by having the Presi-
dent of the United States as their guest speaker.
With the passing of Sixty-Four, we had only one
more big step to go till our graduation.
Punch and Judy
fr MF.: W'
What's a Ring Dance without a live Egor Dear?
1 f U
Soon after graduation we were cruise-bound. Our
first class cruise was split, the EAGLE taking part in
Operation Sail, and the cutters visiting Europe. The
EAGLE visited San Juan and Bermuda, while the
cutters, the ABSECON and the YAKUTAT, stopped
at Dublin and Bremen. The cutters rejoined the
EAGLE in New York in mid-July to take part in
Operation Sail and WorId's Fair activities. The train-
ing on all cruise vessels was concentrated as we
sought the professional knowledge we would soon
Now when we get to Bremen.
Admiral Smith departs the ABSECON.
Y. . .
.. to S ill!
' ul- . L
, , 4,QW,,
3 ., x
5 , 4
Easy , at L A I
,Ek .3 . ,, , 1
' Q , i
'fx m in if 4 ff,
Naviguessor Joseph P. Coleman.
Now men . . . the book says . . . Ping pong between ships.
y wi . N ,
f ,iq 1 X
4 X N
X., H X
. 1 A W- K'
' L . X ' 352712 f7igif',-......
, ,., ef lk' ,vo P W., ..
V ' mx... - -ff-fa QQ-ff'
N . .A "'
I -.ixx . ...
1 H my
f. 'f 'x .
W ,.. f.,
g M NQWMWNWXN -Q-N v
.xggtxx X.. .. X
'Nagy A.-M ,AA ,
'WN X . 1
X - I
f N Dim'-M
I M .V ,,,, ""wf--,mf,.,,q ? ,va
N-lhuu.,.f , ,, W A
, f"" "Qu:-
4f' , ,
' 'f3C Fu
f 'r S,
' ,ff 'C 4-
M Gi-J"-?'Y K
W X Aus f . ,
.K 1' L at-2,
, 7 W
Dive. dive, dive .
Q 'f ff
Q 1 c we , ,
46440 Q X
Big ice cube!
I , ,
' ' an
Q 9, I X ,W
my f,,, I
, Wh ,UW
,, - W- ,.,.
Oh those Irish Iassies . . . eh boys.
Inspect zee troops . . .
Main Street. . , Dublin
Awaiting visiting hours . . .
Bremen, Gzvnzzzfgr mm' lgfltqflx' fo Nm' Yii?7ZL
aj KJ l l
. K Ak ,
s G -
,. FN .VK t
lt was a tough cruise, eh, Marty! Ea-S.:"-A, ff" was
Darvy . . . the black warrior.
On our way to Europe we saw the Guard in action with a thrilling res-
cue of two fishermen off their flaming boat. A rendezvous with a large
ice cube in the North Atlantic made our experiences complete. We car-
ried out many, many drills and attended wonderfully informative class-
es all day long. When the sun was nice enough to peek through the
fog, we took a few hindsights. Fourteen of us were snipes, and we
worked our way through the equivalent of Part A, Engineering training.
So the YAKUTAT and the ABSECON worked their way in a very short
time to Dublin, Ireland.
THE SIGHT OF SO MANY SHIPS GATH-
ERED FROM THE DISTANT CORNERS
OF THE WORLD SHOULD REMIND US
THAT STRONG DISCIPLINED AND VEN-
TURESOME MEN STILL FIND THEIR
WAY SAFELY ACROSS UNCERTAIN AND
JOHN F. KENNEDY
I M r1.,,.:4,.,, A. Jxrf ,,
V' I .
, , ,I I. 4 - A "
,,. . .., ' .- kj !v-
.. f I rs-
I I L
We found the lrish people very warm and
friendly. They helped us as much as they
could and even gave some of us food and
lodging on our overnights. The most pop-
ular trend was the car or bike rental, for
here was plenty of countryside to see and
little time to see it. We spent five very en-
joyable days in Dublin, but it was on
across the English Channel to Bremen,
Germany, for we had more to see. ln Bre-
men we were welcomed to the tune of
"Anchors Aweighf' Many of us took leave
and shot for many different European
corners. Breaking the language barrier, we
found the Germans to be very friendly . . .
especially at their many receptions and
dances. We spent a fast five days in Ger-
many in what was to be our last European
tour for quite a while. We headed back
across the Atlantic for New York City. Here
we met with the EAGLE and all the other
sailing ships of Operation Sail.
tl , s.
Y'9 . Q l Y n
,....,A . .. J
fha , QQ I
- 4 ,.
1 1 V
1' , 1
1 , 4-ffm 'Lv-N1 l
Illffflifg . Sailliwiilll .i
Pettit shoots By day and night . . .
The EAGLE left State Pier to drill on the Thames in the
long drive to Puerto Rico. We became professional canvas
pushers in' our quest to become proficient sailors. Sail
drills were the word of the day. Our first landfall was St.
Thomas in the Virgin Islands. It was only an inviting swim
away! We skimmed the beaches of Bermuda and finally
found ourselves in San Juan for some rest and relaxation.
Some of us enjoyed doing old Nav Labs while the others
went ashore. Meanwhile the Casinos presented a very en-
joyable evening. The people were nice and the weather was
beautiful. Three days and back up to Bermuda for a visit.
No sweat, Rile has the Conn
Small bites boys . . .
Out on a limb!
'.1,. jug-fy ,
Saz'lz'ng. . Sailing
We set everything
,WAHI f, 5 A
'mv -fum , c Q Wefw 39'
, ,V ' , ,, f f
'PG Z1 ' , . f A '
f ,,,fi"1w ,
Housemaid's knee . . .
E , 7
L A ' A
-1 ' ' U, ., ef! X Na...
-lg' f,:.r5Y!"""m-v'r'-vnftfgffsk ' f -- L - V .urn ' V V
5 J l if'-u1"9Y"' ,
. H, " 5 E' " x L I I w L' 1g:23
35" -L . -sa my ,e e , F 1 5 e ,-ff"h'i,f
4' .. 'I X K .. 4 ee' , L -iff f
. N V x , X Q I , '
, W,zf"1A.,ff K, ' fyf,A"",,qQ5i - may L Us
" W, im: V-.., 11,6
M ,. fun ,sqm
A good swimmer could . . . Hurry, get Heap . . . he is a pro at this!
San Juan scenery
N. H ef ,,
Calling Mr. Sandman . . .
Turn around Howie . . .
' P 'f M
.X .fm sg Q V M g,Kv,f'
We had an interesting trip to Quebec City. lt Nas ai-
most like a sightseeing cruise, as we passed through
canals, up rivers, and traveled along the coast for pi-
loting. Quebec City was a beautiful, interesting tour,
but the smell of leave was in the wind. On our Nay
back we stopped at Argentia and let the football play-
ers off. From there it was only one big giant step and
we were home. Our summer leave was 28 booming
days long. We headed for all points after a real fine
cruise that was of tremendous benefit to all. When we
came back from leave we found many changes in the
old Academy. At last we were at the helm, but even
more so than any previous class. Captain Wagner was
the new Commandant of Cadets, and he brought with
him the CDO to replace the Chase Hall Duty Officer, lt
looked like an interesting year.
The bird returns to nest , . .
Wildwood Willie and pals . . .
A f 2
, 4 . f
. 43 gg, . 4 y
- -. , Qm.,,gh , Qwmai X, A 5,
The big race to New York started on a hazy, breezy day.
We began in a very favorable position and ran strong
for the first few days. However, soon the wind died and
after many frustrating days of little or no headway, the
race was terminated. When we reached New York,
spirits were rejuvenated by thoughts of liberty and the
big celebrations to follow. We will never forget that spec-
tacular review held upon the Hudson that day. We lead
The sailing masters. . .
A stabilizer . . .
a line of sailing ships perhaps never to be gathered to-
gether again. New York City greeted us warmly as the
people seemed to realize the uniqueness of the occa-
sion. A ticker-tape parade was held in honor of Opera-
tion Sail, followed closely by a huge ball. The cutter
boys joined us for the festivities and once again the
Cadet Practice Squadron was intact. With memories and
happy thoughts we set out together for Quebec.
The Secretary of the Navy inspects
... Z r
The 65 Academy honchos meet with the Ass't Sec'y of Defense and the Sec'y B C0 makes 2 TUVV1
of the Army at West Point.
A Co and Tall Paul
Honsel at the helm , . .
Resp0n5z'bz'!z'Q2 and Acaa'emz'c.9
Tugboat Annie and friends -Q
Now if we were commissioned JG's
X V,V N
si X X
Running in Snow
Phil O Fuller. . . Captain, my captain
Water Injection Scholars??? That's a funny bathrobe . . . for a Scholar
mf l A' z- J
Ruby who?? Denny and Gene "Scholars" Power Lab blitz
Where is Della . . . where is Della
and furious. We were deluged with
:yr twofold from the previous year.
X mmm, ' '
Q 'sr '
- X Q N ,
NNN' , .rr
Coleman's diet is the talk of the town . .
Looks like a cinch, eh Bob. . .
K Dawg forgo and Dave Fortran, ll
we disappearance of the CHDO
was a little difficult for us to under-
stand at first, for it threw a com-
oietely different light on our first
class year. We were now our own
masters. We molded together and
accepted the impending respon-
sibility of this new system. We
'cucd the opportunities for lead-
ership and guidance greater than
fre could ever have imagined. Inter-
."Qf'JS and counseling came fast
:fork from the RC to the PG. lf it
wasnt the system. it was academ-
is :offer Labs increased in length
fro sa d first class year was easy?
kept Cf working and before any-
iccy rea Zed it the semester was
:ref C r-stmas Leave came and shot past into oblivion. We took our exams in
fix cage so that we could finish before the inaugural parade. We found back-
tc new morning-afternoon, exams very interesting to say the least. After our
rife" we piled onto a pseudo Pullman train and headed for Washington.
fre 'ac a JQV!! restful' night on the way down. We were very proud to lead
re f the inaugural parade. The six mile hike proved to be very interest-
eipef. ary for the boys in the last rank. After the parade we got a four day
'reef 'eclperare The second semester, our last, started, as usual, the fol-
ff fri 'rf,fea,
From this . . .
When the spring term started, we could feel the end
drawing near. Our subjects switched quickly around to
the Humanities Department for our last dose of Acade-
my distilled polish. Several of us worked independently
under the Academy Scholars Program, attending only a
few classes. It was probably our most memorable
semester, for it was our last. Insurance, cars, special
projects, uniform requirements, indoctrination lectures,
and loans made us feel that it was easier to get in than
it was to get out. Things were complicated by four, in-
stead of three, set-ups. We changed rooms with vigor
and regularity, in an attempt to keep up with our pre-
sent position. We became professional dinner guest en-
tertainers with our many lunch visitors. Of all the toast-
masters we had that year, Frank won the first place
prize with his breakfast oration. ln Nlarch we were
placed under a new conduct system involving captain's
mast type punishment. It was amazing to see the transi-
tion of letters over four years, as the "Dear John's" of
swab year turned to "I Do's" in first class. Forty-five of
us were engaged or close to it by April. Marriage plans
were the going thing towards the end of the year. Hats
off to the lonely bachelor, however, for he saved us mar-
ried wonders from ice breakers. Our billet picture was
quite complicated, with forty of us going right into engi-
neering training. The engineering card-draw in sweaty,
smokey 309 created pleasant memories. That first week-
To this . . . the end and the beginning
end we were allowed cars we put on quite a show of
driving finesse. Those nice brand new cars we bought
will show on our pay checks for many a month to come.
Our parties were topped only by a February moonrise
over the K of C hall. All in all it is amazing to think
back about all the things we have done as cadets. Too
many, of course, to mention here, but they will always
remain in thought.
Four years at the Academy certainly brought a change
in us. We lived, worked, studied, and competed with
each other. We remained loyal to one another and did
our best to make the class of 1965 a respected and ac-
one. We owe 'much to our class advisor,
CDR High, for his constant guidance in his own attempt
to make us just a little bit better. He was always more
than willing to help us with our problems and give us
sound advice. We owe much to the Academy as a whole
for grooming and educating us. Although we always
complained and found fault with some little thing, we
did it not to be critical as much as constructive. We will
always perhaps remember the Academy as the pi-
vot point in our lives. The Academy is something we will
never forget, but the challenge of the service itself was
reaching us, and we were anxious about our new lives
and our chances in the service, so we went out down
another road in the path of life.
f , W Y H, f , .5,,4q,,-.1-pl-guuiuu
.,.,.., --....-af fVi.'.X.X-,-..,..-.-,.f-vw-rnir --f--.--J1+,V- iF' - J- 7'
"Though az .Man be Wz'se,
It is No Shame pr Him
to Live and Learn
. x ' '
, .:, ...5.
A . f
. . L4
gl x .
. 51 i
- ia J
' ', 'lf',1,
Q ,L " ff,
. -az, ,W
-'L'-7? - '.
V , .',:Q,-N.-- "
' ' :V 'ai fx' 7' ' I
, 4- Q J ,N . ,
1 - 'g ' U4 ' Af gf' j'
Y V . j 7:1-.nc-if -
' ,Q . -,.,-Q11 ,,.- .-- ',- ,fi
HJ i lift! La" 1 " - '
1- A ,- M Agp. " '.1f,,-..gjM, V '
-ru, ' A f . '. f,si'Q,g ' 1--1-:-+1.14-' .W -' ,
., f V 'W li 2 jx--iv--. T. -' , , -
1-if-4 flf -lf'-7?1 ' '-..4.lf ,Q '-.,1a1k,-4 N-fr -' ,, ""'L"f""""""""' m""" """H 'T"ff"'A" M' ' """""" " ANU" " '
1' .'.,,,5,7-.. if i4 Ur 5,-Iiwfu ... .1 Qpfsff 5 My , 5 '
L 'f .'i'w "2" QA, vv. '
,' yn' :-?,f.wi-- .- 4,5 ' ' "' fidf' - '---if .- 4. -
r..a,5.,1.-f' --.-J-f", - '. -. ' 01.
I -. "eh fi'
- - -Y ,,.F:,a. ---Y 4...-..,.-. -,,.....- - -
L, , ,, .vw--- ,.-,Y -Y 'vm
SA TTERLEE HA LL ........ 99
McA LLIS TER HALL ....... 107
YEA TON HALL ............. 113
BILLIARD HALL ........... 121
Bill Norris A A '
,-'.JQ5,Q:r:' TNQ - 1 .. gg: 4' K gg.--T 1 . "7
- - Lx- ,,1.g.-L-.,': , A . ,
,Z-Q ,zif gfr ,,,.:"f'j' 213553551-.,,Qy:X.-il. Qqgl.. N A 1-,xg-, '2qV3,fgg'.:, A .
1.- g ' " "org imgf . 14 5 . -.
-- ,wil fr- 1-: - 1-Emi' ' . -
L -,,. .. ,, - ,H ,,,. . , Y, gxu, 5, x ..,Q.,3ew,,,,.,-if-,+I
, , .'f7db.,,,,'Q.,,-z Q , w 1, , ,, .., , ,-X. .- ,, L xt ,.,,
wiv '373' 4 1-A""5 "N',5'f" if' "2 'wE:i'Ssb- f"'Pf1" Lzjsf-.,Q1': , ' ' Gfa7.'1Fk' 'f
1 ' ' 1' A 'xewgm ' w fb: 'ff-M f '
ww., .5 ,,
,V , 1.33-jp. A
,:.-.v,1,- ' .
Ng' N J lu A! '
O ' - 3 f
,l l ,
, -4. is 4' .
' ' . ' A
4 . .1 . 1'
Knowledge for the future.
A stairway to knowledge.
Knowledge of the present . . .
and the past.
CAPT. RAYMOND J. PERRY
The mission ot the Physical Science Department may be
divided into two general categories: C11 to help cadets
attain that broad cultural knowledge of the scientific
world that is necessary in a well-rounded education and
C21 to build a general background of scientific under,
standing which will serve as a foundation for related
fields of endeavor and for the continually expanding
scientific developments which will be met by all protes-
Physics labs provide an opportunity to investigate the unknown.
CDR. J. D. CROWLEY LT. J. ivi. cEcE
PRoi ivi i tosruio moi vw D wixtttn
CAPT. EPHRAIM P. RIVARD
The mission of the Department of Mathematics is tc
combine its efforts with those of the other Departments
of Instruction in the development of reasoning power
and clear thinking. By the courses taught, the Depart-
ment of Mathematics seeks to foster the mastery of
mathematical knowledge and skills which will enable all
cadets to progress satisfactorily in the engineering and
scientific subjects offered in the course of instruction,
By offering elective courses in advanced mathematics,
the Department aids the cadet of outstanding ability to
prepare himself for graduate study in technical fields
valuable to the United States Coast Guard.
LCDR. J, A. KEARNEY
The problems are harder when you re on your feet.
PROP .1 R DONNELLHXN
LT. R. J. DEMICHIELL LT. W. R. BABINEAU
PROF. F. V. BURCKBUCHLER LT. R. J. KETCHEL
X X Wf My
' f fW W
X ff yf X kkxx . ,,
'A ' ' Lf , X L.
f w 2 'f 7V
7 77 2
f V .f
Y! . ,
, A 4
"What do you mean you don't understand?"
LT. L. G. KRUMM LT. R. W. NIICHAELS
7 f .
, . . i f
WA mnny Ming Happened fan my ww TG J
LTJG. F. A. BOERSMA LTJG. J. C. GOODMAN
The Humanities Department, believing that a program
of studies in the liberal arts will contribute to the cadets
intellectual growth, has these aims: to teach the cadet to
write effectively, to speak clearly and precisely, to read
perceptively, to understand literature, to understand ness
tory and our national backgrounds, to acquaint the cadet
with our national government and our political institu-
tions, to interest the cadet in some of our outstanding
economic problems, to suggest approaches to practical
and theoretical solutions to world problems, to provide
the cadet with a basic knowledge of the principles ot
psychology and human relations, and to present to the
cadet the principles and techniques of good manage-
A History class.
PROP. L. O. HATCH LCDR. M. ABARBANELL
'Now add all the circles up and that's your score
LT. J. F. SMITH LT. J. MC DONALD
V , Www
l'Why does he always pick on me?"
LT. I. CRUICKSHANK
I wonder if Socrates really started this way?"
Mathematics -the language of science.
"Socrates - who??"
PROF. R. A. LADD
"I know that I know."
LT. J. B. MAHON
LCDR. R. A. WELLS LT. T. D. COMES
LT. R. E. MC KEW ENS. P. E. YANAWAY
CAPT. ARTHUR B. ENGEL
Department QfAj9p!z'ed Science and
The mission of the Department of Applied Science and
Engineering is to educate cadets in those phases of ap-
plied science and engineering essential for progressive
growth and development of Coast Guard Officers, and to
provide the basis for a balanced, enlightened leadership
capable of adjusting to rapid technological advances.
CDR. R. K. ANGELL
CDR. R. A. DUIN
LCDR. D. B. FLANAGAN LCDR. R. A. BILLER
LT. C. R. SMITH PROF. W. H. JERMANN
LCDR. J. H, FOURNIER
LCDR. C. L. CLARK
Electrical Engineering Lab.
PRQF. R. G. socses
X I' f if
X Q ,.
. w ly ,
'nf -.-Q ..
PROP. W. T. HENGENBERGER
, ..., . A Q 'V,f f
, N.NN , g 7 X
An experiment in Stress Lab.
Ti' 9' Wx-
LCDR J. L. COBURN PROF. B. S. GATHY
LCDR. cz. E. MATHIEU LT. R. C. Mc MAHAN
X X ff f 144
W as-M X
Nuclear engineering for the growlng Guard
"I calculate 3.65 minutes from Conn. College to the North Gate
r X' XX XX X 'QQQQX
f X fx :S New f L
X X jg X-:EN YXXX
X 1 X. 'FNQQX sewn
S Xi :X R X gu.r
X x of-NN9
, v Q XX NMNN EXW
gNwXXX.gr5XXg rNXXX X or X NX XXX
-XM -.Xm.,XXw:'s:X:, rwlx a X QXX X N X rw MX W
oXXWX...XXXbXXXXXXi5XNygyXr:k algae X X X X X X
. X XXX XNQQA XXw XX X XXXX XX
LCDR. H. M. VEILLETTE LT. N. E. CUTTS
f uv ..., 5.
. . .Vx M. X
LT. W. T. LELAND CHMACH D. W. MC NAUGHTON
: 7 .,,. QQ-ji' 1 dm
gng,f,Qefmg Qfapmqf, Basic Machines.
CAPT. WILLIAM K. EARLE
Prqbsszmonal Studies Deparfment
The mission of the Department of Professional Studies
is to prepare the cadet to perform effectively the prof
fessional duties of a newly commissioned officer of the
United States Coast Guard by educating him in the
fundamentals of seamanship, navigation, weapons sys-
tems, law, and communicationsg arousing in him an
awareness of the need for developing leadership ability:
and impressing him with the importance of continuing
to acquire professional military knowledge.
CAPT. F. A. GOETTEL LCDR. L. K. RUBINSKY
LCDR. R. s. ootuvizn LCDRA p, A, MORRIL
Right full engine, Sir???
B. KX .
1531, 5 4
fx 43 an
7.7 .. w 'Q luv-
rf,,,g ff 3-up Trade
- x ,af M1 4
LCDR T. L. GANNAWAY LT. R. A. JOHNSON
. . , ,-..... .,..,,,,,-Am,Y,,,.. fwffdwfk WM .f.,., TWA- W
LT. C. S. MINCKS LT. R. H. BEITER
Will your party be rained out?
Tompkin, what tompkin?
Happy VaIentine's Day
LCDR N. C. VENZKE LCDR W. E. PAULSEN
LCDR N. B. WILLIAMS LCDR A. F. BRIDGEMAN
ASW has attack control.
f , .V
. , PVOfF:33IOV'2iff:lfI1Di'iV1 fe
The deck gang.
Ill Ill IX
Q, ...I '
7 "" ' A
Communications with the Chief. "The prosecution rests."
No sailing today,
LT. A. J. HAGSTROM LT. F. M. COONROD
LTJG B. R. TEWKSBURY CHGUN D. E. MCDONALD
PROF. NELSON W. NITCHMAN
Acting Department Head
PROF. W. I. NEWTON
The physical education program is designed to provide
for the individual cadet a maximum development of
strength, endurance, agility, and the basic physical
skills. Emphasis is placed on all forms of aquatics and
on personal defense as well as on a variety of team
sports. Throughout the program every effort is made to
provide the cadet with opportunities to develop those
qualities of moral and physical courage, resourceful-
ness, group loyalty, fairplay, leadership ability, and
quick thinking while participating under pressure in
highly competitive situations.
to finish a square knot cross . . .
. ww-est i" xx
a fa . A - .aw ff , L.,
L., gag ' g ' at , ,, N ,f , :gm W. -'M m fm' xy
.1 - f x .As : li up 008461755 " X K V fqwf-x
A ' v ' - pJ L. in , -Hz, I Y?
1 b 2... if' 1 Q - 2 A ,f0, , - ff -giyadmq'
The basic seven
Basketball made easy
.,.- --'-' Q- f-in---,
Just like the pros.
LT. F. S. KAPRAL MR. L. G. BECHTEL
DR. R. D. HOFF MR. G. A. CARDINALI
No drill today.
' . ' "
Y -V P' EW .Mm " 'A V' 'V --...V . 'A' ...,, lx 'WZ' if f " M'Al7W'3CFfZ1"'+.wf ,
.F yi 15115, qggfygg 3 5 V vw- - wif' fy Q If
' '1 .. J" 5 -S-Q HP -lie 'QQ 47 5,-XX W" ' -,wg 'iffifff--Jigga,
T' ,ffl 'f u -ex -flce-215' fy 2' V , gf, My XMI cz Ago-,,ff
gg. fm ,K5j,2Q.W, , y i l .. L .Cf .W
f , . , f
Q 2 f ., fa
. J- f 'f 2 Jw. ,sv ,ygaw f X ff-gg", gf fs rf ,f kfzff x ,f
V. U A
I 'f V' -J
l 32"-.-..z,f,Q1iw fri'--2'3" Swlyfgirrwvf ,mit 1, V' .vga ' f -,w 1 if
'KVM 2? f W A IJ, , .C 2 X W ,Jw :,,,,,1, X ffyffizf fwf
W- fsfy . ff' 1 . My I f ---- f -HLA., m,f.3,m4.
dj. Q X 2 ff .. E l '-
Q-X ' - , f fiwfif g , J , f ,, ,,.. ff ff f f'
F ,g ' " . A ,o2'!.7"L-a,,v.Jfgg 4.f17f2,itA1, 5-fj.,vfs1wvyw.,aw X
mba? f ,Q 1' 5"Zf71'7 dm
-S' ,f. fu1A'i "izu,ra.W'!mJi'. 421-,.'snH:s:2xe, Y' X" - Jrssff .nl
.. . '- ' fz. , . 4 .-., f-,W wf.J,f.. W. 5 x 5 A ., I N 57, ,
x 'ff 'F"fg Q ' Q, ff?-' .21 35:14 mSh'f'?'V4fAxS'yg2g J
- l M-- of my .pggxsg-1..,,v.4,,.H9 . , 7 -mi' ff, 1 ,:' '- Q1 ,w2?:H,'2."'-t,, by f
.,.,f...q,... T-i'Lf,:.-,,,, :EJ ff:3,w.5Qv4 ?M. ,Af'. jf., -ls. ' rflfmkmfmifs. f . 4.
In memory of the first Secretary.
lnside the Chapel- Entrance to Chase Hall.
.K ,-,JX .
', - ffm ,, ff 425,
y' ' ,, , f Az,
' WW, ,rr' 717 , ff V ,
W ,, pn
Douglas Munro Hali
,4 ,Y , J
,V X ,
,Q ' wx
if 4' wwf 9 5 Iii
MR. P. H. JOHNSON
.ft .MQ . J ,, .
CAPT. O. W.. JONES
RABBI L. GOLDSTEIN
2,5 ' K W, ,ff
' gi UI I
I 51 V J I fl
mf 1' ' W
,f ,' 74
. " I w A W
LT. E. C. O'BRlEN
" 'es a gud fit sir"
Arnold and Mrs. Berg collaborate to insure a
The class of 1965 wishes to express appreciation to Ar-
nold Berg for the many services which he has provided
over the past four years. We also congratulate Mr. Berg
upon his recent naturalization as a United States Cit-
izen. Our wishes for future success and happiness are
CDR. R. B. LONG
Chief of Division
Plant and Personnel
The chief at work
A staff conference??
ff Lf WL'
4fe,...,,,,W,...,,f,W .-..,,.W,wW...,,,Www.0-- .fvf ff
W I 3 X? f X ,,,,,,,,,-.,,,,,W,f.-,W, ,.,,,,,,,.e,,,.-fwf,,WWe,l., ..WT..-MM 3---V--MW
.Ag gl ,,.,,W,W,.,.M,W,.. WW,,,..-WWW, ,W MWWHW
: ' ' 'P' ,f fww-W,,M,,,W...,.,.M .-.,,,,,W,,hWq,feww, . 4 N,.....,.,,,,,,ff ,-f--tw-We
f ,' 4, .,,0e,,,,A.,,,wW W,,,e.,,.e,,,,,,a, ,, ,f,,,, , .,.,, M
, ,,n.W,,,,, .,,,,, le ,,,,,,,, , , ,,,,, , , ., .
V, :H 4 1 lp , fr,i-WWz-,fm , W, , ,,,,,,,,, e ' ,CWWW .., .,,,,, , ,,,, ,
A .Maw Ev, AA,, , ,. ,, e ,e,,eea,,.,,,, W...
. , , , , 4,, aWe - W ,, , ,, ,, , , ,,,We,,,
, 'QU -ff, V r Wig, V VV ,, ,,,,,,, ,
as 0 LLL JL f W, awww. rn X ,, f,,,, ,. ,, I VW
, ,J ,. H' ,f
,Wie iqf ie e
A, v' ff'
, ., ,
! ,I 'Mi' ,
.' VL, f,ff- 4
iz pygmy- 'fr
ff 'ma' J r r ,,.,,Q- a
ll r r - e I
Doug Radicioni, Ray Kleczynski, Ed Sylvestre.
- M ea'z'ca!
- 0 I
Chief Medical Officer, W,-
M Chief Dental Officer,
Checking the records. Reporting in.
if 4, 0 f
F-N ' -Q-In-I"
M 1 Dietician, CDR. Davidsaver Mess Manager, LT. Dotson
The end result.
Members of the preparation and sewing staffs.
CDR. R. W. Smith
Cadet Store Staff
CHSPCK J. F. Baranowski, Mr. G. W. Palmer, CDR. R. W. Smith, Lt. W. H. Dotson, CHSPCK L. L.
Franklin, LTJG H. L. Gray, CHSPCK D. H. Derr.
"Q--f1'1"" 5"?'-'--N? f'-'--- 'f .--' -Y - ff
'Much M are Hapjyincss
s to be Found than
Glaomy Eyes iscovef'
-7- Y, V ---.W W Y W Y -1--P-Y .,,n1r. ,,.-,,--
,f 5 Q
,, A ,.
,- -- -11----.---...,.--Q...-1.-
PUBLI CA TI ONS
. . . . ., . . . . . .
I w. ,-
f . I -L
J,"-.ern---' 1-.1 'fi it 1'-.111 .Y '- -. - . ' - . arg, 7 - '- '
,V 1 L-QV.:--,f. .,-.. 1-.L.- . - . fr- . . ., - .
,,,.,tl.,,.ff.--f..,.. 2. YN: .-TQ.. v,L, , , , ,. . Q.
:--,- ef fffigw -,, 1-'ff Kia-w:X3.:,h f.1, K'-x,,,L,-K ... 4'-, 41,5 ,, f. - .
,Ag U f wi-gf, . uw-Q .
11- -Y J - A - ' " - - -. ,ihfgr i .vw ., L, with
I' K W
Y X' .
"., 4 ,
Editor-in-Chief Jim White
Tide Rips is the official yearbook of the Corps of Cadets. lt is
the work of many cadets who strive to put together a represen-
tation in pictures and words of what their class has done in their
four years at the academy. As far back as third class year, an
interested handful of men took it upon themselves to formulate
ldeas. With many deadlines to meet, these men put in many
hours of hard work to insure the book would be high in quality
and ready for publication on time. Under the able hand of Edi-
tor-in-chief Jim White, to whom this book owes much of its suc-
cess, Tide Rips took form and became a finished product. Doing
much of the miscellaneous yet important work were the Asso-
ciate Editors Jim Morgan and Del Phillips. ln charge of taking
the countless number of pictures was Mike Koloski. Business
Manager Stan Kruszewski along with Advertising Manager Dick
Manning and Circulation Manager Roger Kushla all took steps to
insure that this year's Tide Rips would be the finest ever. A final
recognition should be made to our faculty advisor, Commander
High, who stood behind us in producing this book.
Associate Editors Del Phillips and Jim Morgan
Class Log Editor Frank Johnson
Photography Editor Mike Koloski
Dave Spade Proof Reading Layout
5 f wif
f AJC " Aff 'f
4 V7 , 9
3 f Lf
?f X , GW"
FX KZ Qxf
1 N Q
Q Wo V
Q to W,
Activities Editor Howie Newhoff
f A 352431.
orps of Cadets
,gn .. ,
. N. 7 f
s f- sw
Business Manager Stan Kruszewski
W'-'M "4 Z "
5 X- , uma
Advertising Manager Dick Manning Circulation Manager Rog Kushla
Jim White, Ken Williams, Bud Sanders, and Bob Mason
Editor-in-Chief Bud Sanders
The "Running Light," a publication of the Corps of Ca-
dets, appears yearly to become the most singularly im-
portant collection of knowledge at the Academy. Known
as "The Swabs' Bible," it contains all the information
essential to a new fourth classman to become a well-
informed member of the Corps. In it he can find words
of encouragement from the administration, the chap-
lains, and senior Cadets, examples of the spirit of the
Corps in cheers Csome dating back to 19323, and a tabu-
lation of all the recent advances made in technology and
procedure in the modern Coast Guard. The editor, chosen
yearly from the Running Light Committee, assembles
all the information necessary to its publication and as-
sures that the proper degree of sophistication is main-
tained throughout the article. Accuracy and perfection
are the by-words of the Running Light, and one can say
it is the most correct collection of informed opinions
ever assembled from the minds of Cadets.
Sports Staff Headed by Ben Chiswell
Features and News Staff
The preponderant prolificacy of the fellows of the
"FORUM" is painfully obvious to even the casual
observer, and many is the seed that has been
sown on the bloodless battlefield of discussion
that will bear the fruit of awareness and under-
standing in an increasingly complex world. The
active research and spirited oral analysis of con-
temporary problems and questions, provided
interestingly informative hours for the men of
the Forum. Exposure to the views of others was
provided to individuals by trips to various con-
ferences thruout the nation, and the comprehen-
sion of the "coffee clan" was thus broadened.
The able assistance and backing of Professor
Ladd and the Humanities Department was much
appreciated by the members. Not many prob-
Iems were really solved by the Public Affairs
Forum, but an appreciation of the complexity
and diversity of opinion and ideology was fost-
ered that will be of great benefit to these future
officers in their role in the public life of America.
ublzc azrs Umm
Each year the Corps of Cadets publishes and distributes
approximately 3,000 copies of the cadet activities calen-
dar, "On Deck." The bulk of the orders goes to cadets
and their families, but a large portion also goes to
alumni officers, Public information Offices, high school
counselors, and prospective cadets. Since many copies
are sent to people outside the academy, the value of
the calendar in the publicity field is well worth the con-
certed effort put forth by the staff. Therefore, the "On
Deck" is becoming an increasingly more important tool
in enlightening the public interest in the Coast Guard
and the Academy.
Among the other features of the calendar are appro-
priately chosen quotes, numerous interesting pictures
pertaining to academy life, and listing of important
dates to remember. ln addition to these, spaces for fill-
ing in personal engagements are also available.
Membership on the staff is open to anyone interested
who shows a desire to work, and is appointed by the
Paul Pluta, Stan Kruszewski, Tom Greene, and John Hanna
President Mike Koloski and Director Lloyd George
The Protestant Choir is composed of about socty
voices from all classes who weekly aid Chaplain
Jones in conducting the Sunday and Special
Services. Specific functions of the choir, over and
above their anthem, include such things as lead-
ing the worshipers and singing choral responses
to the church liturgy. Ably directed by a soon-to
be Doctor of Music, L. Cameron Johnson CMUU
and his Cadet understudies, the choir has been
invited to and taken trips to numerous churches
throughout the New England area, and fre-
quently to "Christ Church and St. lVlichael's" in
Germantown, Pa. Through their continued effort,
the choir has become one of the best in New
England, and continues to grow both in spirit
Composed of members of the first and second
classes, these "ambassadors of good will" do
much of the work of spreading the word about
the Coast Guard Academy.
Each Fall and Spring, the Procurement Com-
mittee organizes programs and sends cadets to
the high schools and prep schools in Connecti-
cut and Rhode Island, advising students and
their guidance counselors of the opportunities
in gaining entrance to the Academy and the re-
warding career that follows graduation. During
Christmas leave, second and first classmen are
sent to their home towns to visit high schools
and make appearances on radio and television
programs, conveying information about the Acad-
emy to many sections of the country.
T it "'T' '
Cadet Fish Lovers
Committee Chairmen Fred Hamilton and Randy Peterson
One of the lesser known of the Academy organi-
zations, the Aquarium Club is rapidly gaining
importance by offering a refuge for fish, lovers,
etc. The facilities, which includes a beautiful tank
in the Lounge stocked by a variety of tropical
fish, and the membership, which also includes
many outstanding figures, offer constant enter-
tainment to all in the lounge. The dedicated
members have been known to set a watch in
the adjoining room for an entire evening to en-
sure the safety of the fish.
Activities of the Club are expanding as meet-
ings are held on weekends in the environment
of many fish. The Aquarium Club is also one of
the few that strongly patronizes the local mer-
chants in its constant need for supplies.
The Catholic Chapel Committee is made up of a
small group of cadets whose job is to aid the
Catholic Chaplain in administering the spiritual
side of academy training. They are seen mainly
in the role of lVlass Servers and ushers, but
they have other duties which generally go unno-
ticed. Among these are keeping the religious
library in the Chaplain's office well stocked with
the latest Catholic literature and arranging the
annual weekend retreat. The Committee is also
responsible for conducting the recitation of
rosary on Wednesday evenings. This year the
Chapel Committee was under the able lead-
ership of Roger Rute while Bob Philpott and
Hank Dresch were Vice President and Secre-
The Protestant Chapel Committee is a volun-
teer cadet organization whose purpose is to
assist the Chaplin, not only in church services
but also in other matters such as handling the
Foster Parent Plan. This year the committee
was led by Gerry lVlcGill. lVlost of the more than
thirty members are present every Sunday to
assist in the processional and recessional, co!-
lection of offerings, and ushering of guests and
visitors. Their only reward is a feeling of pride in
having performed a useful service and in a job
ln the past the first class members of the Catho-
lic Choir have been relatively few in number.
This year, however, it can be said that the first
class are the very backbone of the choir.
lt has been said that what a group needs is a
little leadership and a lot of spirit. Leadership
was provided by Ed Chazal and Angie Arrechi.
Since the choir is dependent on the individual
cadet and his desire to sing, the choir didn't
lack spirit. Selections done by the choir were of
the traditional church type of music. Several
trips were planned to Cathedrals in the North-
east to provide an outlet for the Choir's ability
and to enhance the reputation of the Academy
and the Corps.
After such a successful year, it is assured that
effort and spirit will carryaon for many years to
Director Angie Arrechi and President Ed Chazal
Cadet Guide Committee
From the Beatles to Beethoven rolling
over in his grave - these and all the
sounds in between can be heard com-
ing from the Hi-Fi Club. lt is open to
cadets of all classes who have an inter-
est in electronics and hi-fi or stereo sys-
tems. The club provides a workshop
and listening room complete with all
the equipment needed to build, test,
and enjoy listening to any type of hi-fi
system. For those who do not have their
own equipment, the club has complete
systems for tape recording, or just
plain music listening enjoyment. The
club was under the able guidance of
Paul Samek this year.
The Cadet Guide Committee, headed
this year by Bob Otfutt, is made up of
cadets of all classes working in conjunc-
tion with the PIO otfice to escort groups
around the Academy. Guides act as
valuable representatives ot the Academy
to the public in explaining not only
Academy life, traditions, and heritage.
but also the duties of the Coast Guard
itself, its traditions, and heritage. Be-
sides this escort duty, the committee
functions at such special events as
June Week and Parents Weekend to reg-
ister guests, locate Cadets and direct
guests about the Academy grounds.
Hz' Ft' Club
Consisting of members from all tour classes.
all of whom were Demolays before enteringthe
Academy, the Installing Suite travels through-
out New England with the prime objective of ac-
quainting the public with the Coast Guard
Academy and the Coast Guard in general.
These trips are strictly by invitation from Demo-
lay Chapters while doing no advertising on its
own behalf. Word ofthe Suite's proficiency and
military manner has spread through New Eng-
land, keeping the group in constant demand.
Head of the Demolay Installing Suite this year
was Bob llflason.
I 157,-V I , V V .MMV f Q If I
My! 4-4 W NWI, Q If ,WW x f,f ff ' M
rum and ugle 05195
The United States Coast Guard Academy Drum
and Bugle Corps is primarily a military unit ot
the regiment ot cadets. It is more than just a
musical organization. It is responsible tor rep-
resenting the Academy with military music and
for contributing to the spirit and pride already
felt at the Coast Guard Academy by the Corps
The "D and B" has adopted many other en-
gagements in an effort to instill enthusiasm in
the regiment. Periodically, it marches the
Corps to mess and provides the initial spirit at
W wfml t ff K f f X15 .5 AW" -
' ' . 5 ,M-fn1W.fti'i N ?Wsss'W Q. X f Q f W
, ,nv W . f,
W . . .M . . ,113 guy
Nothing short of hard work and ambition on the
part ot its members could have enabled the
Drum and Bugle Corps to achieve what it has
this year. lt plans to continue its tour prac-
tices daily and its intensified marching drills in
an eitort to improve.
Behind the able leadership of first class cadets.
John Fagg and Larry Cochrun, the Drum and Bu-
gle Corps has achieved a creditable position in
the Corps of Cadets at the United States Coast
v-my-wwf f t
t. p Qximsw
A ' "YN FNB t Xximkbss "
e f Yi-
wr 1 ' f,
-was t'Nu fs
The "ldlers" of the Coast Guard Academy is a
unique vocal group consisting of eighteen regu-
lar singers, four understudies, and a director.
They are well-known throughout many areas of
the Northeastern United States for their sea
chants and for their special arrangements of
folk songs and old-time favorites. Perfor-
mances are inherently informal which always
pleases their audiences.
The ldlers have sung on radio and television
programs and before a joint session of Con-
gress in addition to their regularly scheduled
concerts. These singers have recorded two
long-playing record albums which have become
quite popular, and they are looking forward to
recording additional albums in the future.
The auditions and the regular training program
is quite rigorous. The singers rehearse together
four or five days a week. lVlany hours of hard
work and practice are spent striving toward
perfection. The devotion which is displayed by
each singer leads to a more refined apprecia-
tion for good music, a strong feeling for team-
work and cooperative effort, a higher degree of
musical proficiency, and the ability to entertain
audiences with a near-professional quality.
Cadet Exhibition Drill Team led by Gene Bowen
, ffm, ,, ,
W W ff
, s, , 1 W .., we
Q Q 1
. , I Nw-
Nwl X -. 'X 9 s.
...Q i ,wh N
,P . -in x 4
k':"7'. ' i'.w4
Q xxfkv X
, X X,
wi :wx N 'X rs
X v A
N.: K A , .
N. X - fx fn'
6.4, i ,WAX
Q-N ' ' ,H . "J
ix .QXQA Q'
xx ,Q -Sw,"
U S Coast Guard Band performing at the World s Fair on Massachusetts Day at the New
U S Coast uczra' and
The Academy Band is comprised of rated men
from the regular Coast Guard. They function
as an integral part of cadet and academy activi-
ties. They may be seen performing at their
best, whether it be a cadet review, a formal
dance, or a concert. Under the direction of Wil-
liam Broadwell, Bandmaster, the band has en-
tertained many persons with their wide variety
of music. Their talent and versatility are sure to
provide enjoyment for their listeners, no matter
what the occasion.
Whenever a Coast Guard team is playing, there
are a group of men, who although they never
come off the sidelines, are instrumental in any
victory. These vocal demons with their leather
lungs bring out the ever-present backing of our
teams through the continuous and ear-splitting
cheers of the Corps of Cadets. Through their
efforts, and the unmatched spirit of the Corps,
our teams know that the corps is behind them
all the way. Victory can be the only result of
Bearkeeping is a job which fevv people recog-
nize except on Saturday afternoons at football
games. To this hardy group of cadets led this
year by Steve Brundage goes the job of caring
for the Academy mascot, Objee, and displaying
him at football games. A bearkeeper's time is
mostly spent grooming Objee and keeping his
quarters clean and exercising him in the after-
noons, and, of course, those before reveille
trips to the bear cage on fall mornings for Ob-
jee's breakfast. But all the work is well worth
the effort to sense that little extra spirit in the
corps when Objee arrives on the field to lead
the team to victory.
Cadet ri!! Team
A familiar sight this year has been the flashing
bayonets and flying rifles of the Cadet Drill
Team. Characterized by new activity and new
spirit, the team was led by Russ Hebert, Bill
Carr, Gene Bowen, and Bill Blanchard with the
help of 2 c officers Brian Kichline and Randy
l-linz. Consisting of a strong nucleus of 2fc and
3 c Cadets, and supported by many new fourth
classmen, the team spent much of the fall
marching exhibitions at halftime shows for foot-
ball and basketball games here at the Academy
as well as performing at various public exhibi-
tions as a public service in order to increase
public interest in the Academy and in Trick
At the same time they were busy learning and
perfecting a new 20 man trick routine prepared
by Russ 84 Bill to be used later in competition
at Spring drill meets. These meets, highlighted
by our own invitational and including meets in
Boston and New York City, placed the team in
competition with crack drill teams from various
colleges and universities in the New York, New
Competition at these meets included IDR Com-
petition, much like our own June Week Platoon
Competition, Trick Drill Competition and Drill
say the trophy case, al-
years past, strained its
new trophies were added,
of Drill Downs over which
Downs. Needless to
ready bulging from
hinges even more as
especially as a result
we seem to have a monoply.
V' M, 7 -
- , . ,,,. f
, ,W .W ,
' - nt
Russ Hebert - Commander Cadet Drill Team
Bill Carr - Commander Cadet Trick Drill Team
Gene Bowen - Commander Cadet Exhibition Drill Team
Bill Blanchard - Operations Officer
X 'AM T z Q , in mf , iii I A ,
, 2, - X V x Z I U J V' ,xxgnfwy Vx '
L M K .kwa A if V ' ,.."'.'w
'za -.1 'fffn , AU, C . I f
-., 4 V, mf, ,A ' '
'-it -f 1 iz. ,-,+.M. t
vb W K , fu.. , W,-.,,,g,.,,,m54 'Wink Y A 4 .N .
' " 'W 'f bw Q . My ., ' it
lv M, -1' .4 f l A 4 . ff I n ,V ' ,,,,,
. ' -. T -, 51 .... .,
.5-sgwwwi rf, .,. , , A
'iv' , ,ff if f ved ""
vff ,gfyyfzl fx tx w
,"'.. , Ingham gf' My
1 ' 'M .1-.ai .5 K WM. 'f fu , 'fi
4m515!av'wwZf'if'lY'+aw, 'H ' 7 "' f it
uf -Q f
ag? X.: 4:-
mm A ' .vs
. ,M ',
fu ff ,
'VFW , ..
wx! ,,, X w
x .,,' .
5 l gn ff' ur
Q, P he . V' t- XV
. QM.. J' V- we T,
r X '
.4 .51 ' "
N . Qt
.1 ' 'fn i ,W 'QC'
X55 an HQ.
v .1 ,Q -JA a iw
. Y 1 ' o , ,V
It .Q -yx 5 . W xi -
-' 3 '. ' "P
Ja- - . -. sf' -
I um. W 'ii yt y ' " , N:
N . K'
The Rifle and Pistol Club aims to foster the rec-
reational use of small arms among the Corps ot
Cadets and to promote a greater interest in the
use and safe handling of small arms. The Club
is chartered by the National Rifle Association.
Among its activities are the competition of its
members in local matches and inter-club corn-
petition designed to improve the caliber of our
inter-collegiate teams. President of the Club
this year was Dick Manning.
z' e and 1191501 Club
The Christmas Card Committee is made up of
First Classmen, who, each year, design, contract,
sell, and deliver over 10,000 Christmas cards
to the Corps of Cadets and Academy ofticers.
These cards are distinctively designed to illus-
trate Academy spirit during this joyous season.
The Committee was led this year by Joe Rog-
Bob Stephan, Joe Rogers, Bill Riley, and Tom Roche
A large part of the Cadet's social life is planned by the
Social Committee. Successful mixers with many
different women's colleges are arranged at various
times as well as Friday night lectures, plays, and other
special events that cadets attend. But, by and large,
the most important function of this committee is the ar-
ranging of Academy formal and informal dances. Plan-
ning is started weeks in advance to provide new and
different ideas for each dance. As the time grows short
before the dance, colorful decorations, lighting
schemes, and themes come into being. Props, center-
pieces, class corners, decorations, and programs are
planned in detail and constructed solely by the commit-
tee members. No wonder each dance is always a suc-
The Ticket and Usher Detail is a combination police
force and guide service at many Academy functions
such as athletic events and lectures. Composed of ca-
dets of all classes, this organization, ably led by Bob
Gray, is charged with the selling and collecting of tick-
ets and the selling of programs at football games. Al-
though not one of the better known activities at the
Academy, its member cadets put in many long hours of
work and they deserve credit for doing a fine job.
ze!-cet and Usher etai!
lass of 1965 Accomllvlzlfhmenls
Expert rifle and expert pistol shooters
Class Contingent who "Joined" the Air Force Second Class summer
it CCC 158 is
Dinner Dance Chairmen Jeff Hall and Bob Nlasonl
. v F
ja.. g 4
X i f f'Wi'
Walt Viglionroiie who premised with our Venezuelan brother
Each year when the winter winds begin to blow
and those heavy grey clouds fill the sky, the
skiers are seen waxing their skis and getting
their boots ready for the coming season. Trips
to local Connecticut and Massachusetts areas
on liberty time plus several overnight trips to
Vermont are in the offering each year. A few of
the group manage to make it out to the tabu-
lous slopes of the Colorado Rockies each year
during Spring Leave. Few injuries, many good
times, and the thrill of flashing down the slopes
are the results of this outdoor-loving group of
This past summer the sound of WICGA was
heard across the air waves as the amateur ra-
dio voice of the "Windjammer Eagle" went on
the air for "Operation Sail," providing many
hands with the opportunity to call their loved
ones at home via a phone patch. The summer
over, the "hams" retired to the ham shack in
Chase Hall for many hours of "brass-
pounding," building gear, and "rag chewing."
The club has recently acquired a phone patch
and phone, enabling them to run the ground
leg of phone patch operations at sea, at Ioran
stations, and at other areas of isolated duty.
Jerry Kane, Freshman Champion Wrestler in New England, 1963
f l x :
Q 'N . if
- M., 'gf
, , N , Zig - 6,1 gl vw,
1962 Regemental Drilldown winner Bill Schorr
All-American soccer player Marty Hoppe
Ping Cfrfiffiiffeff Chairnlari Bob Maeon
Ring Dance Committee Chairmen Steve Brundage and Randy
Who Lwes .Here
everes onor, H0n0Lrs Zlnfjl
' . .
A H l. .-
'. Q W
if V-" ' PClQ'l
x , --- -.
P' ' .
,,-,1g, A 4 D M , , - - .4-W'
ff-g V4 vpygpff- yi. f..-4-ar- ., .,,,, ,vru ,491-'W
i ' x.
p 4 ' ,, ,
. .. 3,1-.5--.. 1 I
,,, , -.,.......f.-.., .
-.'.,,g -V ,....
FALL ....... .
SPRING. . ............... ..
IN TER4C OMPA N Y .......
1 , . ,, .- f
4 '.,, -' '..- 4 .4-, 'ff .f .-,.-14'
,,.f Y' .1 h ,.,.,-52 ', K 4' '..m-f1a..x Q-u
A A- 5 .f-'gg , iv .' J... 'av 'SAL-vfjrefm 3 .gf '
. f 1 dv . . ,gn 5, W 'B 'U 1. fn' A - I
. U-. . ,.-,,,A. .- -. , -
. .3 f a?"""9"i17 """1.Q-'fm ':
H-----N -- - -1--as
N 31. Q.
s'4i 1 X4 'Xb
-.'. A Q 4 P. K
4-W .- . 'N '
J' s' Q
X . 'A n
Msg' by-1:3 dmc p
.f f.q,'., 3'
" ' '1' A ze
'Q il' kv -.,
ff .Q .5
, -- 4' fi? '.i:?f5'ff .zzfff
.SJ N-. - V ' 'FTSQN ' A f
..- 4'-ii' '5"f ig '-,rr f7'
J- ki? 'fa , LT., If '
ir., -1, 5, ,.q5-'. .-1, v-b gh .....--ua '
-,- .A I? ., .. . . ' ' ' ',-1--- ' N , "xx R
0 W . I AL., A? H :J V in A -A 3, xB"s,:sx'.h' v HF
'-1 1 1- .. b, , V4., . . ,fAA. J M,
l rv- I
fF"'g' M J Zwdinfi 0 -4 , -rs :EfsL'v"-1i'?:"'LM"-:TW , Xix::J . .
F1-Fil -, -e?u.'5-'Exe 551 f " W 9 ..N,
5 N273-fi-w ., ,
, if' .J Atbh i-aggiw
'L ' if v f
D . vt
., ., W- X
J' 'N -
mai. A 'SNA
p ., -M14 . P f
f' ,P ' QW
4 , .K .ig W A 4:..qrvJ'
COMMANDER LESLIE D. HIGH
Assistant Commandants ot Cadets
The Assistant Commandant ot Cadets assists the Comniandant ot Cadets in
maintaining the discipline and spirit of the Corps of Cadets As Assistant Com-
mandant of Cadets, Commander High has the duties ot coordinating cadet ex
tracurricular activities. He is also the president of the cadet tidaotahiiitx Stitt
Board. During the summer months he serves as the diiectot ot the Second
Class Summer Aviation Progixfiin, Coinmnnder High his, iw .iddistion to has 79
sllonsihilities above, server! as the ttiass .wtlvisoi to the Chrss ot N65 to H
past four years,
RE GIJVIEN TAL STAFF
The Cadet Regimental Commander is the senior cadet
in the regiment and commands the Cadet Regiment.
The Cadet Regimental Executive Officer is the Reg-
imental Commanders chief staff officer and together
they are responsible for carrying out the policies of the
Superintendent in maintaining the Cadet Regiment in
the highest possible state of efficiency. The Regimental
Operations Officer is responsible for the preparation of
plans, orders and schedules for ceremonies, parades,
athletic contests and other miscellaneous events. The
Cadet Regimental Adjutant is responsible for room as-
signments and messing arrangements, personnel pap-
er work, cadet watch and duty list, and the conduct re-
porting system. The Regimental Supply Officer is the
staff officer responsible for supply, property and trans-
portation matters in the Regiment.
CADE T ADMINISTRA TI ON
BOARD OF DIRECTORS
f t'-,,1zsmr: .. ff" za. ,,,,,,,, Q Mg.. J '
.AD,,AD ,,,,h,,,,,D,,,,, ,,V,, W ,Q,, . We
LT. Sproat, LT. Acklin, Cadet Johnson, Cadet lVleany, CAPT. Wagner, CDR High, LCDR Leddy, LT.
Tuneski, LT. lkens, LT. Welling.
As part of the administration's plan to allow the
cadets of the first class more responsibility in ad-
ministering the internal discipline and maintaining
the military appearance of the cadet corps, a board
of directors meets daily in the Chase Hall confer-
ence room. The Commandant of Cadets, Assistant
Commandant of Cadets, the six Company tactics
officers and the top four cadet officers comprise
the Board with the Commandant of Cadets acting
as chairman. The cadet officers act as liaison
between the regiment and the administration. Ca-
det administration problems are discussed and a
vote is taken if necessary. Also discussed are spe-
cial requests, changes in daily routine and prob-
lems concerning conduct and academics.
,M - in
f W - , Q ,gr r
2' 1M-A , .W X I
"f'L-"W"'WW'- f ffzflff--KN -aw -ww. ,ff -xx Z .nxt wn4,MvQw
X, ff 1 f Z ff' I ,f
W4f,?'ra:v.Zf?5 WV Q f ' f r
X- W, My Vvwlxmww wixfaf M
Z , If 47 HZ XX f , if
, 5 ' t MVK . K K 'Qff' X
,a M, , , ,f X ffQC!f'M , , .J x ? Q . , t X
' ' " " ' " I f H M flffff v wwf MAMA.-. ,.1-Qwalwukww. wxmfma.- ' ' uufmmg
W .W-Qfwfffrffhfww ,. . ,arts
f SE. -. W
1' cf nf f 7
'I X ,. ,,, . X 'V-X ' ' .' x Q.
A H ' .. ...NM in--...M W -
Commander - M. G. Meany, Executive Officer - R. F. Johnson, Operations - D. W. Kurtz,
Adjutant - E. A. Chazai, Supply - J. D. Spade.
......-......,...-.,.,- ,,.-.. --.-f-....-.-..-.-.rf--. vpn- A --... .
CORPS OF CADETS "'
I x ,, , ,f,,,,
1.3-V M--,. ,I
" 5 In-an
INA UGURAL PARADE
JANUARY 20, 1965
A1 4 ,,A, - - 'wr
i 1 , Q 95'
II. X Q
SECOND BA TTA LION STA FF
- . ' lg 5-. , 1 '
, . . iq . 1.
am ..!7gQi5,. .. f gg
A-s-:Mlm X ct
1 L 7 t X fa A
,ef f X 'W
, . . X
ixxy l .-'. X , 4
x XA ' X ' ..
32, 5 0.0025 -.
., ., . ,
i 3 x f X
f by X
:kg Sv axtiiliff' 1
W 4 '
i J. J
1 X. W. "Xc:f.'f1 eff' my f ' .
1 ' ' vw F R
i A -Zwii
Commander - R. T. Rufe, Executive Officer - J. S. Andrasick, Supply Officer - T. E. Yentsch,
Adjutant - S. L. Brundage, Operations Officer - W. NI. Simpson.
DRUM AND BUCLE
CORPS COLOR GUARD
Commander - J. P. Fagg, Petty Officer - L. A. Color Chief Petty Officer - N. B. Johnson, Coast Guard
Cocnrun. Standard bearer - H. IVI. Dillian, Regimental Standard bearer -
R. IVI. Gipson, Color Guards - B. J. Hennessey, C. H. Pearce.
LCDR Charles Leddy
sf an S ffff I Wiz
,ff .xxx ff .
Commander - Nl. D. Trammell, Executive Officer - T. R. Pe
P.. Nl. Blayney.
, . W Q fm Q, M fmg
W-, .f,4- Q ,W WX
First Platoon Commander - T. J. Lucey, Second Platoon Commander
- F. Nl. l-larnilton, Third Platoon Commander - L. H. Somers.
nington, Chief Petty Officer - C. VV. Allison. Guidon Bearer -
John Bannan Raymond Beyler John Byrnes
Clifford Clayton Edward Cummin
Class QF 1966
,.-,f my I
Thomas Dunn 'M' J RSE
J 3 'fqgfw
. , my RN
5 7 sf '5 'K Q
l ' ,V Qx
351 XL,-w A
' . 1
Michael Grace John Hanna Joseph Hoosty Gary Johnson Stephen Kull
lf at first you don't succeed try, try again.
BOTTOM ROW: Moby, Greek, Grub, Golden Toe, Super. MIDDLE ROW: Tex, Goldfish, Regs Paul
Otter. TOP ROW: Mumbles, Hermitn Stash, T.J., Camel, Semper. Missing, Deacon, Bonnana
July 1961, a month no different from the rest, but for a chosen few it was,
the beginning of a legend and the continuance of a myth. Some of the more
fortunate were selected from the society but faltered as time eclipsed into
obscurity. The others waited impatiently as the everlasting line advanced
slowly into the never-never land of nothingness. Fate bacame the master and
destiny become the hope. The admirable and the jejune were now merely
concepts of those designated as the prolific ones.
July 1962, the month is the same, but the year is no longer. The word needed
to denote the sentiment and the spirit is "self" - eluding 'and non-real.
Its esoteric meaning evades the order of the intelligentsia. Thought provoca-
tion seems to be a major part of the inverted progression. The connotation
is sought for prodigiously, all day and all night. And to stop here would be
an injustice to the followers of order.
July 1963, redundancy is at times essential to the story, and it is of the utmost
importance that this story be told. Imagination now seems to be the
keynote. A flair and flavor for the fantastic are imbedded in the cornerstones,
and grandeur must exist as a spectacle. Recourse is inevitable, but the cults
of initiation must significantly be proposed.
July 1964, This word July makes transition the essence of simplicity. With dawn
came union, awakening, and grating noises. Four became one, and one became
infinity. What was known all along but which had lurked in the shadows of the
absurd had manifested itself in the vernacular of the layman. The nonentity
was extinct and the profound word of antiquity, alpha, had become a reality
- a triumph and a part of the future. Alpha to the end, it can be no other
June 1965, diversity like all other evils is necessary and efficaciously the
ultimate in utter rejection. In parting, as the clan of A - men drift out to
sea, a wish for the best to all those who follow is in order. Nlay you always
uphold the tradition of Alpha Company and those who have gone before.
James Barth James Clow Lawrence Cox John Distin John Donaldson
Class QF 1967
r WM' ,,
ff? ISL? To
N ff QXSTNNX
Q e fe,
Carmond Fitzgerald Jeffrey Frick Luther Knight
Richard Larrabee David Lyon John Martin Lewis Miller Gordon Qlson
T vi 4,1 f Z X 'Z '
1 L f 4
.l, ,IL ff,, 5. VNV
f ,Mg W
Z W M
I f ff X ii
,1 eff. - NX' - X:
x ,, - W if I
, I f ' If, , 1,1 Q W
f , vw 9 f f gji f
I , 2 P Ons e 'S
- --.Lff ' " 5' -' -Q, , X , , ,- ,. S
I ty t I :Q t X , fp :XX I
I f ff W' ff , W 4' ,QQ i
He who "sees" ali, knows all.
IN FRONT: Cumer. FIRST ROW: Antiseptic, Joe, Tom, Wort, Granny. SECOND ROW:
John, Dick, Kraut. THIRD ROW: Jack, Jack, Il, Pitter-Pat, Ray. TOP ROW: Fox, Jose, T, Nu
Spicier, Smitty, Computer, Missing is Nluskrat. 'Ss
Richard Peyser Thomas Roche Merle Smith Jack Webb Paul Withstandley
,, ., 7
ALPHAI , I,
LEFT ROW: Mark Hall, Kenneth Boyd, Gary Calverase, Donald Dan- -T
ald, Roger Beer. MIDDLE ROW: Richard Clark, Richard Akins. The if ,
mas Cooper, Douglas Dowds, Mark Baker. RIGHT ROW: Danial Gary, Q I Af
Bruce Eveleth, Michael Brunswick, Thomas Foxworth, Terry Grind- . P
ALPHA Il I 'A
BOTTOM ROW: Edmund Kiley, Richard Marcus, Ronald McCaskill, -
James Lambert. MIDDLE ROW: Thomas Jenkins, Joseph Olivo. Tho- I
mas Mooney, Gene Micklaucic, Bruce Longacre. TOP ROW: Russel! 11,
Harmon, Richard Maguire, Victor Hipkiss, John Hruska, Edward Kan- 7
geter. Not Present. Danial McKinley.
BOTTOM ROW: Alf Peterson, Peter Tennis, Roy Samuelson, lvilmwz
Rickvalsky, Richard Schneider. SECOND ROW: George Wargo. tam
Parkin, Alexander Polasky, William Whitelev. THIRD ROW: .fairies X
Thompson, Robert Vannsse. TOP ROW: Randall Winn, Arthur Shares Q
Not Present. .limniy Rollins, Ronald Smith. ,
Anyone for corridor footbaIl??
FRONT: Jap, Pluts, Jeff, Swede, Rick. STANDING: Golden Boy, Pete, Dave, Salt trick, Fits,
Jeep, G-Jet, Louie, Sneeks, Polock, Black Barth, Don.
Andrew Sedlocv Thomas Snook Gary Thornton William Vodarski George White
Lt. Ernest Acklin
' . . COMPANY STAFF
f Q if Commander - J. A. White, Executive Officer - R. W. Kushla
A Chief Petty Officer - J. P. Coleman, Guidon Bearer - Nl. C. Hoppe
X i f, I ,
First Platoon Commander - W. C. Carr, Second Platoon Commander
- A. F. Finizio, Third Platoon Commander - G. E. Bowen.
. Il A -
U f Q A X . . ' W ' .
V V t lx .Fila tttt .. .mx ...Em t ,. , my e t
1 . F ' t-.t t . to f
, - i
ri 2 , f , 4 I in
. 5 Q
if F t
.. A it seq F t X
I ,K M X VV it. t.,. A--v...Q.... .,......N.
f 'V Erxisw I . X L x
, f t."l?g+wXv-1
I, 2 .. t ,,.iw5,f+r ,Q I- 1 fffrfj . . -
t . E ' Q., 1Jm"'.f"H f fi' -sf? f s'f+r": N - X X .
-ALE! at jlmkdfhl .Q N
, A 3 ,,,,..,,,,M,,
fc. ' V Aix i X qw sativa uf 'f , -'FA
an W r f
Roswell Ard Joseph Bernard Paul Busick Benjamin Chiswell Douglas Crowell
lass WF 1966
VXZM, !,.,,,,,, 'W'-f
Q P ,
4m A ,am-Q
Harry Dudley all
1 X X l.Xx
3 'fxwgx X
. v f
Douglas Gehring Jeffrey Hamilton Kenneth Hollemon David Jones William Kucharski
uf . x ff
,C Q, 47 A , f
jr 37, ff. W 'Z 1, V raft .sf 4
fr! . , V! ff .Q 'V 4 ,, , ,I ,
f - ,f f'
Ks . f f
--s. , -it . ffallsa. . ,et I
No company is complete without a wide-awake weasel and a grin-
'Qfzf' '-Q .
ln FRONT: Wop, Sedge, Russ Van Ripple, Moses. STANDING: Scooter, Pete, Ro , Mart Mouse,
Dave, Grimly, Grinning Fox, Crash Chapman, Mike, Hoot, Luke, Ed, Bill, Dave, Dick.
All but a few of us came to Bravo in '63, ready to establish greater glory for
the U65 spirit." However, we were met head on by the "Bravo Spirit." The ad-
justment was a hard one, but Joe and Marty and the boys showed us the way.
Even B. C. and D. S. lent a hand. lt wasn't long before the 2nd class Bravoites
were honorary K of C members. The new second class soon formed a hard nu-
cleus of inter-company competitors in academics and sports. Bravo was at the
top or near the top in every inter-company sport. The star-packers garnered
points for the company by the dozens. Big things were in store when we
picked up the reigns of command in September. We were hard pressed to fol-
low the example '64 had left for us, but led by exsaillng master J. L. Ray, Bra-
vo boys breezed up to the top with first R. F. and then Mike in 209. This was
the year of nurses and engagements - even the diehards like Herbie bit the
dust. K of C and the Steak House were the places to relax when the burdens
of responsibility became too heavy. Wherever good people congregate and fun
is to be had, we know the "Bravo Spirit" will live on forever.
4 ' Q
,V -,My , ff,
I , ,, f
William Adams Bruce Arnold Ronald Beck Michael Bradaric I-VFW Deerow
ff ff' fx' 'Xxx
f 344, ,,,,..b-4-'J X
V , in
I 'I' I ,Eff
' Q ff, ' ,V f
lass qt 196
Preston Foskey Drew Hamblin Thomas Hibbs
Charles Kennedy Ralph Kimball Richgrd Kmggl
y Clmrloa Lewis Allen Nlnure
Our group had -46fM, more cavities and one broken leg.
ON DECK: Leo, Kool-Aid, Meeks, Pebble. Stan. STANDING: Capon, Ken, Doug, Admiral,
Ardy, Joe, Kuch, J.J. TOP: Lover, Wondenfvood, John, Doug.
John Darver 'lhoroaa Pohinson
f ,I f
Gerald Sickafoose Gerald Underwood Stanley Winslow
BOTTOM ROW: Mark Costello, Dennis Bryant, Steven De ane,w He'-
bert Clifton. SECOND ROW: Robert Bender. William Hamilton. THIRD
ROW: Joseph Balkon, Paul Fanolis, TOP ROW: Joseph Casaday. Dar. e
Giaquinto, Kenneth Allen. Absent from picture: Ronald Edmst",
BOTTOM ROW: Roger lvlowery, John Legwin. Clifford King, c ,ries
McKinnon. SECOND ROW: Richard Hauschildt, Ronald Losh. Lawren-
ce Markowitz, William l-lodges, THIRD ROW: James Miles, Dennis
Hudson, Jerome Jessop. TOP ROW: George Oakley. Dennis Nla'e's-in
Timothy McCloskey. Not present. Edward Karnis.
BOTTOM ROW: William Wiesinan, David Wegeinmr John Nitty Cram:
is Scaraglino. SECOND ROW: Randx W'urtsbaugh, ,lmnes Rufe lkilii
am Theroux, James Soland. THIRD ROW: Thomas Thompson Oeoae
Reis, David Potter. TOP ROW: Nicholas Strpwnmndinolu Kent Det
son, Wayne Six,
Distinction is your own Coast Guard mug.
SITTING: Bill, Tom, Ron, Monty, Bruce, Chuck. STANDING: Mark, Sandy, Terry, Lynn,
Happy Jack, Al, Dave, Ralph, Mike. TOP: Chad, George, Pres. 'N
George Genet Mark Solberg David Strasser John Voden James White
Vim ef . 2'
5 Wiz, ,. , Z
Mc., lm ,,.t
. Wfff-7 , 4
..A-M. ,,...Q.w.,.X ....
XV .l V
L. T. Robert Tuneski
Commander - C. J. Josephson, Executive Officer - T. E. Omri
Chief Petty Officer - R. W. Christiansen. Guidon Bearer - E. K
First Platoon Commander - W. C. Riley, Second Platoon Com-
mander - R. W. Staton, Third Platoon Commander - R. D.
9 T a
fp! My E G
. g i.n.
Furman Baldwin John Busavage Philip Cardaci Edwin Cox Thomas Dickey
Class qf 1966
i f .... ..lxu,k5
f , 'X
f X Q,
fjwrv My j, 36'
, l-loaf' Qi
John Felton if N.X'1ff?fP2Fl-ali l
, L XX
4- . W,
V fl i
, ,. - f- ,mm m
X ' 2, f , 1112!
Nw? ,Q KI
2 M .Xl
Peter Gabele William Hawley Vernon Hipkiss Walter John Harvey Knuth
"Casual" Company Exemplified
FRONT ROW: Smack, Jozy, E.K., Huk, Worm, W-C, Capital J, Heap. BACK ROW: Viggy, Chris, Kip.
Finger, Ralphie, Wadleigh, Mo, David, Freddy, Rod.
Charles Company and her "go boys" were always on the GO, whether in
bounds or out. The wonderful workers and marvelous marchers of this fine fra-
ternal group were ever on the move. "Ever onward, ever upward, and everout-
ward" seemed to be the motto of the group in everything from academics to
athletics. Several of the troops faired well in the Regiment and were somewhat
isolated from the mainstream of C Company, however, togetherness was fre-
quently rejuvenated at various Academy social functions. There was always
some division and variation of personality and purpose, but the strength of the
unit was always there when needed. The banners of the "Third Battalion"
were emblematic of the supremacy of CharIey's boys, and as we pass through
the South Gate on our way to assignments, we'll take with us many memories
of good times and worthwhile achievements.
Richard Andrews Philip Berger George Carter Russell Collins Robert Frame
lass of 1967
f X ilinx.
R7 fi' LN N
I ,X ff
Mark Keohane Thomas Kniseley
'f--X .WM px
' -S, . 5 A
Theophilus Houston Richard King Mark Libby MiChg1glM,3Cie John pekema
7 X199 I X ff I
f ' P W 'F ff W -4
1 If 'rw' rv
"Will the real expert pistol shot, please stand up?"
BOTTOM ROW: Leader of the Pack, Wedge, Grub, Bullet. SECOND ROW: Camel, Jay Bear,
Wop, Horse. THIRD ROW: Squeak, Egg, Pete, Den. TOP ROW: J. T. Munch, Rumbsmooch,
Denms Parker James Read John Shkor Harry Tiffany Kenneth Williams
BOTTOM ROW: George Balough. John Braun. Stanley Edna: i
Berry. MIDDLE ROW: Harold Dickey. Fred Ames, Kevin Feeney. Oia
I-Ianeberg, TOP ROW: Richard Cashdollar. Douglas Ivtaciildarn. 1
Gorman, Walter Guest. Not present. David Brygger. John CD26 .
BOTTOM ROW: Edward Kirby, Kenneth McRartlin. Joel Karr, Will
Holt. SECOND ROW: Walter Nlalec. Kenneth Miles. Steahen like
Dexter Lehtinen. THIRD ROW: William Hughes. William Johanell.
chael O'Byrne, Dennis IVlcCord. TOP ROW: Glendon Moyer. Cha'
BOTTOM ROW. Lvlilton Nogelsbeig, btephen blwniw Kalpt no
Flovd Thomas. MIDDLE ROW: ,Ioliw Sclioentxuiei. K one ti To pf-
Thomns Rundell, ,lntlx btarboiough, TOP ROW. Louis 5D9I.ITI-,I,
Stanlev Phillips, Wayne Noting Not Present liuitl luxe Mis'
Reappl Doniilll bniltli
-I David Prosser
f , V
,.. 1 X.
' Mar- John Soule
if J l
V if Q!
Some like a good pipe, others prefer an M-1.
BOTTOM ROW: Russcolnikoff, Me, Speedy, Keo. SECOND ROW: Souly, Rog, Howlie, Stump,
Mr. Taylor, Mute. THIRD ROW: Turtle, Rosey, Letch, Lamp, Pecker, Ding Dong. TOP ROW: ww
Gunner, Arloee, C. G., Sleezy, Absent from picture, Mosh. "H---K
'94 5 'OH
.qu-,W J 'Q'?"!b
Minton Pose Lloyd Taylor Helmut Walter Robert White Nei' Wise
Lt. Robert Sproat
Commander - R. C. Walker, Executive Officer - S. J. Dennis.
Chief Petty Officer - R. J. Gray, Guidon Bearer - N. R, l-larod.
First Platoon Commander - J. W. Carbin, Second Platoon Com-
mander - L. F. Sanders, Third Platoon Commander - D. S.
Stephen Anthony Steven Benson Ronald Blendu John Carney Gary Cousins
Class QF 1955
1 Q xxx
ff ' 6, V'
Thomas DeVille ff!! Q
I , ,N ,Ni '
N e NN X
fe' 'T Q V5 e J
, 5 ,
fx-ffff 0 e -4-'
WX vf fuk, 2
LL !1f,j,, X ,ky ,...--
W, 1-if M
Allan FLIIYOH Edward GVLIHGG-I Randolph Hinz Edward Jason lmants Leskinovitch
A shiny deck is only as good as the wax and the "applicators"
FRONT: Stash, Bud. KNEELING: Mondo, Nluggsy. STANDING: Nun, Orvy, Spam, Nose, Bob, Roy
Goat, Joe, Golden Rod, Kent. TOP: Skip, Rabbit, Tecumseh, Buda, Mac.
Here are the Firsties from Delta Town,
Picking 'em up and laying 'em down:
They mix in company - the fat with the lean,
And are known at drill as the twenty man team.
Our first two years we were spread all over,
But the fall of '63 was our four leaf clover.
For that was the year we were brought together
To learn how to live in Second Batt weather -
We fought, we fussed, we fumed and played,
Showing the Corps how to make the grade.
We had the leaders of all sorts,
When libo beckoned we didn't grieve:
We often extended it into a Leave.
While Jim, Sam, Goat, and Don
All had their Hon's up at Conn,
John, Ray, Dave and Ken
Turned out to be ol' married men.
Mac would run, Mondo would rass'Ie,
Bob on the uke while Randy'd hassle,
Bill led the church, and he never soured,
While leading the way in Love was Howard.
Orvy was sly, and Skip liked to ski,
As Joe and Muggsy craved liberty.
While others crept,
Since we've lived together for two years,
We'll have one last fling with a rousing "Cheers"!
Being in Delta has been a Blast,
But come June Week it's over at last.
I ,H ,.,, -Y w
fn , f fi f ' '
I A xi, Q Y
Joseph Angelico Roger Brunell i Domenic Compagnone Ronald Cummings George Devanney
Class of 196
, ,V XX-.
41 3,11 'Nt I
i N If
James Fetters Peter Gibson
Robert Long James Mahone Stephen Mullins William Nock Bruce Parmiter
I . N O
whiz I i , 3
They told us the computer broke, figuring QPA's.
BACK ROW: J. C., Bug, Nip, Ozzie, Animai. MIDDLE ROW: Rotten Ed, Injun, Imants,
Max, Venker's Boy, Grumpy, Snake. FRONT ROW: Splinter, Porker, Duck, Frog, Hud. LYING:
Donnie Polif Raymond Ross Wiliiam Stockton Donaid Winchester Richard Wright
BOTTOM ROW: Robert Coelho, Alan Bray, Micheal Dickinson. MID-
DLE ROW: Larry Grant, Mark Anderson, Robert Gaines, John McDev-
itt. TOP ROW: Richard Bartlett, Jay Creech, Norman Edwards. Jr.
Not present. Thomas Hanley.
BOTTOM ROW: William Kleckza, Christopher John, William Mueller,
Jon Mandeville, John Oliveira. MIDDLE ROW: James McDonald, Mi-
cheal Herman, Micheal Meehan, Dale Matteson, John Kastorff. TOP
ROW: John Tozzi, Jack Hunter, Ronald Hoover, Harry Milford.
BOTTOM ROW: Ronald Schafer, Kenneth Riordon. John Ryland. SEC-
OND ROW: Rodney Penfield, Victor Primeaux, Patil Ziegler, THIRD
ROW: Phillip Stager, Norman Fiedler TOP ROW: James Smith, Nor.
man Scurria. Nol Present. Richard Swoniley. Raymond Willcox Since
Once a gook, always a gook.
SITTING: Pong, Teddy bear, Gook, Nocker. STANDING: Ev, Pixie, Beep, Swill, D'nof, Rog,
Hoot, Tweets, Mouth, Burro, Fets. TOP: Nicky, Cumer, Admiral, T. C., Angie.
Evan Stoll William Swilling Wayne Till Richard Tweedie James Wihlborg
Lt. Paul Welling
Commander - R. W. Nlason, Executive Officer - A. V. Areccrii
First Platoon Commander - C. H. Helman, Second Platoon
Commander - A. T. Horsey, Third Platoon Commander - R. E.
Tiff ' '44-,Wife Ex
. - X Y
is .- ,.
1 .,---. is 1: X-
5 H- 2iw...w.: Q. .X tg
H If ,V My fx .. . F . ..U.x,sQ
Chief Petty Officer - R. W. Walton, Guidon Bearer - R. L
, As ,,....N 4:5 V gs ss . CSN X
fl My iw-if M-wir
- 'l f P
ax 1. 5 -nga-v--H-wwf
4, N -xr
1 , . K . J 1 H ., rw., by bk Kx l iikfl an V Q ,N ,V Q Ve ,f in .
A ' - ,K .: X f. 1ygf .k., .M 313, : A 4-if. 1 ' , Y .kt--3r1,LBa.' 1, . 2,14 I Q ' IQ' 1. V' -' V LL.,
, . Q -f if 5 - 159 W ' f ' 'fy 'A 2 M ' '
A mv- - '. wrkyv la. PES. v X -A ,f h ylrs , , , K, ,, g '. f 1 ' N: ', , r 1' ,g1"," k S -,fax , 1 '
v A " A Q
.N ,. Qxf-.fp 1, paw. v x :N ,ly 1 .ix A X, Vg V. .- W ,My . f, - W
A X x. Q Q -i Y,,,l'::.Ki-g.': '51 -M7xQf,kQ? ,5.,. u digg, A Q 'M I ,m,,,ZI3r?5,l:h-, gi' A "
. W . Q XA iw. .:- x.., Mgiiw.
- -ww -xidamlnuw-sos:-'god :Wray
. V: , , 1: '
. Lip:-N1:avlgAQ5.,gjA 'X ,N
- 1. ' -wake?-i:m.f'..,
. , , .ww ,Wg
-f. Ace- ,
5 Y tk EV' Ma
2 H, 'fbr-any '
N 9 'f iq Q hu-.aw
x - x, I X . ..-1' -, , . ,
L, Ny- . " x ,, Lug. X. ,' ff' Qflvff 5 J ' 0
.wwff 11. '
, WA, L, . 4 .5 ,165 , lf! M. L
' Y Fwwmawwiw ' '
' ' in , W ,. ff. : Q
.- Q., X v
X , , x
4 ' :NY A
Kenneth Allington Edward Barrett Michael Bohlman Anthony Carbone William Connor
lass of 1966
f A tx
Scott Davis Lf-i,g:,W,f.-f,1f
W 'Mix , N.
,f 2 -rf if X
,WL f f
James Ellis Dennis Freezer Philip Grossweiler Edward Hemstreet Harold Hoppe
In your heart, you know he is right.
ON THE DECK: Lar, Egor, Snail, Rineholt, Archie. STANDING: Grubby, Easter Nloose, Wayne,
Scruggs, Henry, Phineas, Winger. TOP: Nlarsh, Bullwinkle, Holmes.
Soon after one-sixth of the Class of "65" joined E Company in September
1961, any misconceptions that the E stood for "easy" were soon dispelled.
Fourth class year under D.H. was tough, but we met it with the characteristic
E Company determination and spirit. Never outstanding in academics or inter-
company sports, we operated under the adage that "It is not whether you win
or lose, but how you play the game." The Eagles' spirit and unity were
never affected by its standing in the inter-company competition, and when
it came to providing the leaders and doing a good job, their performance
could always be counted on. As for parties, Echo had nothing but the best
as proven by the annual Fort Shantok "horror show." The last four years
have had their thrilling moments, their memorable moments, their forgotten
moments. There have been times when our hearts have filled with pride, when
our bellies have ached with laughter, when our lips have suppressed a groan.
Our most memorable moment came during second class year when Echo
was selected to represent the Corps in General MacArthur's funeral procession.
The most enjoyable moment would have to be Flintstone's nightly cold rinse
provided by the red headed plumber. But when all these moments have long
since faded into a hazy memory, we will still remember the friends we made
and the comradeship we cultivated in E Company.
, V 77,
f , 91014
Clifford Appel Richard Cook Rexford Dougherty John Curran Donald Eshelman
Class of 1967
'ff fi' N
xtlflis-,ua a 57
X Ns r
Xxiqw, , ,,f' I C
x' X jig: '
Daniel Hines Ernest Kirsch
William Kozma Randall Peterson Louis Manfra Mark Mcgermorr French MCEIr3th
FRONT ROW: Pat, Bill, King, Billy, J. B., Nlike, Potts, Olive, Icebox, Pud. BACK ROW:
K. J., Denny, John, Grossy, Hemmer, l-lerc.
VV VQII , 'ff Z I I Patrick Kauffold
M t ? y
Q I Z
rg W, AV 9.
It takes two to handle an armed HHopper."
nfmfi William Netrell Robert Philpott Dennis Shaw Donald WiffSChi6b9
BOTTOM ROW: Thomas Brennan, Peter Burns, Micheal Haponik.
MIDDLE ROW: Thomas Collins, Charles Gardner, Graham Chynoweth.
James Haedt. TOP ROW: William Eglit, Raymond Dimmock, Ronald
Greto, Leighton Anderson, Thomas Dalton. Not Present. John Bas-
tek, Charles Hermann.
BOTTOM ROW: John Mulligan, George Mercier, Brian Kelley, MIDDLE
ROW: Ronald Hough, Arthur lVlcGrath, John Nlantyla, Peter Lish,
Bruce Macomber. TOP ROW: Wayne Kruszynski, Paul lsben, David
Fletcher, Thomas Johnson. Not Present. Ronald Nlatthew.
BOTTOM ROW: Daniel Schatte, Gerald Steinke, Ernest Riutta. MlD-
DLE ROW: George Perrault, Jeffrey Wagner, Juan Salas, Jeffrey Pink
erton. TOP ROW: Anthony Trebino, James Smith, Jerry Thompson,
Not Present. Glenn Pruiksma, Wayne Shade, Richard Willner.
Slade, says: "No one can become too familiar with the Regs."
SITTING: Tony, Tom, Shemb, Mac, Danny, Buzz, Smoky, Zicky, John, Cliff. SECOND ROW:
Dick, Reg Reg, Oaf, Blip, Slades, Ernie, Rex. TOP: French, Boston Louie, Monk.
T A ,QW
J !rl3 1
I - f
.2 ,J,,q,,,l Rex Wessling Anthony Wise Charles Wrightel' William Zick
Lt. John lkens
PLATOON COIVIIVIAN DERS
: , 544 MW'
Commander - W. Schorr, Jr., Executive Officer - D T Livingston
Chief Petty Officer - J. N. Hall, Guidon Bearer F J Wrigh
First Platoon Commander - D. H. Teeson, Second Platoon Com-
mander - R, E. Ruhe, Third Platoon Commander - J. A. Pierson.
. fx. mf 3 .f
,w.wnm,.i...n..' ' W A if 5
may t Q
...W ......,...-W. -mt
. X.'. -.4-uhm
i.. .... ,C.. Q-.....
Robert Barnes Earl Blanton Robert Byrd Jonathan Collom James Davis
R l lass q"1966
Robert Duncan ,fi?Zgfg,, QA , .
, My X Xwf ,
. MY- ,X '
, ,f rf , on 'ff' i ,
J , gf V- x
X f 4
I ,rfb .,,,,, N
l . .
UW- .X N
Charles Gower Jerald Heinz Robert Keary Charles Laughary Ronald Marafloti
"So what if she ain't beautiful, Darvf'
FRONT ROW: Darv, Chipmonk, Duffer, Pinky, Ziggy, Skull. SECOND ROW: Tator, Sigmon, BW.
Camshaft. THIRD ROW: Radcliff, Roadrunner, Lips, Arab, lVlcGoo. TOP ROW: l-lyster. Jap.
The time has finally come for us to pack our bags for the last time and make
our exit from Chase Hall as commissioned officers. The last four years have
been a very big part of our lives, and it is with pride and fond reminiscence
that we will look back on them. What we remember will vary from man to
man, but all in all, everyone will have the same general feelings and attitudes
left over from his cadet life.
We spent only the last two years in Foxtrot Company. Coming from all over the
regiment you might think it would be hard to develope a strong company spirit
and intraclass cooperation. As might be expected from the calibre of military
man which makes up the class, this wasn't so, the unity we achieved in Foo
wasn't approached anywhere else.
We have our memories. We remember the company parties at the firehouses.
We remember drilling in the morning to be extra sharp on Saturday. We re-
member tough inspections. We remember the activities of the spirit committee
going on at all hours of the night, carrying Volkswagons around, painting
signs, outrunning Commissioned OD's, flying sails and balloons, setting up the
Norwich bomb, and decorating the mess hall. We remember, too, planting rub-
ber bands in pipe tobacco.
lt isn't only the last two years we will remember. Visions of swab year order-
lies and other associated functions come into mind. The work formation to
clean up after the formal you enjoyed so much or little depending upon the
drag. The tree that so efficiently killed your liberty time. The star that sent you
to the movie once in a while. The ever-so-few holidays that gave you that
priceless extra libo. Field days in the barracks. The one demerit on the last
day of the month that left you alone and unwanted next month. The "Dear
John" from that girl whom you had been going with since the seventh grade.
Marching to church on Command Sundays and onto the football field on Sat-
urdays and feeling that sense of pride in being a cadet at the Academy. Was it
all worth it? Do we get anything out of it besides a single broad strip on our
sleeve, a diploma, and a commission? Yes, we get pride, too.
ig " .
Richard Clark Michael Cowan Henry Dresch Scott Finley Donald Freeman
lass QF 1957
' ' , J l
Z i X , '25
Trix.: ,L 3, 5
i 1 AM. g
X 'f5'14'f'W"?f 2
.mf X ,,.---X ,
M - 42
Robert Keleher Lawrence Kilmer
Geoffrey Kline David Lorenz Douglas Miller John Reiter Rgnald Sherer
BATTAUON COIMAN DIR
i 'f f
"A" men iike their "Foo" birds.
BOTTOM ROW: Barnesy, Gator, Coilom, l.O.P., Wop, Uck, Surfer. STANDING: Ray-Man,
Gomer Wetback, Waddy, Pete, Byrd, Mers, Mike, Dunc. TOP ROW: Carrot Top, Van, 57
HW , ,W New F,
4056 Rodrigues Eric Siam Michael Taylor Donald van Liew Walter WiSHieWSki
BOTTOM ROW: James Ingham, Edward Cooke, Michael
Clark. MIDDLE ROW: Dennis Erlandson, Robert Donnee,
Robert Jones. TOP ROW: Geoffrey Harben, James l-lested,
Bruce Cairney. Not present. Wiliam Hain, William Griggs,
James Garrison, Terry Fondow.
BOTTOM ROW: Dennis Purves, James Murphy, Frederick
Minson. SECOND ROW: Richard Meyer, Robert Lachowicz,
Larry Olson, Francis Marcotte. THIRD ROW: John Kelmelis,
Richard Houk, Charles Perry. TOP ROW: John Magiera,
William McHenry, Peter Poerschke. Not Present. John Mc-
BOTTOM ROW: Richard Asaro, Robert Thompson. Robert
Bower, Theodore Sampson. MIDDLE ROW: Richard White,
John Taylor, Stanley Brobeck, Mont Smith. TOP ROW:
Anthony Schieck, Lonnie Steverson, Ronnie Sharp, Gregory
A I Wilson. Not Present. Robert Wagner,
, , L,,, , ,.. Y.-- Y-,
-v- -,,,L, :YV 1 rw V v 4 .
- D- . " f ' . 'v
"A Man in Armofls '
f .....a.f -- -,--,I. g.4,4'1i,4 ' - " "1 nuff
, , ,-.. '...f3.,
Armor? Slcwe7' f
.. .,-,Y -
,. 1,-.q.,,,,, 4.4-fi
A' ' "
A ra Al "l
Fx . ,
iv . . ,
' 1 A
az'--4:-N. V ..
' i--'E'-'l' - WI- ,
A lg PHA
BRA V0 ....... Q . .
CHA RUE . ..... 4.4 ..
DEL 771 ....... A .......
Om Phillips A
COMMANDER OTTO GRAHAM
DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS AND VARSITY FOOTBALL COACH
ince 1959 Commander Graham has
reached The Vareify Football Team wiih a
'ea+ deal of soecees. The team. iinrIer his
'ed on, hae compiled an enviahlfi record
' 22 mn: Q0 Ioieee and one tie, The 1964
f I fffpfi uridfffeaiefi in rffguiar Seamie play
for the first time in the Aeademys history.
and played in the Tangerine Bowl in FIorida.
During the off-season. Commander Graham
keeps busy with his job as Director of Ath-
Won 3 - Lost 5
QB -ji :Bl
xr xl? 25 b
The 1965 Varsity Football Team
1 tk , R. K
This year s football team did not as the record indi
cates, have one of its better seasons. Even though
they lost more than they won, there were many ex-
citing and well-played games. When the entire Corps
went to Norwich for the "Little Army-Navy Game"
the team pulled the upset of the year, and out-
played a very strong Norwich team. Against tradi-
tional rival Wesleyan, the team did an outstanding
job and was just barely beaten in the last two min-
utes ofthe ball game. Even with a minute and a half
left in the game, they were able to march back to
the Wesleyan 25 yard line. With two seconds to go
Cece Allison's 35 yard field goal attempt into a thirty
knot wind was just barely short. Bill Peterman, Gerry
Zanolli, Cece Allison and Ed Barrett made the All
East Team of the Week at one time or another during
the season. Bill Peterman led the team in scoring,
and Cece Allison and Gerry Zanolli led the team in
rushing. The team played good football most all of
the season but was really hampered with injuries and
bad breaks. The word is "Wait until next year."
' I w
X 'M 1 A91 uk
'X Q s I' Q
rn Livingston gets off FJ lJ?jS3?123?1IVl',l lririilf after fine protentwori of rw UMM T, 'ffefx
Tony Wise makes a fine catch of a Barrett pass against Wesleyan.
Cece Allison trys to turn the corner as Bill Peterman attempts to throw a block and Tom Living-
ston watches from behind.
Affxf MW ,
Bill Peterman picks up another seven vards
down the side line.
W.. ei, -X
txtzn hoax cowmgc hy the ttetensv ggaxc LMI I-Rltvmmn rwouno lrouhlu In the latter half oi thc
Co-Captain Andy Horsey and Chuck
Laughary about to smash a Trinity
Ziggy gets twenty-five yards around
Paul Blaney gets off another one of his consistently fine punts
, Z, U 1
Cece Allison bursts through the Colby line for a nice gain.
Tough times at Trinity for Coach Graham.
Tough defensive play shows five Bears smashing
this Central Connecticut fullback.
Credit Bill Peterman with another one
,.f.. . -, ,,,,,,
Q 4 Z
Our cheerleaders praise Allah as Bill Peterman pulls in a two pointer. Gerry Zanolli gets a helping block from Bill Kucharski
Co-captain l-loot Gipson leads
the way for another six points.
. ,. 'YA 1'
H, 5, , ,,
Bill Peterman gets a timely block from Gerry Zanolli and
Joe Bernard sets his sights on another Central tackle in
order to spring Peterman loose for a long gain down the
The 1965 Varsity Soccer Team
S 0 acer
Co-Captain Bob Walker Coach Jerry Bechtel Cofiinptam lNA.1rtv Hoppe
The combination of Roger Streeter crossing the ball to lVlarty Hoppe as Marty heads another goal
past the URI goalie.
THE BEST EVER! This is the only way to describe the 1964 Soccer Team that
had a record of seven wins and five losses playing one of the toughest schedules
in New England. The high point of the season was winning the NCAA Atlantic
Coast Small College Soccer Tournament. In this tournament they were unbeat-
able while romping over Fairleigh-Dickinson, 11-2 and in the finals beating a
tough Washington and Lee team, 1-O. Marty Hoppe was chosen as the MVP of
the tournament, and Gerry lVlcGill, Gene Bowen, and Drew Hamblin were nomi-
nated to the All-Tournament Team. To top the season oft, lVlarty Hoppe was
elected by the coaches of New England to the All-New England Team. This was
on the basis of his record setting 17 goals in 1963 and 19 goals in 1964.
U. of Mass.. ..
Middlebury . . .
U. of R.I.. ..
U. of Conn.. ..
W. Chester St..
Wash. and Lee
Four year man Bill Carr gets off another fine shot
Pre-game activities add up to tape, tape, and more tape as seen by those waiting pa-
tiently to be taped back together
3 is A VT'
M ,Wk 9
sv V k
, M ,..e, , .Q , .
st ,Wvhff ,W Z, v ' ,-,ff '
Y-1 -, 2. ,ef ,fue ,, ' ' A
Co-captain Marty Hoppe shows what is meant to tol- Co-captain Bob Walker goes into contortions to intercept this URI pass,
low through on a shot.
Nlarty Hoppe and Gerry NlcGill converge to stop another URI drive.
Fine defensive play bythe Bears halted this opponents scoring play,
Don Freeman lust misses as he attempts to steal the
Curt Knight lets loose on one of his booming
' X. ,4
' '31 11,24
Gerry lVlcGill and an unidentified Bear work for the ball
f ,,,mf45',p,f 1 'QL
Mdrlf Hoppe rlriboles down field and gets off another of his record breaking goals
'1 --M -
x ...WW W,
1964 Captain Dave Faurot with Coach Babineau and 1963 Cap-
tain Jim McDermott.
This year's Cross Country team got off to a slow start by
losing their first three meets. By the time that mid-season
had rolled around, they were back in good shape and
came on strong to win five of their last seven meets.
The highlight of the year was the close win over a strong Cen-
tral Connecticut team. Captain Dave Faurot, Jim McDermott
and freshman standout Dick Swomley led the team
throughout the year. Coach Babineau is looking forward to
another good year in 1965 even though he is faced with
the problem of replacing five graduating first classmen.
1964 Cross Country Team
Mftf, N Q ,,... ...,,?'V
t X. Hqfwpmr pq, A
Jim McDermott, Dave Faurot and Ron Swomley warm up for the Central Connecticut meet Jim McDermott and Tom Schaeffer show winning
Coast Guard Opponent
The 1965 Basketball Team
Coach Jerry Bechtel and Captain Jim Andrasick flanked by their co-managers Bill
May and John Lord.
Faced with a tougher schedule than in past
years, the basketball team was held to a five
win and fourteen loss record. The team played
much better than the record indicates. Against
a very strong Northeastern team they led all
the way to the end only to have the lead stolen
from them in the last moments of play. They
were real spoilers when they beat a heavily fa-
vored team from MIT. ln this game Laurie
Somers became the first cadet in the history of
the Academy to score 1000 points in his ca-
reer. He ended the season with 1,024 points for
his four year career. Captain Jim Andrasick
and Marty Hoppe played excellent ball all sea-
son. Coach Bechtel will be hard pressed to re-
place these two outstanding leaders next year.
Coach Bechtel has high hopes for next season
with returning lettermen Ted Cummings, Bill
Connor and freshman standout Larry Parkin.
Ray Freeman about to get off one of his famous passes.
Captair lirn Andrasiclf lays up two points in the big viCTOVY OVGV
Marty Hoppe shoots as Ted Cummings and Bill Connor
fight for a possible rebound.
Laurie Somers becomes the first cadet to score 1000
points in his basketball career.
Fast Break! Laurie Somers and Marty Hoppe break down court.
Down by two at half time, Coach Bechtel gives his men a few words of
Marty Hoppe and Laurie Somers are deep in thought as Dennis Sladek
and Tom Schaeffer relax on the way to an upset victory over MIT.
High flying Bill Connor corkscrews up for two points.
A last break is completed as Ted Cummings lays in another
"Flying through the air with the greatest of ease," Marty Hoppe
scores two more.
We have "civilian" rooters too!
High scoring Laurie Somers drives around the Hartford defense.
Jirn Andrasick pufs into action the well-learned lesson of fake, 233 Really a man of few words, Coach Bechtel gives the ref. a few
then shoots " pointers.
This year's wrestling team was no exception to previous teams as it com-
piled a fine record of nine wins against three losses. Led by Captain Gerry,
"lVlondo," Kane at 13O pounds, who was unbeaten in dual competition
this year, the team finished the season by pinning favored Ivy League
Dartmouth by a score of 21 to 8.
The team was an inexperienced one with five of the eight weight divisions
filled by a man with less than two years' experience. 1964 New England
Freshman Champion Bob Long led the team in pins and was always excit-
ing to watch at 123 pounds. The 137 pound class was divided between
Tom Rundell and Bob Frame. Stocky Jim Clow was backed by promising
freshman Norm Scurria in the 147 pound class. Rick, "Figure Four," Lar-
rabee was a consistent winner at 157 pounds while Mike Bradaric amply
filled the 167 pound class. Chuck Laughary at 177 pounds showed his op-
ponents why he was the 1963 New England Freshman Champion, and Bob
Christiansen performed well in the heavyweight class as he has for the last
three years. Next year with the loss of only two lettermen and the return
of another powerful freshmen team, Coach Frank Kapral should experience
one of his finest seasons.
Coach Frank Kapral
New England standout, dangerous Gerry "Mondo" Kane, stalks his WPI opponent.
Nine minutes of fast mat-work will get to any
Coast Guard Opponent
25 URI ........,., ........,.... 3
31 Boston College . . . ......... . , . 3
26 U. IVIass. ...... .... 1 3
7 Columbia ... .,.. 19
17 Amherstm, 11
10 Brown .....,.... .,., 2 3
32 Tufts ............ . . . O
17 US. IVIer. IVIar. Acad. .. .... 10
22 WPI ..........,.. , . . 6
11 Wesleyan ..,...,, . . . 16
20 IVIIT ....,.. . . .6
21 Dartmouth . . . . . 8
Bob Long dernonstrates how to ride an opponent ae he works for a pin.
He got it! Another five points for Coast Guard.
Tough Chuck Laughery sits out,
reverses and goes into a pinning
. 5 Y me 7
ri, My '
Third classman Mike Bradaric shows how fast he is as he escapes for another point on his way to
X , '
if 'fn ! ftitrx-
tt,i ,,,i i
, ttt- A
Stocky Jim Clow gets a takedown and works it into another one ot those pinning combinations.
Navy, the winner of the 1964 Coast Guard Invitational Wrestling Tournament, is present-
ed the team trophy by Captain Wagner.
Rick Larabee goes for a pin with his lethal figure four pinning combination. Heavyweight Bob Christiansen works for a take-down.
Gerry Kane is seen ir. a farniiiar position as he goes on to another
s , ,.
Bob Longs opponent now KNOWS that dynamite comes in small
f Z 7
T 'Q 'f
Q t .
,S t f E
t The 1965 Gymnastics Team
In this, their first season as a Varsity sport, the gymnasts
competed against strong schools such as the U.S. lvlerchant,
Marine Academy, Springfield, Yale and Southern Connecticut.
Under the direction of former All-American and Olympic Team
member Jeff Cardinali, they accomplished their purpose -
that of gaining valuable experience in actual competition. This
was a building year and though they won few meets, they had
several standout performers who did a very fine job.
Captain Dave Spade scored heavily in every meet on the parallel
bars, still rings and horizontal bar. Second classman Tom
Roche led the team in the vaulting events, while third class-
men Lew Miller and Jim "Stumpy" Getman showed that they
will be counted on heavily during the next two years.
4 , 'F
'Wx-Q X st
Captain Dave Spade and Coach Jeff Cardinali
7 i ' '
Captain Dave Spade does a Handstand on the still rings in an
Lew Miller demonstrates an Iron Cross on the
The Front Lever is shown by Jim Getman.
5 ra f
d li s f is
fig! L X
f 5 jf 9 T' 1, ,ffm
,, , . 5 K
All round performer Spade flips on the parallel bars
i V f
' l or A i s,ls sf' fl
Mike Koloski shows his form on the Side Horse.
, i if'
X , Lf f 'ff W
The 1965 Swimming Team
THE BIG lVlEN. Coach Newton, his staff and graduating first class-
A few bad breaks at the beginning of the sea-
son cost the swimming team their first four
meets. However, they came on strong in the
end to win their last three meets. Tom DeVille,
Bill Kucharski and the medley relay team set
new academy records this season and Angie
Arrechi and Joe Rogers were consistent point
getters all season.
With one of the best freshmen teams ever and
the loss of only three first classmen, Coach
Newton has high hopes for a strong team next
' O n
1 O 0 Q 9 in '
' l -.,.!ol.:g.g nl nl in as
360 Yi? M3 N551
EOOYD ii-A '
, 2 gg
200 iD.BK.ST V.. 4 A t
as wwiurnmisaiq , a tt i
WW zmwwaasi s,ts s i 4
Wsiwiimsuuiss 2 i
as roiit owes ,,, i 2
Captain Angie Arrechi and consistent Joe Rogers "set" on the blocks.
V Vw Aqrnwtn' """"-A """"'-wvud' mf
' "':"::::::::::: 'fl
W i 1
fi' fi' ' r 3 4 rr: ffpr-'i' 22 I'r,5,r3rtw'i'.i', ,v ifwififirfi r
Angie Arrechi shows his backstroke form as he gets another
first for the Academy Bears.
GO! Tom DeVille is otf on his way to another Academy record
for the hackstroke.
THE 1965 RIFLE TEAM
Coach Nlinks, Captain Dave Rutherford and Manager Scott Duncan.
The Rifle Team led by one of the best shooters in the
history of the Academy, in the person of Dave Ruther-
ford, had another one of their enviable seasons. The
team won at least 70M of their matches in intercolle-
giate shoulder-to-shoulder competition and lost only
one postal match.
In Regional matches the team placed second twice
while shooting against upwards of 40 teams in the
Coast Guard Invitational and the NRA Sectionals. Dave
Rutherford is rated second in New England by only
0.05 points on a ten, match average.
Looking into the crystal ball Coach Nlinks forecasts even
bigger and better things for next season as there are
only four first classmen graduating from the team and
this year's freshman team showed that the Academy
will not be lacking for hot shooters for the next four
THE 1965 PISTOL TEAM
This was one of the best pistol teams to come through
the Academy in several years. The team won the
Northeastern Intercollegiate Pistol League Champi-
onship with an undefeated season and finished the
season with a fine record of nine wins and two losses.
The two losses were to a very strong team from West
Point and a close three pointer to always strong Navy.
The team won both the Conventional and International
Championship at the National Rifle Association Inter-
The top shooters this year were lVlac lVlacElrath, Al Ful-
ton. Tim Wood, Captain Skip Onstad and Brian Kich-
line. These men were backed up by a high shooting
second five shooters. With the loss of only four first
classmen, next year's team has the potential to be the
best pistol team in the history of the Academy.
Assistant Coach Coonrod, Coach Venzke, Manager Jim Sanial, and Cap-
tain Skip Onstad.
Coach Dee Combs
1965 Baseball Team
The Bear nine has a hard road to hold this year with a
tough twenty-two game schedule. They are strong de-
fensively and in the hitting department but are faced with a
tough job rebuilding a badly depleted pitching staff. Coach
Combs is looking for a great deal of help from Dennis
Parker and some men from last years Freshman team.
Co-captains Bob Walker and "Tator" Livingston can play
most any position and are real leaders. With their spirit
and drive and a few good breaks this team should be hard
l 2' .2
Hopes for 1965 rest on this mound staff.
, js', LV, J ,X .. H-'. .,: ,V W A
jf!! .2-W fx f-h 2 N51 7
--. A . 2, V QV! C. pf... y 5 .
, ., . . 0
nzunf- U 2 1
' , m. t av 2 f
Xi, F. - , 3 'v ...wyyljszzs ,H sh . S,
vw' A 4 , V W
f":fW M f mei- " lv iwg Z
' 1 . 1, ' l , ' , L . - Y'
'G' M, 3 g an f' ff I
. A . I 7' , ' M
. 2 fi f f " " f V
, . x i i vw , 5,,Q,,.M n V . A QQ, Q W
Qi V s
yy.. - 'fn , 4437 2 , f M4 ' .f f ' J '-Y W X 1' we-' ff f' QA
, . V 4' WW .4 ,Wt f ' -2 "
I ey .- H 1 1 HT 1 'vi I--uf MMV M V J, 75' X fi. For I ff
'X I F-32 ,Q K 'ff V iw-W V: X 'M ggjffrfwff' ' gf 22,1 W X af .
' :W-' .
K 1 'W fx 715' N U V" Q fm" Qi I
-if , 1' 0 44, .3 1 .1 . 0, .2 :M ,fr si '. .ww .
If . ,ff ., 4 ' f
W: f. t f , , 2 ff at V- ,off If 7 , 1,44 ,, 1 ,, . ,LA x A
rp-.'i,gZr' Zjifgf 54.5 7 il .Q , 'V y 'S 'fc
1 V-, M. ,dm ly .7244 was WA xii. Z A My X gi VV . , . QL 5
za ,, ,,, It A dw.. ' ,W ' 2 f- w-,www -1
, , M , , ,,,f .. i 1 N M X. .
.. , M f ,sy V 4, , . , , 6, 'W-MM ,. X K - . gms , ,ff A.,
H- y 2 1 S n
.. 2, ,L if. f' w ' X. W5-K ,Cb
A near collision is averted as the familiar cry "I've got it" sounds from
the Bear outfield.
SCHEDULE y Fi
Merchant Marine Academy S A y , y
UDS21la College fi' ? is H '
Wesleyan W "N 2,
Colby Q25 U- W
Trinity .. K
Norwich U. C25 H fl
Central Connecticut .
ivi.i.T. C25 '
Brown - W- .
w.P.i. 429 fn 3
U. MBSS. With two away Co-captain Bob Walker waits patiently in the on
U. of Hartford C21 245 deck Circle.
Fastball pitcher Dennis Parker on his way to another win.
Vt , X
of . f
-s..,... fi ....
Tom Livingston scampers back to first. 216
V. i ..m,,..,. , 3 V V-Ffjiy-iw
, f My,
1' up-W "'y-ffm.,-.4 . 'f :'zM.. s
The pitchers and catchers started work
early this year with a weight reduction
program and a lot of throwing and run-
ning. With the advent of an early
Spring, the rest of the team showed it-
self on the first of Nlarch, looking for-
ward to a real fine season under new
Head Coach Dee Combs.
At the keystone corner Don Polk fields a hot grounder.
Tater rounds third on his way to another score
Another RBI for Bob Walker as he charges his way to first base.
The 1965 Track Team
Co-captain Joe Hibbs, Manager Gary Johnson, Coach Newton and
Cofcaptain Dave Faurot. 243
The 1965 Track Team is looking forward to an even
better season than last year. Once again they are
strong in the field events with Joe l-libbs and Dave
Spade in the pole vault, Bill Connor and Laurie Somers
in the high jump and Bob Christiansen in the weight
events. Jim lVlcDermott and Dave Faurot will lead the
team in the long distances and Laurie Somers in the
hurdles. Word has it that there are some real sprinters
in the fourth class, so watch for the cindermen to im-
prove on their winning record of last year.
xr-'TA-E xv agement-hx
Another point winning effort by Bob Christiansen.
Dave Faurot finishes one mile in record time.
Joe Hibbs and Laurie Somers gO up and Over.
4 VU" 39549 9 T'
Ten n is
Captained by Dick "Pinky" Ruhe and coached by Lt.
Wells, the 1965 Tennis Team should be even better
than last years' which had the best record in the histo-
ry of the Academy. Dick Ruhe and Bill Nettle lead the
team in the singles and doubles competition. They are
backed strongly by John Carbin, John Painter and Jer-
ry Underwood who will give them the depth needed for
another fine season.
Captain Dick Ruhe
The 1965 Tennis Team
X f T
4 t rw- Q 1 W , V f My of
f ' Q oi tx. X , s X Lk
7 V Q ,rw g V b i
' I If V ,f I ' 'V I X
1 5 1 1 T 1 I T -Q "" f ff ff , H H f f , X X , f XX
2 , X , I y J, I L., ,K X W7 X ,. ,,.,,, X g f f, , x I g Y
-V ' , . , Q fl lzfw yszf- , ,W ' I -
V r-- X V 1 , 1 , 1 1 ss ,f f ff , + .
' f P? ,4-.4-...fu P g if l .W iX , if ff f , X, X 4 , Ur 'f ,f X W ,X V X V X . X .,..
f f f 5 J 4 1 i f F X 2 "" 1 .,,, J 'W we W , -1 X , 'Z " " ' V 5 'W 'A-
""f-y-..?. I , 4 I i f f X f 4 1 W X ,, ,I ' 'f' V e- e ff... bg. P Y Vlf cf IL M' W, X X, ff- f f X V - V W am ' ' 'ff - f ff , , ' N
X f if 5'1"-Y-6 2-Z .faux 2 ,J fi P t ff f ' "" ,Af 'CX MP' f X C2 ' I , f Q . ,, fm mf
i f 9 X f f f nf f " bf ' ' f .f,.: I f ,f X 1 1 WX SMX W K f ff"'fr ' .- 14 XXI. fi f " of f S f' A 'f cf
S 5 f C 1 5 . . . X i h. I WX. fn 5' ' N f if is X " ' .-f .,. f ., " ' Rf' 4, ' A 7 ' ' lf?-V Y' 4 "
X I Q f l f 5 f - .. f L f A"' ,, ' i X
' f f ' Z , f ' 'W f ff V 1 f . f - -V . v' H, Y MX N -f 'N V 3' Z f f 1 'if' ' f fy ' ' s' H - 'Q " X W Q W'-
! f i . f Z ,I K I , , h ,, --1 3 lyk , ,. x , I , I. I QM X g . X V
. X , 2 f ,if it f , .X gl., i fl i 'X f 1. X 'V' X 1-:' i .. X,,XX Q I
5 g f 1 , ,,,, I ' 1 .. ' ng f K ' W I X- 'H' 1 ' A V . . M, H f if f I ' ' X ' ' ' "W Maxi
Dick Ruhe smashes home another point as the tough doubles combination of Dick Ruhe and Bill
Nettle win again.
John Painter aces his opponent.
I ,V,,, X I
in iii L T
f 4 14, yrf 7t"'fim .,,,, " - K .1 pg ' i ' an ff X X , ff is
,mmmg .zmmiiwgk lmmhhmiu nlrauua nmg
mmagggywffiwzf Q if HMHUHQQW hnumuuuup Q
f , Mmm f Wbun
Bill Nettle returns a tough backhand for point, game, set and match.
x gi J
v 'YLHQ' X
I 4' 'Y' 0
, i I
f Q .
ft ' ,
I fi 'ig
f ' f , fi
X If' 'f'1l'h
.. 1 ff ""T""f' 4 I
THE 1965 SAILING TEAM
Captain Tony Pettit Coach Morrill, Assistant Coaches Gannaway and Krumm, and
manager Wayne Becker.
The Academy Sailing Team capped off the
Fall Season by successfully defending the
Timme Angston Trophy. The team once
again showed that it is one of the Acade-
my's most winning teams. It was led this
year by Tony Pettit, "Moses" Ray, 'fLuke"
Luckritz, Johnny Collum, "Stumps" Get-
man and Butch Minson in the International
twelve foot dinghys and by "Tiny" Simpson
and Chris Hipkiss in the Ravens. Although
it met stiff competition against some of
the top teams in the nation in the person
of MIT, Harvard and the University of
Rhode Island, the Academy team managed
to score well in all of their meets if not to
win them. A bright spot in the season was
the fine showing of the new fourth class.
insuring that the team will continue to
challenge the best competition in New Eng-
land for top sailing honors.
g t REA' f i
g L n ss 1
-Q--'+A .sf W4 M ...wa .ng ,tm
X Wm tents- t t '
1 ,Mex y f T
X A WWW!
X we Q ' I
,Ng M W ' "'f' W4,,Wm Wx W W
me ,, W MW, M X I
'Kb I V! VV I , xx.x .tttdg ,W ,
, if,,,,,y,,,,f,Q,,",j,kf'w g ,if,"'l9l"f'Sisf,l JW l Admiral Smith presents the Angsten Trophy to smiling Captain Tony
M f, A , f petm.
...ss ,r,, if 1 ,tff
A good start! Dinghys start down the Thames
with the Eagle in the background.
xx K A X. W I ,
, flax , ss t'
ff M X 1 We .. 411' Q K'
' M f,-an
Close action calls for a lot of protests, huh Tony?
K 1 T I
I ,A X Q
5 .e.4:MxE .W J
Egg? wi 1,-Q55
if M f
, T , t ,y
V , g M wwf, 4 - 2 5 4
uf' t.: .W I!!
FQ" N 5 5 ' ' A
I ' t t
t - rf..-'-XX,
We bigger and fazter Havens lake a lol rnore wearfrit to keep QW A birds eye view from Tony Pettit's boat as the dinghy fleet tries in vain
fmgff lyprgrt J' to catch hirn.
W, ww A
4.4 .M 'A "
wg.:-1-. 4 ...H
' "if-,,-..,L",, f
ffm ..,. WW
--M -New XX
' -0- ,jawn y X
. i g
, MW. 'K .,
Ravens running free with spinnakers set.
A closehauled raven cuts downstream.
, ,,f'!f ,fx Stiff breezes make for an afternoon's work in a dingfw-
J 1 jff f f ff jx
A-Q W .' 1 . A gb..
, Jap' " L
, I- . -v ..-- .,
Dinghys cross the starting line together.
'17, .1 ,, . ,
, , XQV' 'M '
-4' ,, Av -or-fm ,,, 5 ,. -.N
- 1 .. A ,,.,.W,4,,:1,f af-M-A.
Dinghys closehauled after rounding the downwind mark
'v Q, ...X, f
Crew Chiefs and Commodore.
Doug Teeson, Kip Grassit, Mike O'Connor, Moby Hamilton, Randy Peterson, Commodore Gene
Johnson, Phil Fuller.
The Yacht Squadron is one of the most
popular and beneficial activities at the
Academy. Each afternoon during the Fall
and Spring they spend working on their
boats. Weekends are spent by date sail-
ing or racing in the Sound. After four
years in the Squadron these men gain a
tremendous amount of experience toward
their goal of becoming professional sea-
The Petrei crossing the finish line in the 1964 Bermuda Race
iw, fffifeggfffif and QOYVJVIO Vli practicing in the Thames.
Manitou under light winds in the 1964 Bermuda Race
B .X af YWK W S ff fp Q-:Vf'fi? '22 XX f T fy "
M fy y f W M ff W is 7,
H X X 4 X ,ef 0 Q f QM We
Wwe My 2 X- ,
rf W 43 ,f 'fr:ZN,Yzff M W Xe KW 'ff 4 ,f
The Anon on submarine patrol off the Academy. f, rf f 4 , X
M, Wwfefe ' ,
:Z rf' if 4 XX W W2 X I W EX my if it ,Q 5' , N f
9, f4 wp f .5 ,X-2 My Q
if kg X r wi +1 fi-X ,f X
4, AQ, ,ff e X I, nf S ff ff Q f,, -li .
,, f,,, M, I L 7 X X, ,M N X,
' :uf f f af
1 7 5 X fi 'Of fx
X , ,2 f 5 X XA .X
f f fr, X X
, XX X
, f' - X 1
A X I
1, 'C' 'Af ' ,i ,., 016.55 --- QA - .Mx-, ,, Y E s
, . ,fx H .A J- ,
"" X.-'F--.. 4-cn-. ""'u X 1? iff?
U ,, A ...
F355 .5 4 wr--4
M onogmm Club
.,.Z',,,4-1 " yfih ' ,AVR
f ' PQ 2 K- ,xx
, fa I 2 4,
Delta Company's undefeated sad-sack softball team.
Inter- Company Sports
Deltas' unbeatable Wayne Till shows his form as he cuts a tough back-hand
The Academy Inter-Company sports program provides
active participation in numerous sports for all of those
not quite able to make the Varsity teams. Throughout
the three seasons, the program offers competition in
football, softball, tennis, basketball, volleyball, ping-pong,
sailing, swimming, rifle and pistol.
The competition is keen and the play sometimes
rough, but good sportsmanship usually prevails. This
year Delta Company dominated almost everything with
its teams of "sandbaggers".
The program is coordinated and supervised by Coach
Nitchman who spends a great deal of his time seeing
that things go smoothly.
' 2-f. Q Aj t
'S' X Q
s si tw fs
V ENS, il- Kxgg
.swgsfiws A M
gig! - t t
Q NN 4
xx th A gsmf '
rt V Z 1 , , v
Kyra- ' ,W 4, U Q
W f 4,
,, xy, 7 f
The scores sound more like high scoring football games, but who
cares as long as there is a winner.
Delta's AllfStar standout Jim McDermott goes up to spike
another point while showing oft a welleworn pair of sweat
4 "r 2 t
, f mtfay, f fl
Q49 7' ,,f
W ' J 2 f 0
, , ,
ky! ffiigxmwi 41
Alas- X, , J t V
- , W, M H t Qsfmjp, zwfiffgw
wWZW'sK 'm 7'r "5
Q W1 wyfekm x '-, ,
Tom Dickey slams another point in handball as Delta racks up an-
! fy, sl" 'mu szrirg
- MWA, ts A -M
, -0 -,U x I
A ' x , Q M lf' t
9 X 'f .ak
X f 5 MSE 3 so
A , arf -
2 v fi
i JY: If
i ',"A: llkkhh xi
ng .el , aff'
i V, X X . K, F ,M
They call it Animal Ballg they play it like animals, and they even may
score a basket or two before it is all over.
Who said Volleyball was a girls sport? Foxtrots' Jim Davis doesn't think
so as he spikes one down Delta's throat.
Don Murphy and his team-mate show why teamwork is the key to success in
Perfect form, concentration, and lightning reflexes make up
the other half of Deltas' unbeatable ping pong team.
Deltas' Donnie Polk goes high lor a rebound as Foxtrots'
"Tiny" Simpson looks on.
Bud Sanders, Rog Rufe, Commander High, Frank Johnson, Doug Teeson. ' C J i
Roger T. Rufe Jr. .
Richard F. Johnson
Douglas H. Teeson
Leonard F. Sanders
. ..... President
. . . . Vice-President
. . ..... Treasurer
D. High . . . . . Class Advisor
C w, 3 I ,, til, V 2., ,,,:,-1-ffff'f 5Ql , .
AMAA, dawg- I X,
' ' ,,.. f4pWl1MWW3'll!lef0YfZ I
WM!! J XWIFIWW W di
fir! ffm? ffm
f f wmknf M1007
" VA Wwhfwnfzk
I' . if A
J Af ' ,fffwff2Q7Ww42nfzffMMl11ff1'
f ' I
Wfmmfxrff , ,
1 I f ,ff n fy! X! 1
H ' X f . . .
Xf ff wzfifffzffjffiflwr, f f ,
1 -5 Wfifffiff my
nuff?WwMf.1mMfQ6fWk2zf1M.j,42fAmfmfWnwf .Wflf1 Q'
J fziwfhvzi ik1m hA2ffa mf
'!llllMALy'fQ'lffl 4wne,nffM2Wh7fl . Mfzwvkm f0'7'fl2l'
KAyl'flhl'WW'ff'!f! fxfhgy fffrwfwmfvf W7fWZlfmi Yigykhfliff dfffmm w.
Gazffwffmllzkvmi kwkikffkf M fZwf1Mfw2gffM2!9lfz!fnw ffwffyfwffkiffffff f
f I V X fllkll ibm lZ7!fA'7"MfiW7Wl'Kyl2f!L1' fflfu IC WMM
U2 Ulmtvh Swim ui Exuwum
M91 MMAWKM ,
' ' xh ifums uitx
flf Ill . . i
, ' f I lfwfifflf ADH!
I ' A ' fn! fllflflff
f 1 Mffnfbfxfxr
,hlllffllf fk f
I A fcftffkffffffiffffnlff 5
I ,, rwfyfyi. ,
4711! fwfywffwff 11111
'N " fff Q',422ffhff4 Xlzz,, gc21Lmg544am'Mf
I ,,silflLMiQlZ!l!, ..,. . , fllfffff
jfnfff 1115411 Arif ff Ill If
If 1 I 1 I ,
I ' f fl'Mf'lUlllllI!!lUlf'Z!!llfbflnlflff
A I' ' ffffffzfvfwfflfrff wil l .
lkf lff'7fw1flrfnf1n,,4ff f fu
f I I I f
W ffkff Mfhv Mmfff'f'ffv1 M1 ffm 1
' ZQff1fffm0f1f7'xf Mr' 1 f ,
W1 M, W'l7'l2A'l!f'
ffff,!frn.vn1'q A X
X V Xi ' YHQF- 2
V V' I
. ' ' mv!
Q W"Wg Wf3E67f tEEfE Vp, WZNTQ 'img '
f fffffx yifffxvf fffy 1 1 fifffff Wffff fffffn ff !f77!!!!!!f!ff1fif!! yfif Mfffifffff ' fffffffff
101 , A7pffffffQ fffi ff! 7 fir ffffiff fifk 1 ff! ffffl . 6fffff7fffffff7ffy Wfff !7!Wf77fff W
1Gnv-B3tzr::1'ff'i 15. Huiusrsdeaz
THE DEGREE OF
3 , , 4 , ' W' , ' ,
fllallllfllil ut 5lIl'1Ill'
fff X71 1 fffffif W in ff!fXy?ffW!y fl fffiikff fix f fffflff fffffQjff ff wif ffflfyyx '
jill llIUlll'55 l1IlIl'1'1i1lf zzz lfwffffif,ffffffflffffglfizy Q fhyy
fff fi! yfffffff ffff lwffwf !ik vzfffxfffffffkf Iffffffffffffff JMX? E'
Il is IP- 104,
Ii ' ,,
A 3 , E f ,ff ,
AP, . . I4 rf ff X -X f
., Ex i ,,, XV Af,
-X fvrw, U- My f .X z
, ,,, A f Y U17
,' ,Q N XM --NW, -,,,,-Q ff, Q
,f ,- I fx-J 3 WX V, .,
,f ' fffffff-fwff " 'fffWVff4fffffff ' ""?"' ' 'Q !!!fA'f1'l 3060. f,fff!wf'fffff!!ff
I - f JV K E
1 ' ' Z'
ffff ffif fffffff fun 1 fwfffff xg ,-ff,Em5',3 -'-"' , f x,ffy,,f,,,,4 f,,f,,,f
, , .5 ,X ,kv 7
f gf QW f xv 4
. X ,. .. "m,,f,w y f
f f' 1 - X ' f
' f -
.L A ,mn -I K U-.kk
f AM, A-"1 E I. ' idumxsig v
LE ROY, ILLINOIS
LE ROY HIGH SCHOOL
Football 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, Wrestling 4 Base
A e ball 4, Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, Manager 1 Idlers
Cecil Warren Allison
Arriving from the wilds of Illinois with the hay still fresh in his hair and his hoe
over his shoulder, Cec made no qualms about giving them up to join the Long
Green line. In his first year at the Academy, "Bubble Butt" was forced to play on
the lower field. With his first stripe came a promotion to the green meadow called
Jones Field. It was here on Saturday afternoon that "Golden Toe" could be seen
putting many a football through the uprights. Swimming was another of Cec's
favorite sports, as he would spend many an afternoon in Newt's bathtub trying to
learn to float. With graduation, the Academy is going to lose a fine musician,
but the Coast Guard is going to gain a fine leader for its men.
3, 2, 1, Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, 1 Monogram
'Parr f 'svaffffzf rf'zff':fcMf"'v' if f
A ' "7 ' ' A
. ' ,...',,,..,,,g.i,',..,,.M,r.,-
f'7,ffW',fiffrPF 1' st.,
' S ,J ' if ' , 2 ' J! I'
"'l - -
,,., - ,,,, 1-ye rape M.,
X X A :iff
ka 3 A
Q I g N,
1 , -A,.3-s, 5' I
Q 521 g
Q naman-v g
-ga G X his ilggixql,
n " 1 'ii ,ff
a 7 fx
.Q ' ff
MIAMI JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL ,
Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 1, ldlers 4, 3, 2, lg Singers
4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir 4, 3, 2, lg Radio
Club 4, 3, 2, lg Swimming Manager 4, 3, 2, 1.
David Head Amos III
"Mornin' y'all" is ll xyougne i t ear, and you'll remember Dave. "The
, Head" is a true frien i fffiil f f? Q5-i iii -1' ' fge percentage of the fairer
sex. Dave brought 'id richness of sunny Miami.
,,.,,,,, How a man can earn. 'KTM '2 -W? S lifjf g team, play sports, go to
I the movies every nding many hours singing
a deep bass harmonyf ei ,lfle Arotestant Chapel Choir, and
still not display that A225 3 5521.2 if yer be fully understood. Dave
""""""' is able to do all this Joi? iffil I ts for the Coast Guard. We
never could have taken a .r: i5'2, f1gi f azy days at sea were it not for
the good old Mark 1 Mod. E, ffV?fi .gl . "3l9l5i g, I even works in port, if you apply
the corrections properly, as 1 isig i il testify. It is this eagerness to help
others that is so characteristic o A':'. if professional skill and leadership have
given the Coast Guard another fin 1-' icer.
fji 31 "7'77'T'T7T77'?'f ZJI 7 ii ' 2 V 'i1i-,f. pQTfffLZff T"'f ' C
7 fi rrrr 2 .3 ff H 1 f ,
RALPH ED WARD ANDERSON
.. X, f f
xr, Q if A
N X 3 1
gs fi f
gi .e""3...fl g
i iaattwi:5 5
-.. J i M
,C-.I ...assi-...L . ,M
"u ,,,, V, , , fl K
5: 4 ' pi
-.3 J ff' 1 ,f
WORCEST , MASSA' usETTs
CLASSICAL HIGH scHooL
Cross Country 4, 3, 2, 1, Track 4, 2, 1, Glee
Club 4, 35 OCU 4, 3, Social Committee 4, 33
Monogram Club 4, 3, 2, 1.
Ralph came running to CGA from Worcesterhand has been running ever since
on the cross-country team, fg swq-,, ,a:, ,.1f1 w igs ,o , Liduring the winters
and summers. Ralph sounds 51.12, 5: xjfiifg,,:g,f1:tfQ,g,ia, gquseg you don't notice
it, he is sure to tell you, isiwg -ig and New England,
lt took a pretty lass from Qalph, with his con-
genial nature and warm smil ' i- 4 If 'W . si fi' - rown Castle during
liberty time, for Martha has ., . all A W 2,h1 loose very often.
Ralph s friendly and smiling . ,: .,Q 5 lg o,mT igl.5,i qprale of any unit to
which he is assigned, and com 1, l l ,, ..,,9 eg.f1 will make him a fine
. Y ' , S ' . 5 if?
officer for the Coast Guard. ll lll
' be y A '
mr.a:'1ntr-f5la:f.muAam'.a'111aa1fMav f1 ,'Z: f2'5f" "'7T',g,,,g,,,,,, ,2',,,4',f'?"",g,,,ff'f'?, ,,,, T ,Tj'fY,i?",? 1' ""Tf,T,"",,,,, ..,,'T", ',""",,4f',, "C, ,, " ""'x
TA' lf LA JA K Jflia A J In ,4!fff-flggkirb If br,-I mf. yridf I Q IJ r 2,41 ,Vai , -Z.-1V,f'i!fi fy, x Ili- A 1 ,I rf ,.j A If ', x :V,Lr.-Q, J- E 54 J. 1 ,- - -9:17
, t o-fr' '---f'-- '- -- ..-. Q.- .... at MQ. . ... l it 1 4 . . A V ' f1"'1""f'F
,ffllfmflf ..-.. . -llleff li2 7I Zl E3 511' ?..:'.i:.....,V W.ff2.o...'7t.... ...7l'..lf.4'.g' :..',5.flg' ... 9' . .".f1f'f,7'? -'fQfE1g'5.g.Lg..ji-.'.-fi.tgg.g.1.g.-.g.g. 1.1,
PASSAIC, NEW JERSEY
PASSAIC SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Hi-Fi Club, Baseball 4, 35 Basketball 4,
Captain 13 Monogram Club
. , ,
3, 2, 1,
James Stephen Ana'rasz'ck
Bent nearly double beneath one of those never-to-be-forgotten chow packages
from Mama, and with one, quick, tear-filled glance at the gently rolling asphalt
hills of Passaic, Stan strode north to meet his future. Jim wasted little time in
establishing his academic and athletic prowess. His quick mind put him in good
standing in the classrooms, while his quick hands won him a place on the start-
ing five of the round-ball squad. This newly found fame, coupled with his recog-
nized ability as a leader, prompted his team-mates to elect him as captain of the
hoopsters in his final year. While advancing his standing within the "confine,"
the Pole's status was also undergoing a change in the outside world. During his
four year reign at the "castle," he evolved from a ladies man to a lady's man,
and before the second long cruise, he entrusted his miniature to Red ffor an un-
specified length of timej for safe keeping. But regardless of which ring he throws
his hat into, or who is holding the ring, Jim's enthusiasm and organizational
talents will be as highly valued by the Guard as his friendship is by his class-
' ....4.MfJ.f -41 ,f .fe ,f.!..f,
Arcangedo Vincent Arecclzz'
On a beautiful July day Angie came stompin' through the South Gate wiping
the water from behind his ears, kicking the swamp mud from his feet, and pre-
paring to embark on a very successful career at "the Hilton of the Thames."
He immediately hit it off with everyone because of his likable character, his fine
voice, and of course that silly Cheshire cat smile. Because he was known in A-2
for spending many hours in the discussion of life, Religion, and politics, many
of his classmates wondered when he studied, but Angie was consistently seen
wearing a sheriff's star- however, as did many of his classmates, he finally
met his Waterloo with the humanities department. Angie's fine athletic prowess
made him well known at the Gym. Well known too, for his eating, Angie was an
easy choice for the responsible position of the "Complaint Department." Being
a full fledged and indoctrinated "snipe," he plans to join the depths of darkness
as a student engineer. Ange's ambition, dedication, and keen sense of responsi-
bility will be, l am sure, as great an asset to the service as it was to the Academy
and his classmates.
,,v.4f--,fa--s-7-..-v-..-,p,. --,A 7
' '!fY',' "lf lf' 7 f'1f,'ff ' J'
Wei? rf'-vw ff
' 4 , ' 1 , , ,
f, ',,' .f,,-f
f' Af1v,f',l f 1,11 ,34,f,jf, is is l' ,HJ :Gy
L 59:04-.mcti .. tJc,.,,t,5,, 51-g:eg1 9. s
sea.-me -m'ffA,e -gn,- , H -
W' ," 1 ,' gr' J , , . , .
,A ,,. z,..L..,1.1.nffxf.1S-it mlm. . 5... 5 .' 1' ' W1
' ' I
t i. .1-
Wi- 4 .
X -- r, , l W y ,ff, I...
,X - -,f,.f,,.,-r ,
.--,P+-, ff' r
"'i ., .2 Ar ff'
...,. J 3. . f .2 , ,rf
, .AI 4 N., 4 M, Q A, U -Al, If
'-, we, L35 iff- Jul, K ,,,--5
V- 7 ff ,, 5 df, M-
, ff,y.f,f,g1f3f..f.',-,-. 44 -
by L,-KXJL , g f., 1, f
'-. Q 1 g gg 'gf iffk '
,, 1. lg ,yy
ffl ffm -A ' 2,11
:g.,"Mv7,,'ii lip, -. - f
V' flfffv.f,,-,-- .fAV,,, .
, ,. ,T V, I
J ,., "'., 1,7-,V .I 'A f A--A--,
--wwf . .. I
Ke,Jf"la,- ll". fj
tj I l 1-lf'
BERGENFIELD, NEW JERSEY
ST. PETER'S PREP SCHOOL
Swimming Team 4, 3, 2, 1, Captain l,ACatholic
Choir 3, 2, lg Director 2, lg Glee Club 4, 3, 2, 15
Catholic Chapel Committee 4, lndoc. Committee,
Ring Dance Committee, Monogram Club.
T if fl, ' :aB f
' " '5 I
ws R- y
W . N .
. f ii
5 -' A
W N... K H 1
JE muy 1
Xxfft ,fvf ,VC
ELIZABETH CITY HIGH SCHOOL
NORTHWESTERN MICHIGAN COLLEGE
Varsity Sailing 4, 3, 2, lg Protestant Choir 4, 3,
23 Monagram Club 1.
T 77 5 ff,
Wayne Walter B eel-:er
Coming from the wilds of Traverse Ci and almost everywhere else that the
Coast Guard has been, lf' fu I in a, - ,d try and flew right to
the top of the class, letti LQffiffw V -fx ' idle keep him from the
cherished top honors. ,factors as many a sun-
set has seen "Mother d chicklets as his bold
form at the tiller is set lll We vi- s. Many a weary sailor
has been saved from the y ajft, ififlg flue, and many a sailing
meet has been run by vi jf 5c ' i ,dden managerial talents.
Many a heart has flittered filo I fIsfQ2l'. Q..reV Wayne. Through
snow and rain flike the U. S. l hward in his directed path,
leaving the hearts of many train Qfilg Ships. Whether the black pits
and the engine gang, or the fog the deck await Wayne, it's felt
that what the Guard doesn't do for hi " do for if.
I 'Q 24-Z I Q5 ' 7 7 .e,g4fLJLQ,ff.7 ....-...,.f.Zl.fT'f fVTTf'T'T" ' I
ff' -f i J 'T iefl ..4flte1a..-,1iff',1,...f......' E I
I ,,,.4ZA'-f.2.lf4..f,.:.,,,Y.I4.i1.. 1... 5 .f ,. . f f - 1.4 ' , 4 5 f ,. ' f, t.."f.!,1'4,'1 41.11.-'.4 f."'4'1'1".ZQ
Wzllzam H amz Blanchard
Hailing from Mayfield Heights, Ohio, Bill came to the Academy after spending
a year at the University of Dayton. Looking for a challenge, "lnjun" thought C.
G. A. to be a fitting one. A very serious student, he has made a fine record for
himself, enjoying many Wednesday night movies. His time, however, has not
been entirely devoted to academics: he found himself a place on the J. V. soccer
and football teams and on the drill team. He spent his last year as operations
officer for the drill team, his only wish being that he could have been supply
officer also. As a member of the Catholic chapel committee, Bill has displayed
his strong moral fiber which was admired by all. Not being a man to be tied
down, "lnjun" scouted the field when it came to the fair sex, breaking many a
heart on the hill. He will long be remembered for his quiet sense of humor and
his tireless devotion to his duty. Wherever he goes, the Coast Guard will find
itself gaining a fine officer and his shipmates a true friend.
' 4 if , ff
, vA,,f ,
., , yf, ,
ax ,icy ,im ,-
MAYFIELD HEIGHTS, OHIO
SHAW HIGH SCHOOL
Drill Platoon 4, 3, 2, lg Catholic Chapel Com
mittee 4, 3, 2, 1, J. V. Football 4, J. V. Soccer 2
If f D Y M W
N 1. I
Q AQX1 5 .
,. an-mann A
1 ann Q5
X wk 4
E N. .ti ,
5. if f.
" f x
Gi: . lf:-fix -S
- ' tl
Jefferson High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Basketball 4, Baseball 4,33 In-
doctrination Committee 3,2.
Pau! Mz'chae! Blaynqy
All the way from the land of ice and snow, milk and cheese, came a bright-
eyed, elf-like Irishman set on making a ,g E2 5 J e for himself on the green seas. Ever
since his first day, "Mr. llf l s ,,. 5gf.,Q?f' in more than a few
. . , S, A-. , areas, including putting if I flier fOr the CGA eleven.
'M Paul is probably the o very own family castle.
The Blayney Castle and Ky l ag sts for the saltiest mem-
ber on the family tree dutwfiffhtisttfirstslifcli I f r of Europe.
ws... 4 M Alfa Company has bee aggs lgIc?me5fo II .,,g A. ,,fg as he looked out on
I I the world with a grin and gferg ul n metimes acute, "Blayney
Paul's biggest asset is histaeiiiif gile - d -.. N ense of humor, not to men-
tion his savoir-faire with the lQiesf55Tlg?-,Ce sts ard will gain a wonderful per-
son and personality in the office? y e.
. N , , I.
7747 vgr-7' 7-7-7-77-rf,-3. X 7? .t,7 ?,.,,,?,?.,,.v ,,..7, . Y...,..g .. . , r. . 7. 5.4, 1- X, 4.7, -W . I 7.445 7 . .-,.Y.,. av., ..- .X -7-.f1q-.1-pf-v A if
vf' -1: 1, ,- gh ' A 'ff A-g+,4-4+-' ---nee. Q-1 :,1 F 4..c:f-.1-.E , 1,1 4.-I-.-.an-.f v..- .-. v...a.- A A- V ---.. -f+- E A I 1 Y 4
A i, ,., , 7 , ,F ,W v ,, Y-5, ..., ,ff -1-E .--:Aa-':.r. .E-:p7f..?.'-zfilew-N , ,fr -1 ,,,...,.,.q:v rvw ,-ipo1p-qg:z1.- I 4
J., -.',. . ,. .. 1, . ,,
, , . I , . ,, I, . ,,,,
fs I - M- . . ... .
A, Q ' fa-yn-wv,U , -vwwvf I--r-'-H-fm --r . , Y- K 7-oft, D-P'3
Gene Elliott Bowen
Imported from Westminster, Maryland, "SEG" is the only Cadet to become
adept in the art of verbal shorthand. He so baffled the class with his short cam-
paign speech that he was elected Class President in our' Second Class Year. Gene
is quite an athlete as shown by his late start but first string play on the varsity
soccer squad. His play in other fields was not so sharp or clever. The story goes
that he proposed three times, gave up, and then had to print his proposal out
neatly before Fran finally got themessage. As Com mander of the Exhibition Drill
Team, Gene has shown his excellent military bearing. Not a man of all A's, he has
excelled against stiff competition that has resulted in a growth of deep respect
for him. He takes with him all the assets inherent in a member of the officer
, . 'F A".4 1 , , 1, -, 'rf 1'
' r -AM- Q V S , .1
. if Ym n f-41-
1 "f"" -.ci-Qi? r. " 'A
fits. Af x
U-if f .ftfrzwf if f'
L1 ,......,... J...g,..gL
ff . .... J.,-1. .f
in ,fi ..wj3f31ft't1fr-'ffj:7Tjff:l"- i,
.rn ,L-A l
Westminster Senior High School
Drill Team 4,3,2,1g Soccer 2,15 Class President
25 Baseball 4, Swimming 45 Inter-company
. fl. 4- I 1:-fr
tg., i,,,, , .,V
,.,,,. W ,,J,j,'.f.,- W 3
1 pf'-'J 51 12 fl 3
Xxx 7 sf
is ' .: .rv
Q? .gi6""NNS :C
Q f lamina
ll I fy
E, 1 X ox sn be
5 - T ' xv.
l, I 5. R,
J., , 4 3 Az'
X july, ,
Samuel Ayer High School
Glee Club 4,33 Inter-company Tennis 4,3,2,1g
Inter-company Volleyball 4,3,2,1g Inter-company
was barely able to find
friendly manner and
A including the Knights
cident prone from the
year, decided to divert
a success, that in the
rest paid for by the
to start anew. Liberty
phere of Skrigan's Steak
never seen alone. Our loss
he will bring with him a
TWU Warren Bmajf
as the "chipped toothed surfer,"
the eastern shore. His
friends in all three of
fun, "Winger" was
Social Committee. Ac-
during his second class
first showing was such
a well deserved 4 month
Terry emerged ready
in the fine food and atmos-
opposite sex, Brads was
gain, for wherever Terry goes
'ff' 'Tr-f-7-1-rfrvpff 77,2 ,'7T7'g77'? - ca ,f Y ff' 'A 71-rv'-f if-l f - if ff iilJffF'f.' '7 f V P f f ' -'T
A -,gd-' 22.214.171.124-A A4-fag-, -,Y --Zag, gg-A gi, H 4 gd A ,f - , ., ,,fv,....-,,,,-1 54. I .gQ,!!,-wi... .-1...-.-....h1...-.-.4
jq,Y, 7 14101,-A. .spf ,
Aff A. f ' f ' "7 1' i f f A f r 71. , pff I 1 14,1 1 , f 1
Z V V I ...ne-4.-ff.-4-.gummy-4'4-vw-,,Lf'f,vv f J-.-M 1 .--M1-4. 1-vw "H my,-1-A--' Y -r'-f-v.w-2"'- -w vfiaruwarmwefqaxvws
A . . T' Al 'VJ ' 3 ,l"" .. X, "Q'7?'h"YT'i' 'A'-' 7' li, 'QT' Ii if 3 ' " Y' ' ' ,,""'f"'fl",'f7'A',',.',
, V, , IX. ,. fw V 4, 1 I . , ,f,A,JV',,,
...-f..- ...--,. . ,.......-,,...-.. ..- ..,-..... ,.... , ,... 0... .,.. , , -...,....,... ..-,..-,...-,.-v-.....-.-...--,1
,mm . , Y . . . Q ,, ,,
-gv-.-uw--ww AA ff-rf-A-, ,...:, M, ,
, ' W, f
'A A f
' "A V
:E 5 l 1,1 1
...J . A' af, '. I
f""' ' ,..'f..1L ' Q f
f I ,,
. ff J 1 ,,
Largo Senior High School
St. Petersburg Junior College
Drill Platoon 4,3,2g Tennis 2,15 HOWLING GALE
4,35 DeNlolay Installing Team 4,3,2,lg lnter-com-
s sg X
X 1 is ' . X
W A f 9 ff, 7 f
John Wilmer Carbin
Leaving the warm sunshine of Largow orjda, John Carbin came to the Coast
.W es "' Za- , ff
Guard Academy that the expressed desire
of becoming the Coast G swf: easygoing, he easily
f'tt d ' t' 5V1.f.:n3'f-Z.'." Zigi, '1.lQ--1.-pt'--'k',l. I h
I e into the system, a a ltll , r of co lege, e found
no difficulty with the met was adjusting
to New London's lovely w I-, . -f Qi. ,,, gi,i,9 ,lj ' e "Post Office Award,"
having sent and received ',,l,p,1 jiQizi :4,w. a,,l lof any two cadets. Much
. . . L H .,,, :ii 323 W ll? A' . .
of his leisure time was spli' 1 -1xiJ, :sl,: D,ll:. ia,l 2s 5 , HSKSUDGII In all of WhICh
4 - yl .,, Eu wi , 'f
he excelled. John's plans iii i cilg , iage immediately and avia-
tion as soon as possible. His 'w r-f+ .l22,i l.-:fix :fri glffioutstanding personality will
be missed by everyone who knb lll m l .e ar l,fe, , 'inly welcomed by any unit to
which he is assigned. QV'
lg iff A
,QI!gll,Q'fjIf ffj 1 m fH . ' 1 V I A f'?'f ff'f?" 7T'7'TffP'iFi "'F"' ff' ff'T"'Tf "'f""""M"' ' "1" "' i""Sif?i?q"'f"TSsQ
Q. ,ff,.,ff. ,Jff',fe g ,xr - ,fy ,. e , - f rf , f , A ' -bil if A' f - s. ".- " f i i ' .1 'i",+'fs
" ' ' V ,gqfa'g,.w.. fhqy- guy:-w -1 - X.-----Q1-A--4.3: .gg , gm 'l"r:'.' .:.a-:I---:qu-G-ne:':'r .-.f
,fll 1llfl' , 1 :,.- - A ,L L f La ' -.g-4..,'1..d..g,.g.,gg.,. . ,......,.L....,,g..iW-.,, -..af P' -..Lacie ,. ' " ' , MQQQ .
X QSM L
QQ I .f
-1 . g , 15.
. .-.J L I X.
X N , 9 I
xxx' xx F
' Q -4' is
I 15 T
5 I . H is u 2
Q 2 5
.aah . . , , , I il H Y'
X f ,Cdr f' ll
I N, fi,
Lockport High School
Soccer 4,3,2,1g Basketball 43 Track 43 Drill Pla-
toon 4,3,2,1g Officers Christian Union 4,33 Inter-
,r y f,Vc . V ,
" ,J ' '- ,g
, f - ,
Wzllzam Charles Carr
Bill came to the Academy with plenty of energy and spirit to work. He jumped
into Academy activities -,.. . f h class 1 I,,. a soccer player and as a member 'of
the drill team. After a ZLTFSQEQQQQEQQEQIQQ1 Ef,u, g g, , g,i1.f,- Participating in varsity
and intercompany sports Er? iii' 'dcilifilt fil thinking and planning
for the big year ahead K ti
As chairman of the Inf I 3, g yv y L Q Q second class year he in
troduced his system to '55 ' i"' most of his plans
From this start a new .ijrffjg-I ef eif: Am is being developed by
each second class
Bill s hard work and stu I honors most of his Cadet
career. A , i ' I we
His personality, initiative, tif? garb - oily' put him in good standing
with his classmates and shoul Ig uture as a Coast Guard officer
Here's good luck to a good frie
7"7'y7' f tr-9-w-v-7'fn....,..-7, -Q 7--rv fwfr:-,...,,! . T, Y ,-uu---7- fl, 1?-7-7,--,,..,....7y-, ..,.,7.7,77.,7,. .?...-r7..f...s:f .,..-..,, .v , .,.v---M Y . !,., , I, 4- y'..T , I ,.
f' 1.-A-4-A --A..-1-A 1-,-.g.,4.4aq:: .A-4-4 .. .f.,-.a..., -.-.e,i, .-FJ . 'viq " ' ' ' ' : "K, . E 't M
.I ,YP ,"".Jf 'i,f!"f' ""7'-'V 'V'
7 , f I ' , I f f f
I --any-4-v-we-..f-1-1-annsl..4-vgl,nq,., .5 , ,,. sm, E
' 1 ' ' 1 11
Richard Burton Chapman
The New England country boy came to, ew London expecting the best of life,
' ' 1
V . L
., A I,
. . ...,, .. .
, , n,e,
Newington High School
Yacht Squadron 25 Drill Platoon 3,25 HOWLING
GALE 43 Glee Club 43 Inter-company Sports.
and he always seemed to h e,,it in, h i . hap,p,t filover and athlete, was
forever torn between the - U2 a ff fgfffafg ,3Q.gn 'fjQ ure of the North Gate, g 3..
but it seemed that the callsafl A 'i, . 2 the scenes of many so Q
class triumphs and defeatsf Wgfs.aikfijiffzgffj is cxgmrfi sgistic touch. Never one in ,
to be brought into the ope. Boy" brought an un- Xt N as
blemished record through h e V j ili " i" ,ember of the infamous by xo
K of C Society, Dick was w Q0 ' h 'll g66 'ig ,f always discreet, never - iw
hasty, and forever avoiding tl gi' b eir eye. His easy going g L ' fi g
manner, driving spirit, and vlwfrj f 7 , QI 'iii? ,3ii4 f hearts and laughter of is , , ...X
many through his four years. 'D igi will forget, and one who .ccg .,..,,. ,,,.,,,,,,s 4 33?
will be heard of often in the e 2V ': E,g luard will be making a fine Q C
choice when it gives him his com 2i' l?1ll4 Y Shes fo' the best Of luck and
happiness go to Dick: a true friend, mic a. ileader. Tlllxs
'T?f7"7"!"?"j,7'7':?f'P"7'i7'L,1","f'W : " " f"rf" j' A,Y" F'ff':f"'Z' 7'fT"'1T"" "XT," . ' 'T "jr v j grin 1' gl-F:'i'--'ff' ---ff---E--f
,L , ' ' ' ' 'iii'i ':"!TQM"HA
,Y ,Mgr J 1 'H A- A Y V I V . -'K V V' V 4 digpqamwnuaw---u-vunvnww--auqmmrqw..-fa me --. - W - -- . W ..., ,Lf -f-,4,,A.,.-1fQ:-,e:A,e,.-,,..-..-.- .fr-.f
li. ' fd. bil l..l,.,,4'fsf.,f W1 tx .' A . ' 'ff z L . . V, .A4 CQ. Q., J E E ..
3' It 3 'av
X 1 QT A, I
XEN 5 Xl .ff
E Q K xr:
'Ed ',s'.sX 5
"P 'I 1 VX'
! 1 " 'ii f
-1 ' X in I
, N t ,Q . Q
" ' ' - 'J 4. 7
. 'J f-. , ,, ,I I 1 '
' ' F A'
V I A4 fs f., "
. vi , J,
PONTE VEDRA BEACH, FLORIDA
Bishop Kenny High School
Rifle 3,2,13 Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1, Vice President
3, President 2,13 HOWLING GALE 4,3,2,l, Ad-
vertising Editor 2,13 Cadet Activities Council 2,l,
Social Committee 4,33 Hi-Fi Committee 3,2,1Q
Cadet Procurement 2,13 Cadet Musical Activities
Council 2,13 Rifle and Pistol Club 4,33 Catholic
Chapel Committee 4.
Edward Amedee Chazal
Easy Ed, the man with solutions toevery problem and the resourcefulness to
cope with any situatio' could, be 3- ., ewr,s a poker player who has the audacity
to draw to an inside lf2,1jQ3tg gt,e 1 ff his opponents should he
not make it. Procureri i?21ijf'i'L'i"' lf'fEff'5f, 51 "f1 i 'ent of the easy buck ch m
pion of the virtue o If demy publications father
of the new and iii? if f'i'ffV v willing SWG' Of tlme and
energy. Who but Ed E'-""2' ia'-'a 0 OD s vehicle for a weekend
golf excursion? -,gy 2 -w k' 3, ' med In S93l'l13I1Sh'P Ed Can
masterfully pilot a K- ffiff gfif : at perform there skillfully a re
plenishment at sea. A 55 - it is it ' Q to add initiative and energy
to any unit to which assign s YE 4 age and C0nfld9flCe will Pf0Ve
invaluable to the service f jg the service will have to look
far and wide to find :jiri I-123 412 ity on the job or at work
l , ,I Lil
Z 7772.4 lf, 2,11.,.l4f.f.lifi? Q'fT'77j2f7','f "ff'fi"fi'7 1 f 7'
X I V fl 'fly 41:9 I , ji, rj-QV, - , ,',- 3174- 1-14 :1 f, 1.-iQr'F'7 5 f',':!'T'7Pf7ffL7j. ip' -1p-r7-s--
P -A VL . ."v-'A-1' - --1-1.-1'-ff' '-' "A H-"Nff'u.v-44q"'44-:gf,..!v1fw .
" A L'.QJ"4vciPC",'34 fu-. n4a,l':'.":": .r wb --' ,fr V .. '--,L 1.5 "
197319 I :xu?:s-rr f 1,1 , I--if f- - 4 -U X H 711' 1-rgxr-"slr-1
1, , . y---v Y. Y
a...1,.....' .4....,....--1-.-1u-W 11- V--A 4- V-11 - --.-4 , -
Robert Walter Cl2rz'stz'ansen
Out of the "wilds" of Bellmore Long Island, came one of the Academy's best
known characters: Bob Christiansen. Chris lost little time in becoming well re-
spected as a hard hitting end on the football field, human pretzel bending ma-
chine on the mats, and practitioner of the ancient Greek sports. Chris's abilities
did not end on the playing field, but extended into the classroom as well. He loved
math so much he even studied it during liberty hours on Saturday. Always a fun
loving guy, he never ceased to amaze his classmates with his adventures, espe-
cially during second class summer at Quantico where he earned the nickname
of "Coyote." In June Chris plans to be heading for the West Coast where his
sense of humor, determination, and sense of duty will make him a welcome addi-
tion to any wardroom. With him he takes all the assets that could be gained in
a four year stay at C.G.A. Long will he be remembered for his brand of individ-
ualism, honesty and sincerity. Best of luck to a great athlete and classmate.
NORTH BELLMORE, NEW YORK
Wellington C. Mepham High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 4,3,2,1g Track 4,3,2,lg
Rowing Team 4,3,2,l.
H mv, 3.,,n,,,,..,, -1 ,F ..., ,
j, tw f ,f ,K ,- .V V ,,q',y1.Jv,," V1
wi Mwhni!qQuemeheff51n,.f-ere:-wawqv X, . .D
NX 4 1 AW l .Y I
Q Xl . Q
E , k .l 5
'I I ,gs
. .fs t
S I N " 4.
1 .-.,.- -I . , 1 I 41 wav?
' -' HU' ,,, ,
MIAMI SPRINGS, FLORIDA
Hialeah High School
Cross Country Manager 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 4,
New England Championships, Aquarium Club 3,
Raymcmcz' Victor Cicirellz
When Ray arrived in New London f m Florida, he did not fall in iove with the
. weather until he met a t ' she wo ft let him go away. Ray al-
ways does his best, rurgifiliiilfifgtgii claim? if he did not have to take a
f, humanities course, 5 hiS time here- 0I'lCe he
' V made it, though, you aisifl - show or just getting back
f . I from liberty on time. went to the show prior- to
,.f Electrical Engineering S .,,,, ,L ,.,I .I 7 , 2' de and pleasant disposition
, 4' will be a boost for viii A 37 2. 1 1? knowledge and com-
. mon sense will be an a Eggs if 1 iii His first plans after gradua-
tion call for a trip up :lj 5351- l 93 if T of wedding bells. Wherever
I he may go, he will be a e :nj ,i nks of the Coast Guard Officer
I J Corps. We can only wish 5 -f'l 2. - 3' 3 Jan and Ray as they start off
I' , V together. f ' : I 4 - "
77" """"7'7'7'r7r7'r -W, 7- A-'-"-rv-v7-1-"-"-fm"-""' ' ' "'J f I "H 'f'7' "Af-U'-fv-rr-f T777 ff'-'F-:ff ---'Y--7 1- ff--W' ,T ' -- "'f"- -'TW - ,- ,J-7 ,-1
A- f 1-E . , .1 ,-,un-4,...,-P. , , ,. , fs-----1 ,-W, , 5, E- vie YW Y g Z Y W rv W l,
. , , ,... . , ,
fijfplrgrgyl 1 A I-pr-7-wwf'-E IV . I V f- .-- y-ev -. v, Acvc-ff qv.--v --
-ff s ...sn ..,. ..-.,.,...,,,E ,. ,., ,,,,., . , W L, N , -,....H,,-y,...,-.,.,,s.. ,W 4..- -.-. .V ,-.1-. . .W Y..- . ..,... .. ...............,...,.......... -
- f rr
'f ff V ' Q
,' Ti! '54
Lamf Allen Cochran
Larry emerged from the hills of sunny Calif. and came East to college. Moose
quickly became one of the most liked cadets in the class. Equipped with a high
scholastic aptitude, so that his subjects always came easy, Moose was able to
concentrate on his extracurricular activities. He left no doubt as to his athletic
ability as he was a fierce competitor on both the soccer and hockey teams. An
avid liberty hound, he was usually on the outside looking in, but on occasion it
was simply reversed. On the long cruise he proved his ability by leading the
snipes into the pit. Suave and debonaire, Moose displayed his many talents: baton
twirling, dancing, playing his bass fiddle. Moose will be missed at the Academy
and his deeds will long be talked about. He will be a welcome addition to Coast
Guard engineering both for his ability and above all, because he's a great guy.
We know he will find success in all fields ofendeavor no matter what they may
r fy-v tnff' f 1:
vl4ft rvlrzfmxfs "-fir'
H' -r ,
,f w':.,.'f: 'Q ,. f .,
Mt Whitney High School
Drum 81 Bugle Corps 4 3 2 1 Hockey 3 2 1 Soc
cer 2,13 Baseball 43 Glee Club 3 Football 4
ff ,ff ,wg
, f 1, Jw. ., ,
vw..- z:.,., -1 ,.:f.,: .pap-in-gg:-..:..-, :ggarv-Y. ,ggg1r'g:.:,1p-e-,v.-....-e- 1: .:-:io-.:+::-810. ' V A 1 , J Y I I Y
f V. f f. f f ,, .1 , , ... . 4 , . 1 f I .f. wg. ,,.,.f,1.1..J..'4..uz1,r.s.-'1-.1M411 a,..J.L.-!'14,4'.af ' "'
-E-It I I
X K T X 1
Xxx' Wx fi
H , 5.
2, ,, I.'.'.'1'li.? '
E K .His X X .
: I 1- 433
X Jr ,ft f7
.- -2 , ' i b 0 3
,wi , , I ,Y x.
Y f - F '
1 , A4
Morningside High School
Swimming 4,3,2,1g Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,1g Glee
Club 4,35 Public Affairs Forum lg Cheerleaders
:Q ? 'X'
Dany M acl: Cohan
prove himself to those 'inf sigf 'ii' gl h his vast knowledge and keen
sense of humor, Darvy is sure I -"'gi' Q at fine Coast Guard Officer and gentle-
Darvy came to foggy New Englan one summer day having left behind his
beautiful "clear" Calif ia air.. hind lon,el .women, a sports car, and
hiS big Ole dog. Ai the Iilf'gff1'i:.fi. ezriff ii 3'-lilig g' Y'- ' I 'ivi' i , Darby especially by a cer-
tain Coach whose iilffj 'LEU Hifi!" -'G up another aspect of his
career - that is his yhlorine pot. He was seen
each fall and spring sa 'schooner called Teregram.
He is said to have hun i'-' i"" il'i if' uld make it draw. He pro-
claims this to be his I lg I being called a member of
the "black gang" on th V5',fE 'TJff T2 by addition to the Guard be-
cause, you see, he belie f,fQy glfff Q54 is. fe Guard. Now I mean that!
For four years he has pu -wi., y f3jlQ 4"P'?v f,3 1 'e has done. It is not hard to
see that this high-spirited.. if fdual will advance quickly and
s as f' .f s1s fr .sts ,f.-fanp ages ,lQ',m f,1'if ,ig2 Z a m f -1 , 42222
, . . . ,..,.i-L- -..f.......-..n . .V . ..- f,..... ...-..a.
if N' 5 wi
Glee Club 45
Joseph Patrick Coleman
Joe, the lover, athlete and wild one of Long Island, decided to show the people
of New London how to live., His quick witliand amiable personality soon had him
surrounded by many friendsg One of the "boys," Joe was always there when
something was going on. His ability toorganize made a welcome member
of the Brotherhood of Bluff Point. Always ready with a laugh, Joe will be remem-
bered as the one-armed violin player and the other half of the "Joy Boys." Never
one to neglect his studies, Joe took a night course in wall design at Springfield
College and after receiving his degree, he quickly went to work appraising the
four walls of the quadrangle. Never depriving the opposite sex of his many
charms, Joe could often be found entertaining at Sam's social center with some
local belle. To give every young lady a chance, Joe spread himself out evenly
among the Connies, nurses and townies.
'Q'-.,l,.,, nj'-A-"bb s ,ff ' 1, f s-...,:,L N.f'5"7
' R L Avg T- i,,,' :ff V, Zu X I , '
, ...t ,, .W l , V ,, ,lg gg , ,4,,,,,..g,,..
gr 5,-as My fl fl i Lffgfgg 3'
:H 24351 3
,afar 3 is
emu f ' ffl vt '15 N,
f 714 'iefflfii
X, ,ff be
BELLPORT, NEW YORK
Bellport High School
Cross Country 4,3,2,1g Catholic Choir 4321
Monogram Club 3,2,1.
. 1 '- t..Kx+.n4a.-saga.
X .,X4,,.M4 uve 1 f, 4 ,
.ze 'J if J
E Q A I
gag 7 ,j
l - P 5
S s "T :
Y V ..L.1"'N'N-va.-33
' Q Q 1 5
1 ,, 1 Q Q Q 1 as Ib
' .fl H+.
' ' 1' T ,
5 t , . Vt. I,
-. 1 , '11 x
-F -5 A
6- I-.. A ' .5 , -' Q
- Adj ' " A' HC-2 ,Q
x . AL: I
s f 'fp
St. Stephens School
Yachts 2 1 Baseball Manager 4,3,2,1 Soccer 4
Wrestlnng 43 Indoctrination Committee 3
ff 'I ' I T "f QQZQQ
:- --ff - f'1:J- Vw. 1, ,V - ,.,t ,,-, .-ul'
I- aiazdnnwt :: - I-lj I Z4
tle they clalm
I between managing
tamly make Steve a
Samuel johnson Dennis
"Sam the Man" came East from Dearborn, Michigan, to attend our exclusive
men's school. Always one for going out and having a good time, he also hit the
books hard enough to get on and stay on honors after fourth class year. While
admired and pursued by the fairer sex, he could nearly always, when she could
drag him away from his pool cue, be found in the company of a certain "Miss"
from up on the hill. A pure athlete at heart, in the spring Sam would watch the
other sprinters warm up and then he'd run with them. ln the fall he was always
out there smashing a softball about, and in the winter he'd join the boys in a
little friendly I.C. animal ball. His plans after graduation include marriage and an
engineering billet. Wherever he goes, he will surely be, as he was here, an effi-
cient, easy going, good natured, elpful addition to the Coast Guard.
,Y I ,
r -.g - f J.. ,
., ,. :---,Ak 3 . K X, , ,.,, ,Q I,
Tiiggiff 5 if ff
'.f'1--if--.fsi'f-Mar: Q leg 1
xg s,-3:3151 if -,
rc-ff -A Q:-Q 1'
Frei! ig A
wr 'WSW A aviixiiaf .,
a fa-Y f A gf, 5
Tafgyli 111 '1 4 lifzf
H-J ls if lg gwif
X . L, ,ir
'-- l, 1431-'..f,'
5746 -.1..-- Q JL ilbffrlfm J
Q ffcf:-gjfg figs 1 ff.
' r lg iifif-at
we5'?iTfT fE3,2"S:.liT ,ifff
1. iff' fi "fair
Fordson High School
Track 4,3,2,1g Drill Team 4,323 Ticket and Usher
Detail 3,2,1g Soccer 4, Inter-company Sports
Wrestllng 43 2 Cheerleader 43 2 Captam 1
Social Committee 4321 Chapel Committee
4,3 2 1 Monogram Club
.H xl, f,, .,
,f'7'?'1j77'r7-r-1'-rr77 ,77 7""'7'7"9"""' 7'7""'
'nf'-,C-'-'Y-pt' an-L-1--4 -4-un-p-u
7 ' 17 -
f , -2 .55 ff X
' if Mgfp,
his f e , XS, f fm, ,
' Q, x
ff ffmawm ks A af.. -st , , '
David Kenneth Dujjf
Early in July 1961, "Duck" left his ad in old St. Louie and set out for CGA.
Dave "sandbagged" hisgf t 2 ear . ics, wajti g to see what the rest of
the guys would do, but' garage. He opened up his
big guns the next two man. Then, like a true
thoroughbred, he open I5 jimself two stars to tack
olnto tlge pgclheg- of his f,Dave has been active on
e ca et ri eam, any " ggg fr" ever, his first interest is
sailing, Ravens being his asl3Ai lziil. ,,l2 ,5 lfw .if 'f s Donna, and a June wed-
ding will testify to this s 'lQQgxf- 4325 I , lb' plans to report aboard his
first SNP 35 3 Stlldent Elfi ltilf iE'i 4?3Ix1 'lt.f' 5'Q-.I finto the "pits," we can be
confident that the "Black ill iiigjf .Guard have gained a serious
and competent officer. His 'iaE zi'iQ i51i siii3' ggi shooting methods are bound
to make him a successful addlfgi 'i.il,i ,21,i5 ?'l'qa Guard,
7!f"7f'yf' f, V1 , J .A ,V . , g . n
: 1 ,,Z:...s.,,.ff. J., L ., T., XV J X." ,f k
ST LOUIS MISSOURI
Ritenour High School
Sailing Team 4321 Drill Tream 43 2 Pistol
Team 4,35 Inter company Sports 4 2 1
amaze' -' - W-M-ff
1"Y"F'!"'P'?t+-P'1"4""!"7 4-v va?-A
xv. i f '
J an QP
w. .7 , f -'Y ff
Q x. f S' S
ij .n A .-A
Q. ::. .
E4 J-4 Mil ji' Fi
Gig' 'Q fl
GARDEN GROVE, CALIFORNIA
Garden Grove High School
Aviation Club 4,3,2,lg Drum St Bugle Corps
4,3,2,1g Protestant Choir 4,35 Glee Club 4, Cadet
Guides 43 Gymnastics 2.
7"7"71'-if-r-y'i'7'7-'7'y7-r--7-f-I f 777-727i-v--7-7-774-v-:7-r.,--",' v ,sf .
' 1' W . v' ,. ' A 'nf'Ai1n.A-L-4A- - A-1g Y-.-i-.f1f,-1-nc:-gre..-4,1-..1, .- --... -' --.- Y -...... .J Y ' 4 'VA
John Pierce Fagg
John's a sunny Californian with his own brand of individuality. An experienced
gymnast, John has also excelled in tlgpggggrum and Bugle Corps, in addition to
bringing east that fine culjlg Wt tacos. Cruise time in
Europe brought him yet of two in the class to
visit East Berlin. Not satiss'Hiif'iS?iri1fhif , summer leave for
a southerly jaunt to BrazilgyiWayl15f' if ijiirfygj' John hopes to gratify
this wanderlusf bl! Ioggin 1 5 1 it vffev miles. In the academic
sphere, perseverance, tenag'ty1gijand?dongi hour Ey. 'ndstonin" have crowned
his efforts, as well as enhagcing Oli? cQjglfidQhc n 'rust in him. John's mirth
and good humor have beerfti litgiht of his association, yet
we recognize that a sincere frieliil as a lot to offer his friends
and the Coast Guard, and he s,h'ou,lfQ, hge i ' resting and rewarding career.
The experience gained while affgthe, cf Ne gf' fbined with those he has had,
give John a broad comprehensive oggloiifk -'gg life ahead.
' .isi V ,
,rf I 7 ,,, ,,,,p4s.-1,..4, ,,,
.,f,.., 4,,, .I . I .ji , 1, , ,if
. 1, Q ,ng :Q YY'
. -e-d'oo-4-Q.-n-nun-nuafvfi-I-s-'-r' . - -ff
, , 1 1 .-., . . . A. , I
. - .- .. .....-,....,...+.. ..... ........ f
f if . v-.Y--4-s--1-o-51: 1-4.--1. - Y4+v :png . 'J-arf -'!L:gL!:: 74 MTi'
I . , . V . . . , f.
- . .N....,...,.... N...-...-..--1-...G - .v-V -.- .-.4 , Q--. .-. .,w......-..,,. A. ...... ... ,- - ,W , 9 ff, . . I -
David Allen Faurozf
About the only person known to have said that fourth class year wasn't so bad,
Dave was quite the shy and reticent type when he first arrived, with thoughts of
his studies and the militaryway of life only. That' admirable attitude has lasted
even to this day, as evidenced by the fact that Dave was a charter member of
the Wildwood Thirteen, and the Springfield Six, both fine social groups dedicated
to the betterment of cadet life. Even though Dave's Amish upbringing left little
room for merriment, he adapted well to the situation here at CGA. Few indeed
were the nights when he could not be found sitting in on one of the frequent
wing seminars discussing everything from politics to religion. Dave was quite the
sportsman during his soiurn here, especially feared by his opposition throughout
New England for his prowess in distance running. Captain of both the Cross
Country and Track teams, heholds the Academy record for the mile. Wherever
he goes, he will be a welcome addition to any unit.
'.rf:7"9'3"'?ft"v 7 ry' :tffy'f'l:",f 1"-
1e4.Spf4g3m1waQma4yQAQas,l ay.. Q
,lu g I W
..4t.,tl5: 7 nie, ,..'Fp.5y-- 13,5-v"?frjJ :-' ' fu,
rr ,gh . WX
' 'J -f, i - '. f 1 . -
1- . .,
Track 4,3,2,1 Cross Country 3 2 1 Football 4
Swimming 4 HIFI Club 21 inter company
A D Eisenhower High School
Glee Club 4 3 2 1 Catholic Choir 4 3,2,1g Singers
3 2 1 ldlers 2 1 Cheerleading 3 2 1, Monogram
Anthony Francis Fz'mZz0
When Tony entered the gates of the Academy in the summer of 1961, little
did he expect that one 21 ' eww -T ,,skirts,to.act in one of the Musical
Activities productions. I ,i,f 2 awtii . , 93 Ai'1 -2 emy, Tony has devoted
a not of his spare time td lic choir, Glee club, and
ldlers. His ability to turn? ether it be a bull session
or a study session, has fm ,QM A sasset. Always full of pep
and spirit, "Finich" helpe, ii Ai gh ing Academy teams on to
greater endeavors. Tony'sil Fifi- 51:11 ays high, took an increased
jump with the introduction Q f ii. 3 -oolmarm. Tony looks forward
to a billet in Maine and engine -ti - uty.
gggggljf T7 'TWT ""c T TTTQ'
j'ni57"if 22,2 ifi' if , ,f f
f-f-si.-wr' .vu-f A-fi-'-+1-M--Hu e1+wcwwrfvs-v:ff:wv"f'e--vs
Ronald Eugene F ritz
Rheinholt came to the Academy with a firm determination of giving it every-
thing he had and becoming a Coast Guard officer. Rarely losing sight of this
goal, he was one of the made '65 famous. His easy going personality,
fostered by the spirit of Company and second class summer, ena-
bled him to make friends ,Early in his cadet career, calculus gave him a
little challenge, but, as witFg5veiryth'ing else, with hard work and efficient organ-
ization, he made the gradegfandfgiwent one to pack a star. Originally a football
player, Hansel traded in fora wrench when he became engineering of-
ficer on the CONGAR during i'i' ,secondfclass year. One of the very few in the
class, he can be proud of havingg the same girl all four years. The future sees
Ron and Susie happily married livingfin the Fifth District. The best of luck goes
to a very sincere friend.
"'T77'?r ,7'7r77.r:w,ffgrvM-fesys-,vyvjff-'7re7ff'1.f rent ff l' A M
-. vpygqvjgqywgygqawk 14:-.v-apply-fs-wsf. A- -ug -agar --A 4-ew -k t.
V I,-7 lv l,,,dfyfvy1rw'wwn.F',.f,,,?,?.,.Y,yy7-yw jy7vwn-Q-ff1-My .,,, .,.....Wf1,.,,...,,v.., ,,..f,..,.....,,.,.,...,.,.,, ,.,..,...,..,-,.',., ,agp
A V ' Alu-fn , L if-I . , f , , , ,
X, , -gf, fl- ,3 ,L '53, I 111,10 . -Il,-X' -'l+v',4 f ,ffl ff ' ' ' - :r'
' YIJJ been .4
.. - 1 . ,.. 4. . f I - . -- V .
9 Westminster Senior High School
Yacht Squadron 3 21 Glee Club 3 Hi Fl Club
4,3,2,1g Protestant Choir 4 Football 4
J,-' V . . '
-L-T-"?114-'74 g' """'
Pvjgmyy-5 f ff'?"'Y"P'l"'T-'I ,d,v4lav.4 ' f-rg-1 ,om
E. 5 3
'N-3 'I , :::n.q:: rx
fl 35 ,nf
E. 'Is 1 Q
2 3 3 it
1 1 f
4 R 1- g. 15 .
U ,NIM , fa
PEAKS ISLAND, MAINE
Portland High School
Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,13 Rifle 43 Swimming 43
Soccer 4,33 Glee Club 4,3,2,13 Protestant Choir
Philzlb Radclf Fuller
M- Phil came to the Academy from the woodlands of Maine. Leaving behind, only
temporarily, his love for the outdoors,,gP,h'l went to work with all his various tal-
ents at C.G.A. For two years4dy,r3iggQgi1l1Qf 3 be found on the soccer
""""'f"" field. Playing a hard game,atifullbaQk,'fPhi if-'i"2ri54i addition to the team.
Phil has-also added muchxjto 33,.. Wctivities anduyachting. ln
the Manitou, Phil has found fonefedefigi' his old life in Maine.
As crew chief of the Teragram, 'ii nd Phil out on the- blue,
shaping his crew into a fine working teggm. Xe -,gg leave quite everything at
h0mQQ for on some weekends, s5PhilEMoi3'1d ' , ollyoke College to see a
certain lass named Janie. Phil has learngd c ggi- -Y' the sea while at the Acad-
emy, and this knowledge combiiiedfwitljjtgmi ix e t work in the classroom will
Q 4 make Phil a fine addition to theierigce tgirl ailing. When June rolls around
, the Academy's loss of a good 1 service's gain of a fine officer.
77'iff 77?7Q7""'7T"7"""7""" ""7 ' .' """" " """"'i+'.7"""""7'-?'f!""'f' "'1""fff7T'777T7'T"'fU?',"" - ,' f ' ,r
"z ' " ' ' "" ' ""-""'f' :'fk - 'ff-2'-4'1" -'H-L1-et - f--'- 1 ---f-'39--M -- -ff 3 t-L f-1-suiivbf'-Hull? .. - -. - V . ,V-. .
1 , , f 'F' '17 I I X
..4....------,-...-.-.4 -,---- , .--' -f-fi - - f,- W-4. f-ff " m --M 3--evwfv-1-ufcfvsvcrfsfav-He - , '
'W -'M----1--Ava... .... ,...,. . - -... A,..,... . Y. - . . -M -v N..-.....-Y..--f..-p,-Y-.4v.ff..' Tf- ,. ...,. . .....,,:, - V ,W -
Al ,Q 5-'
,C 1 1
5 E 4 E 3
RQ-Og! fr ,
Wachusett Regional High School
Glee Club 4,3,2,1g ldlers 4,3,2,1: Protestant
Choir 4,3,2,1g Officer Christian Union 43.2.13
De-Nlolay Installing Suite 43 Drum 81 Bugle Corps
4,33 Gymnastics 2,l.
f, W, , M2
Llqfd F rank George
F m old wet Massachusetts Came! ,t i fA's one andconly camel complete
ro c , ,C 1 t
with smile, whiskers and i ,Q ' i loyd's first two years
were spent dodging the ian position, and trees.
Soon, however, he lost 'Mtg the Psychology boys M '
lost the chance at him. Llox !,fl, f '5 ! in many cadet activites, . if
his most outstanding contrti io tib g ,n,i e.: . . e s ers, Glee Club, Singers, g
and Protestant Choir. He ag "1fs2s i,ig? 2i,t2 L wsi fritii i. history to switch from
bass to tenor. Whether in ci' 3312 ii' tigr tggw lag wry. humor and quick laugh
made for many a pleasant iii l' gl5,i eyjg ,ifi,ii,l flf e a good leader and hard N'
worker at graduation, but the s w a ug officer. W Us
v Q A .
s. tt . U?
W 1 '1'i"""'f7'7 fpfr-1f7"a"f"'f"'v""'7'-""' 'r '-1 If - rv. 1-4+ -f V-1-Q--f---A , r -A 4.-.W fn- --,V--.-4. -.-0,4.-,-..f-ff.,-W,--yyfi'-,WN
,H ' ' fi It . , ,,' .,v,f-7-Q-,-Wd-:-fr,-f-rpm' ,'.i
I y .H A-, , -. .mv ' 'L. Pwrvnl-H ,Mgr 1-U-A --H--Q-uv.-Aafxi , J. ' '.1"rf:'.-:.x'z-:-.1nn1t- qua!-,,:'7'-rQ"a'c '
,-.,, r .4 N04-LL: " -.1,.fQ---I-:l1.1'J..L. .l.,,..n..4a.LiAf,.,.,,. '4 Lum MQMMMQMW T h x' ' i X A it V' ' ' ' '- SAA.. - Q
, ,, , . , K , .. I
EEN l Xi sf A
S . mf .Nix , ,, I
X! 3 My jf
2 -. H Pv
t ,fa f
52 -I 1 Haunt
-5 Q ' Q ly
Ball High School
Football 4,3,2,l, Co-Captain lg Monogram Club
4,3,2,1g Square Dance Club 4,35 Dinner Dance
When "Hoot" came to th
tropical isle behind
a member of the
During the winter
ing B Company's
ern accent have
nights he trod the
Hoot could always
from party planning
to devote his time and
A dedicated nature
the fish and the birds.
him a welcome addition to
Ronafd Maurz'ce Gzjyson
left the palm trees of his beautiful
in football, when he became
elected co-captain 1!c year.
him in the field house lead-
manner and smooth south-
heart. Many were the fall
one to sweat academics,
'Hoot" has been able
true love: the aquarium club.
30 minutes while he watched
sense of humor will make
T'rf"f"rrv-yv7r7T7!, If 7,jg-7-7--7-7-7-v--1-rj , , vw. V, I 1'-f"'v, Iv :- f !'i::P7-7f.fff . 'ff
',77 ,.T:T--I-V+'-'Aa-"7 , V ,X ,,, .1 .'
f . ,
f . , lr
1 , hae T' , ee,-n-1-3 '-oqq-- .-+- , , ., -----.-f-66:1--r-v--Y .-r-A-v ,iqn ,,
,Y ', , :
,. r, ,, ,,,, C , v iv
., ,.'--lg ...,- " V , , "rf-..-...f .,. ww. ,A,Q ..
" uf -rfsffyms-apr'-1 -rffg-Cgimf'-fv '?'urQlh-95711
fl , -1-7.1-,Q ,,,-.,-W
...H Y,...,V........,..,..,.........fv-,.1-,..Y,f.,----f,v- - - - -nr - 1-1
Ll' ,, ,
x , fl f
' F k ' , ,
if u 5 , ,,
Kzjyling Edward Gmssizf
Coming fresh from Glendale, California, "KES" soon became the haven of
all math and science flunkiesg.Qfl2u,e, tqjhisysupreme alertness and constant yearn
for knowledge in the classrocfiriiialfiiyfiifilfiasteryflover thefphysical sciences became
known to all. The secret to higf,g.,,agliievem,ents,,was plenty of sleep! Trudging his
way through the first two Yf5?I"i 'foiiihillyigaveriQhimss-aifgfdodi position on the yacht
Arion. Keen seamanship and 5,,,jergtheQSQ,,,,on,ce yeyr a gain, gaveffhim the yacht captain
rank in his first class year. Mary and volleyball were his favorite time con-
sumers. Since the California dfisuch an excellent iob in grooming him, he
wishes to return for his first bi get. Eihefihteresting life of a Coast Guard Officer,
a cottage for his only with lots ilof liiils,3jand.3peace and quiet on a Sunday after-
noon are all he'lI need to be happy.5g?His:accomplishments in the realms of cadet
life will surely pave an interesting agid fiiiiiitful road in' his endeavors in the Coast
Guard. He can do nothing but succeed. ..', C r
Ffa.. N-QAfi z ' I 1 C
"--fl. .s F
Q' Y 4, 7 J 'Q' I
Calexico Union High School
Glendale City College
Football 4,35 Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,l, Arion Crew
Chief lg Inter-company Sports, Aviation Club 2.
I f 'FR' K , X '?Qf-mi? rr.JrfT,A' r,7k.f"f' .J ' ' f' ' ' W " ' ' ' " " , "if" 'I' ' xi ' 've W1 '-W" 'nw 1- -K-' Q -'V
J fYJ?'.' P' - ' 'YA' 47' - -'- 'V
f 'ff ,-if If 7f f' 7 A .F f t f . ' V ' ,. r Q , , . . M r s
,, v'P"Q-f"V-Yv4vMlvnn1+w'Mn-vbdlltvvhivw ff -1U-vu-qgxqsqbsqgugu hge V -1.1, . .- - Q. 'nw . R '
f , , .f"'f ,?"'Y7""'?"?"7"-5':'7"Y, ?"??'P""Y"?"""'?"""'? Y'?""'!"1"Y'!"f"'f"v'lr'-""fgrvHr-"'vrvv1f-v-r'f-Q'-w-Af .7v
1 agucx- , 1:c:nf'f7.ff,'f 135 -,'4'f'ff4'n' -7'-'lz .1 ' .V i tim. g ,,, V1 'A M
'I 'Af 49915
H , ' Q,
.. . ,l 5,
-if ' . i
1 as Fl
.ss ,J JL,
V Q nt:
vii. 1' I I I ,BS
:KJ , .3
sToNE RIDGE, New YoRK
Kingston High School
Drill Team 43,23 Sailing 4,3,2,1g Swimming 45
Yacht Squadron 2,13 Ticket 8t Usher Detail 4,3,
2,15 Cruise Committee.
"' ar -f ---'s M1 f 5 4 .sw
.5 Wa-Q . 4 ,
Robert joseph Gray
Mugsy's arrival at CGA marked a new era in public relations for the Coast
Guard. His easy-flowing conversational ability enabled him to become well ac-
quainted with his class quite early. Throughout flhisisilzay here at the Academy, he
has become involved in many tasks which 'hayeiapped his vast reservoir of
initiative. Females had always been far 'downs on histlist of challenges until first
class year, when he succumbed to the eternal force.i One of Bob's main interests
has always been cars, and he could always beeffoignii counting the days until he
could get into his Triumph and resume his driving' career. Bob has the amazing
quality of being able to get along with everyone, and his easy going attitude has
won him many lifelong friends, while here at the Academy. His friendliness and
ability will make him an asset to the Coast Guard for many years to come.
,ff '7'TYjfT' ' 'ff' "cv 1 7-7 ,' , 7 f '7",7""""'7 "'f"""" ' '
-2 - . , , -Ma , 4,1 1, H, W.. ,,., . -, , U... M ,,,..,,-,, ,.. ,, ,, .., at
X, , av W gg gg ,W ,am W H www a-.
lr 'Y - ,.-V -- ,. , , , Zffep ,Y--,,,,, , , -----h an Lf- U 1 , .:,v- ,WW Y- 1--1:-V 8, .
i ,,,7+7""+, l A ,V e , . C' "
I ve., :5:,EA..v:Y , ,-,...i- r. -,4-.-Agia -1-
7 , A , ,us-91-arf ,
Lamf Robert Graf
Lar came to us from the shores of Grand Lake, Ohio, where he cultivated an
interest for bathing beauties and water skiing. He left behind fond memories of
a big car and "Roscoe and the Little Green Men" as he entered the South Gate.
Swab Summer you could find him at both sessions of the dancing lessons after
which he would snow the girls with his prowess on the piano. His musical ability
got him into a dance band which enabled him to enhance his financial situation.
Second Class year went along fine: he took full advantage of liberty and left his
books on the shelf. Lar was usually covered with oil on his First Class cruise,
but he found his true love: the "PITS." .The service will find him a dedicated
Engineer, and he will be a welcome addition to any unit.
. .jf .fy
F , ,Ig
., iff if
Celina High School
Delvlolay Installing Suite 4,3,2,1 HIFI Club 4 3
2,19 Track 4, Inter-company Sports
ff iff. la. -'j"7'.'.,1, yr, f! fx -,.
, .v V ,J N 1 . , K, Y , A I , , rl, W, ,
amy: f KX
.. .te-.mv :..,,', f Y- f...,,,s.f ff.-L, X 'ft :K-.7'.--Q-1':-..'..w ,.V5..1.
,,"Q S ,,vf,fg,,f ,f Ffa f 7,2 1f"f?f,.f, A X
-w me l,...,,,.a..43.s4 Y,
- fs-.-1 ,
h Wilt. ,,, gx 7 1: , ., uf. X
'F'l'jfi7f7'Tl"f' -fra 1 l ' V
f of e. ., ..l." f' ff
WHITE HOUSE STATION, NEW JERSEY
Hunterdon Central High School
Chapel Committee 4,3,2,1g Sailing Team 3,25
Social Committee 4,3,2g Drill Team 43 Rifle Team
43 Ticket and Usher Detail 4.
JWQ Nelson Hall
Hailing from the famous Swamplands of New Jersey, Jeff started his career
by trading his Rutger's fraternit pin for a Coast Guard shield. He is well known
a the Academy for furthering his fraternity social studies through various cor-
respondence courses and field trips. Being a hard worker, he was always on hand
to help with any difficult task. The cruise found him hard at work organizing
watches and billets. At football games, lectures, and graduation exercises he
would usher, and Sundays always found him among the members of the Prot-
estant Chapel Committee. At the Tangerine Bowl in Florida, he was among the
select members of the Academy's Drill Team putting on an exhibition for thou-
sands of pleased spectators. ln fact, most Academy activities found him unself-
ishly devoting his time and efforts to help others and maintain the Academy's
fine competitive record. A friend to everyone in thought and deed, as well as a
dedicated worker, Jeff is a "shoe in" as a popular, competent Coast Guard of-
Frederick M orris Hamilton
Moby found his way to the banks of the Thames via "the land of pleasant
living." A reg-reg man all the way, CGA life offered no challenge to this military
man. Hailing from an Army family, Mobe was quick to adopt the ways of a sailor.
Many weekends were spent each fall and spring sailing aboard the CONGAR of
which he was crew-chief first class year. Moby didn't take a back seat in aca-
demics, and managed to wake up long enough to pack a star all four years. Dur-
ing second class year, that special someone caught him by surprise and many
weekends now find him commuting to Boston and Bonnie. Mobe has been an
inspiration to all of us, and his good humor and fine use of the English language
have inspired many an underclassman. Looking forward to an engineering billet
on the East Coast, a short engagement to Bonnie, and PG school in engineering,
Moby will surely give the Coast Guard a fine officer. Moby's determination and
ability will make him a valuable asset to the Officer Corps.
Archbishop Carroll High School
Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,lg Procurement Commit-
tee 4,3,2,1g Hi-Fi Club 4,3,2,l.
it '. 2 ful
'r X MX. . - I
-, X., A ,iw "H ,
.g..r" N- '
X-L .7 n Q 1 Q TZ '
one Q :
' - T . f
Kxgn. I 'Q m
" fkl VX
,, XE .V fifljtx 4.4, 5'
. :bf ,Y A g 3 A
, 5 suv f ,
Largo High School
Protestant Chapel Committee 4,3,2,1g Social
Committee 4,3,2,1, Chairman lg Soccer 4,3,2g
Swimming 4,35 Inter-company Sports.
Norris Randolph Hama'
With many years of this hard life in his background, Randy embarked upon
his career in the Academy yvllfheneyg was as ,1 job to do, Randy was the
man who could be t ? iqjj gs q,3g',,f e?t, iQ2,'-'ydjli as very well known in the
front office as the man 9, fpii gh, lil. er, but he always left the
higher-ups with an impre'Ss1'imgffQfimete? 'ive. As member and later
'rm-vga chairman of the social nd to make sure the Aca-
A 'A I demy social functions vVe'rEi'asg"i'ff'1?res i .' . ,- 6' i e. When the Ring Dance
, M A C fp rolled around, he was ready gi s lity to give ideas and lead
the class in the decorationsgctiigitieii Ago, Wiz a ell as a leader, Randy was
seldom without female conipafiionshipigan R QQ - Q r fun was being had, Randy
was always taking part. Thereggs , With his combination of leader-
ship ability and intellectual pogitiyt d ' a great success in his career
as a Coast Guard Officer. ji
cf, g t
f fff 'R 5 q 15, r ' infer? A Egg gs ""'H1lfl, 1 f -'f:f':+e':+, --e. , ,fy-fps-T-' yvefafjfif-Ezffji
XXL!-1, V Ag l , . - ' , r I A . , I , "1 .- jf, ,':fL:',f Jjuf
gg,,fi:iiLiz3,4 f mcgregor-,rgi -:f'rs""f , I .M L.,.4,.a.a.f.,at.,J1.ef f A fam.
-. ..,4's- ' L I , ,4
va-ss we-. gf -2 sf-fr
Vuxevtzi . .iri
HOPE, RHODE ISLAND
Scituate High School
Honor Platoon 4,3,2,1q Drill Platoon 4,3,2,1, Com
trination Committee Chairmanq Hi-Fi Committee
Monogram Club 3,2,l.
ei.t f Q!
Russel Thomas H aber!
A young high school graduate peered through the gates of CGA with suitcase
in hand and high ideals andhopes in mind. Little did this prospective officer real-
ize the rough and rugged road ahead. Swab summer wassgover before we knew
it, and Russ came out without a scratch. Soon the academic year was well under
way, and the regular routine was learned to the letter. This was the first big
indication of his desire to really succeed, and of his willingness to work hard and
stand up for his beliefs. His room was the cleanest in the company, his shoes
the brightest in the platoon, and his spirit the highest in the corps. These attri-
butes stuck with him for the years to come, and to them he added courage, hu-
mor and now and then, love. Courage was found on the sports fields and in his-
tory class: humor was seen in the barracks and the classroom. His willingness to
work showed itself in his ability with a rifle and marching in the drill platoon.
Russ will certainly be a welcome addition to the officer corps.
Ibwxwayba- 2.4 1- fi,
mander lg Track 4,3,2,lg Swimming Team 43
Rifle Team 2,13 Rowing Team 4,3,2,1g Indoc-
5' It 5
1 -A93 -'I
-up ' .. V I
.- , ,Mt
X it -1 .xg
ES 3 ff' .ff
i xslt H X J
3 :?l'.".'i:? 1'
: 1' ,r 9
' 'LI . J V,
Gen. H.H. Arnold High School
Soccer 4,3,2,lg Catholic Choir 43 Yachts 45 Inter-
Carl Hang Helmcm, III
n When the "Chipmunk" walked throug ithe South Gate, he was whistling mer-
rily.. Being very amiable p dma tirely A . He Jw. no trouble at all sur-
viving the first year, but
established himself as ai
sailing and the sea. He
mittee. Carl kept constarii
travelled all over the cou
F .7 -gl t it would be He soon
'QM ,, leave periods when he
uave dancer Carl had a
, Ho- ' , I 4 ,
' iii?" f 1 I quickly took a liking to
2 e Catholic Chapel com-
'.'.fU-Pwzj I7 't' "
i a 'I 7 I It
. ' 'J' 'II , '
I I .
If , '
lot of fun intermingled w H L V A I. 1 ' -, adeumic year and on the
2 cruises. Wherever he goe u 5 l Q' f , aduation, he haS 3 l0i to
1 4' look back on and be prou' fft ,ff 1' - 1,6 11.1 1 'i fave gained a real friendly
f guy and a very hard work L5-C lin? f: I interests and accomplish-
ments, CarI's sure to receiveg Yi, it 5.5 1 1 3 atever road he takes on the
way to success. if 'I '
,J I ,
:fri Q ,-
A.."I'7T V17'vf'7ii" """i' A ' i'7""'7 F'
f' ,I -n-c-u--'--4-'-n-l-d'-c,-'w-1-A-ff,vf--- - A-..-W4.-,.f-1-I..--as '-' V- ' .'-M-'-' --"'1"'-f"'-"""':f:'9v1?!'lH'-'K"'Hff2"4Jll!"+"' "1
fx if . , A 1 I. ,r'+f"ffI+'f""1w.4-+-':-
. f , . , ,
gm , M ......,...,..,..........,,..,f--,--..f . 111-. ... ,W . .W H , -A
Bartholomew Joseph Hennessy
Gears clashed, tires squealed, and a hot stick-eight Plymouth screeched to a
halt on M0hegan Avenueg at guard saluted . . . "Camshaft" had arrived! Since
that moment the previously tranquil and complacent Thames River Valley has
been in a continuous tumult, or to put it simply, "The troops were shook." His
liking for speedy cars encouraged him to become an owner early in his cadet
career. As a fourthclassman, his short-order kitchen, serving everything from
peanut butter and jelly to hot dogs, became the meeting place for the "cool heads."
Never one to lose much perspiration over perplexing problems, Bee Jay showed
his true prowess in academics by fooling us all and winning a place on the honors
list. Always fond of the finer things in life, Bee .lay's travels have taken him from
sunny California to equally sunny Florida. There is no doubt that his frankness,
sincerity, and winning personality will launch him into a successful career in the
1:11 '-r'- ff.. 4,., wi 4 V
""'f7f'?'7 . 'i'l"l' ' "5 :'.f""f"'f7'f'Y'T'L'T'191 ' E V' 17' '
22ZZZ?77A!.,. ,,. 2?,J3f.rw! ff! fly ,
u,:..L.:'l::5- :xx vii: ,, iff' ' '-ff ' "ff Af' 'F ' - ' '
Fairfield College Preparation School
Football Manager 4 3 2 1 Wrestling 4 Baseball
C J l 3, Monogram Club 2 1 Ring Dance Committee
EST fri 5
' , ,ngkk
X Y.M f
X X t N. 1 f
Q N ' '
Q luL,ll swf? i
5. I3 .Q
5: f A1 '
.. 3 A
XX lffvw K I
COX'S CREEK, KENTUCKY
Old Kentucky Home High School
Track 4,3,2,l5 Monogram Club 4,3,2,l5 Protes-
tant Choir 4,3,2,15 Swimming 45 Glee Club 35
Trick Drill Team 45 Bear Keeper 45 FALCON '635
Class Secretary 3.
KS. f f
5 , V,
foe Mz'!es Hz'bbs, III
Leaving his "one and only" back hom in the hills of Kentucky, Joe came to
5 CGA with a homesick heart buthe , . .,g f ive the service a valiant
if effort. Always putting 'iiE1T.,5Q'f he did, he quickly es-
tablished himself iz A orker and a true friend,
During Parent's Weekend very Fourthclassman by
winning drill down while ugh second class sum-
mer found Joe with one y if' 'iii V -if 2?""i'L. were never dampened.
While his classmates wer. ggi summer program, Joe
lived it up around the cou ' Yi. 3-,Es Ziiiw ,iifff the Air Force summer
program. Talented in pole-v Ulrifig eff- .Elie -5 Q 'B track team through one
of its best seasons. That high -.fi , mi r, " , and obedience that Joe
sports will make any CO hap' ff of aboard. The Government's
investment is well founded asg biifixf 'Wil ensign bars.
ig , srff - f T'T.f'f""f 1 ' ' ' 'if f' f 1
--V - 1-I 14 -.-v---u-4-401' Y-Ns, ,.-- - W-W-----A-f--EQ-we --agua.. A ,
ff ,Vi ff f 'Zr',Lflf. f""f"7T' ET '7'EY.C.Y.i'.' , ,-.,,-,-.g.f,f1,f .ff 5 - f
5 , +01-'v"--ww-evra:-ww ---: ' u fv-. vw 7 --.-f f..ff-s.sf-we " -5'4"-' '- -fa--ff--'V' '-A-1-f:9vr5uN4r-avr Qurw-fs
E S ,fmt X !
W ,X 1 3
K if if
.. Nh- c
5 t. o F
f -' "" e
il fi '
-3 it .-,
:E-A 'X " vm nb. ,
f- :" 'gk'
5 Ill" ' Y:
V 'll nw af
1 'C A- fr'
N.. -1 A
BALDWIN, NEW YORK
Baldwin High School
Soccer 4,3,2,l, Co-Captain lg Basketball 4,3,2,l
Monogram Club, Athletic Association, Vice Presi
.2 2 ff Z
, , f my , , ff, ,
,. , , f 5 N, I f
f, ,f My
,Y n ,,
. f A, M, te L if '
Marlz'n Clwyra' Hoppe
Although he is originally from Long l and, Marty spends most of his off-sea- V
son time. establishing game- - . onn t' t Colleeg he may have
enough timle in to ijfs-iiifi5,i,giwere, for Marty refers to the
SPYINE- DUYIUS the fall is contributing all of his Q Q
energy to the socce-r a kisses ie: Wfwijfaef of 17 goals second g Class YGPY Was 3 mal0f inning season. When not
using his head to batte .A ' ii .e f. N Qging goalies, he puts it
to use in the classroom Selig -5 faq" ,,,,i semester while at CGA,
lf an election were held 'ee Ii'-me 5:,24,,i gi,g.ij gif ijrfzj 'whom we wguld most like
t0 SGYVS, HOPPGY wquld l Q all ',f., 1 - itil- rifliL1 LQf,--" selfishness and willingness
to help have won him ma 'iikgi , Wai 41', ii, r. :ii1'::iyi l'0I'ltll'll.I6 to do so throughout
his life. When June arrives, its ,y-, g iss. egg an exgeptional athlete will be
the service's gain of a fine o Q52 A E5
t Eg! I,
,Q . ?'TTTg?Tf,1'.Pi7I7':'7'jf7??"7 rf 7 1 171 'Nr 1-rv-1 W-
Football 4,3,2,l, Co-Captain lg Monogram Club
4,3,2,1g Baseball 4,2,1g Wrestling 4, Class Secre-
sg l 1 .
Delmar High School
. ana ar.
.- 1 V
X 1 .X I
9 X U My P9
E N ,,,-Q '
Q a : Q
ll I ,gs
g 'S 3
J- I 1, Q,
-'4 , I if 2
.. 3 if
X ' W l
Andrew Thomas Hong
I Here we have a fine example of an .a around athlete - The Horse. When he
is not leading the boys can find, im on the tennis courts,
on the baseball diamond iJf?f5i?f .?5,:,1ig'gPi.5r5 ,Qigiif hen the "Old Gray Mare"
J "lg, " A slows d0Wn 3 little, but Q ping-pong, billiards, or
' -f A A 'i bridge. Among his dent nurses and rock 'n
2 L ' f roll. Although he Y 'is said that his wife suf-
f" ' , g fers from what doctors ' I ' 'f' L- M fb' ' ' ' interest in nurses, there
fbxj' Q1 is A L are rum0rS of his beings- if .Vjiw- Eiigif t f the Lawrence Memorial
f ' , ' 1 A Student Nurses Society vQji-1gE.i- it 3 23- graduation, "Raggity Ann
5 ' 5 and Andy," as they are 7 RSE.: iff- be heading south for the
S i F0 W' it Eastern Shore. His 1 fg ffig izf. mind will bring undoubtedly
l I ,Z Q W 41, g ' nothing but success to him. 3,4 U best of luck to a great guy
Z3 Za A 'y who we know will bring some 12221, ,wig jig it wherever he goes.
if I 4 .,f,, ,QA 1 blyx fy
ff We ffrffff
f . fj,fL Qi-li' '1' f LjV!:ff"Y,' f ' 'fr 7 . I f , J liz, X1 fir, If 1,1111 I Y: .lg
-v-anf'oQ-1-u-I-srnnqn-4'-f',uq.-w -g.i,y.-N. .. , , fr,-,yn fa-pi V---v Y... -V-4,
.,........1.,..- H..- .-, ,.
. , . , .- ,V fi, , ,," , 'ir' 'M , ff ,f .
t f ,V I ani 1 Q an
ROCKY HILL, CONNECTICUT
Rocky Hill High School
Sailing 4,3,2,lg Protestant Choir 4,3,2,lg ldlers
3,2,1g Glee Club 3,2,lg Yacht Squadron 4,33
Monogram Club 2,13 Swimming 4.
Donald Scott Jensen
Golden Boy made the trip down the road from Rocky Hill on that glorious day
in '61 and has travelled th e road freqgiently ever since. Not one liable to be
bounded by the confines ilionthas ,won the hearts of many
young maidens with his bloi 'ce'2" 3 -" di31is,f'WFiile,niever allowing any serious agree-
ments- His vvcal abilities steadfin various Academy sing-
ing groups, and his love ,itself infrnany sailing and yacht-
ing activities. Not known toverithe books, he has still
managed to keep ahead of R ,ig oY't-Y dgtheggclass and has his eyes on a MMI
job in the Guard. Dedicated t raosllgjonififhratcbachelors have the most fun,
he has vowed not to be a sla gg wandering ways as he launches
forth on a career sure to be be , and many friends. Whether
in Hawaii or ltchy Vanare. Z'i1 'QTfl.,' and warm sincerity will fit him
well for all undertakings along hi baiihelorhood.
777' t1f7"v7177"' 7 I Tr
7 f 7 71' f
V. M V ' Q W i A 1 N Y. HIIQZTUHSHQWQ- n'-qs-s6gwo-.a.i-qqss- W- ,gms Av - M- - V--Vw -- -Q. CA ,. pg .:q,..1 '14 .-:Q 19,11--.f11l:1'
,rf """' s --rt
1 A 1
X g XR I
X7 r xg if
. .A 942 V '
"9 .':'f '
'EJ - 'Ia al 3 .
' -V 3 4. if
x -2 7
'rr ' ' ' f 1 ,V ,.
f A C .1-"
N.,3v,f! M V
ALLEGANY, NEW YORK
Allegany Central School
Yacht Squadron 4,3,2,l, Commodore lg Inter-
E ugene Karns Johnson
" HR! After ruining the curve in the New ork State Physics exam given to high
S school seniors, sQ.! onthe instructors at Cogard
1 U. Mathernatlcally 'Li. fe 'l'f P ,destined for honors and
has been in the top of 'sur "Q: During the spring and
fall Gene could be ,class year he was voted
Commodore of the yacht fizfb diib " W"-'t' 'f it'l if bfi - fairer sex, let it suffice
no to say that he has neve A, j s . lilt iglge -., ,4'e f his escapades have been
far from jeiune. Come Jus :EF fix. e ill be heading to the West
Coast for his first duty sti'qio ' h gift: Q l be the inheritor of a fine
W 1 officer and individual. The QU be fortunate when he joins
if Q' it the ranks of commissioned o 3 ,12 n Qi- 'they are gaining a fine leader,
t'2 it 'A' ' ,,, a hard worker, and above all, a sal fa
rf aw!" 'W ' "
e "f '
pfff 1 ' ",' 'ff 'ff' iv e, f :,i-.L:4l,A -' .f
, '--1:f--'f-'-'--4-c--fM1-U.wf-W- ---wwf-'-uw-' "'f-1-'f+"'f-.evvxzs-awxfvufrrs-revec' -. Q
ff? I, , , . - ra ,v,cv',j , s jg,ff"jij, f Ai.-
f 17 "
7,.,.,,., if 7.,F.,.,'7v', F
.. .1 1' ..
' '-.v 4:1
Gag Edward Johnson
Gary left Buckley, Washington, with its fog and rain for thefsunny clime of
New London. To say the least, he was disappointed in the weather, the fog and
rain were still there, but there was also the added excitementlof sub-zero tem-
peratures with which to contend. However, he decided to stick it out for four
years resolute in his desire to get a West Coast billet after graduation. Gary
divided his time at the Academy between academics and sports. Academically
he has always done well and been in the top ten of the class. His fourth class
year found him wrestling, third class year shooting rifle, and all four years as a
track manager. After graduation Gary hopes to return to the West Coast, there
to start his new life with the Guard and Brenda. Later he hopes to become an
aviatorg but, no matter what he does, you can be sure Gary will be a credit to the
Coast Guard. Gary has shown himsel to be a true friend and is bound to be a
great asset to the Coast Guard.
-' ' A ,ga-suffer
IQ 7' -?..ij.z5.f,?,..a,,.4.f-f,A.' .10
J 7 -
" nf .-l- ,-i
White River High School
Track Manager 4 3 2 1 Wrestling 4 Rifle 3
R j 'ff
gk . I e i'
J, ' 1:5
S M X url
Q X -.e:l"s,. e I
5 ::i.I-if S
'a l ,t
ii 4.x ye
5' . .4 Y
Cf .. T,
IT , , , H! jf'
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA
Colorado Springs High School
Track 4 3,2,lg Model Club 4,3,2,lg Rowing Team
4 3 21 Coxswain 4,3,2,lg Hi-Fi Club 4,3,2,1g
Ring Dance Committee 3,25 Rifle Team 4.
'77-'7 77 ! -7 -L97-Q-7'-7.7-q-1,77 g I y- I g v-7 I. -y-v-7--,..,,.- . . v- 4 -1 ll. I - 71, . K, ,, . .,. 7. . T v-- 1- Y - y-13.. jj. 'fx
If 1-AJ i- fl- - Y ff. einer- 3-ff-if v-'--V Y--f ---- 1--H-1 f -f i -1-----Y f Y ' , V f,,.q--ig-gpg..-w--, . 1 4 X t, I K , V
vi., v-.1f-- ,,
-' '1 I E' , f '
--..-1-410-4f-H stun-un4'v 1 .mu - ., - in
Neil Burton Johnson
The "chief" came to the hallowed halls from Sunny St. Pete via Groton Train-
ing Station to leave hisimark. His two main loves in life are Sue and the class
of '65's rowing team which hge has piloted to victory for four consecutive years.
He is famous for his winning smile and he can beiiseen every weekend fthat he
has the chancel headin21'fbfffCheSter and EsseX.tNeil has been one of the strong
men on the track tearagwith hiS jumping ability. His interests lie in being presi-
dent of the Hobby Cliibfyand helping out the'Alpl'ia Company volleyball team.
Neil's stolid character iigjd Qlesire for perfection will make him a welcome addi-
tion to any unit in thei6oa?ty Guard, With his amliiiion and drive, and his high
standards of personal chiiratcferfifie has prowigiedfa good example to be followed
by all. The Coast Guard cariipiiever hope forffa finer officer and gentleman than
Neil. His desire and determiriitioifigsuifely nflakeihim one of the Academy's greatest
contributions to the service. Good luck tdfa great classmate.
1 57 fer'-vi-1 . nu, 47147, Y , - 4-pq-pfqnv: A::: -1 ,-.7-ry-,g,--, 1' v
ft? ' , Q ,. ' J!-9 1 . UL- ,Y .- f ,-Hfgl' V bl
Richard F rank Johnson
Coming from Northern New Jersey, Frankfound life at CGA and Foxtrot Com-
pany of a type he had neverwa n unt r - o e, However, his winning person-
ality soon made him a wealt lgjgii d labeled him as the
leader of the Cadet Corps f been a one and two
star packer and has eagerly .f'i EEE ffl f?iQVi'f4j ,ggi ,iy ter-company Sports.
A saying around CGA was were to be used, it
should begin with the Class or 'irc A r fx i"' i" ' ' ' e lif - L the nod, and Frank
was the new leader of the C0 f i g ' ei l ei , 6 owledge, and under-
standing of the human charaT ,: a lace as a true leader
in the hearts of the members 0" C -Ars? jig ? Lil! aljly play an equally suc-
cessful role during his career ina Qflgy ljifi yi dependable, and never
one to let a friend down, Frank ilrij, ho makes C.G.A. a little
easier to take. True to the traditi l afng man, the future should
find him baking on some sun drenched .1519 gift' y ini
J-Mill zaezflaararr .suv 'f iTf " "f'?'
f' '-- . , ,,, ,.. ,, ,, ., .4 .., .,., ""!!!"1i'9""'
SPRINGFIELD NEW JERSEY
Johathan Dayton Regional High School
Protestant Choir 4 3 2 1 Track 4 3 Swimming
43 Cross Country 4 Inter company Sports
-' 'E 'A
.Y L4 H
K K Qxx X 7 44 V I
Q N N, ,, I
2, A .-rfb:- re?
1 an n g
I I I ':,S
A ,.'5 f i
:Q 1 5. wx
NEW CASTLE, PENNSYLVANIA
Union Area Joint High School
Basketball 43 Catholic Choir 4,35 Baseball Man-
ager 4, Inter-company Sports.
is f f
J .2 ' i
f lafiw , , x ,V
H N M, Q65 dx 'fsizi
By reputation, the coal-mining country of western Pennsylvania breeds tough
men. Then there's "Jolleyy,H3xls,,,jvustg 4 qv z witty to b considered tough. After cor-
recting instructors for the 900th time, he be-
came the C Compan just the deserving result of
three years of hard woe -,' Vi gil? with each ensuingryear.
After playing freshmaii, the IC boys and led Charlie
Company to many victories. ib yj fnguishing thing about Jozie
is his voice. By far theiifes g - 'tif 53' g qa A, you could hear him sing-
ing anywhere you met . e 'tj fllfl s ss for all of us on the cruise.
His friendly attitude an'qA1 Q? ll -flgfga . A remembered by us, and any-
thing he achieves wouldtn fs have to go a long way to find
anyone with a more dynami fir- ozy. His ambition, dedication and
l keen sense of responsibility, il Yifi' S it addition to the service. Good luck
to a great guy! 5' Q.. l '
f 5 . Y 77'.T eff- ' -.g.e..4.Qfffff7, "."'f'1L.-lf...f,I 'fjfl AQ'5-4.573-.?.'Ja'ii""Aiff'?474 7 v 'in'
Q fra f f mmf. f fi K l if 47' 3" ff A E 74 A C' f'..f.J.fQgQf'77fi'7'71' f-'W-"!7 471
V..--.. . ..-f-.4 .',.- -' -V --N'-.V -A ww.. -4- 'f avg- -- -Lf' 'xea-apps
4 . -. . f -7" y W 'f Jw' ff' "" '
Gerald joseph Kane
Verbally armed with true midwestern corn and biting wit, little "Mondo" en-
tered this military life expecting placidity and serenity. Determined, he locked
horns with the system, but was eventually gored and trampled by that weighty
bull, the Regs. Academics presented no real problem to Jerry when he didn't
think about them. Possessing outstanding wrestling ability, he gave CGA two
undefeated seasons and a New England Freshman Champion. His agility and
clean living earned him the captainship in the final stretch. A lover of nature,
Jerry nursed many a limb along that Arboretum Path. His unique miniature ring
exchange program astounded classmates and set a new precedent in CGA dating
annals. A man of unexcelled politeness and social grace, he shattered many a
throbbing heart with that suave, manly air so characteristic of a twentieth century
Casanova. A friend to all, Jerry managed to salvage humor in the bleakest of
situations, making barracks life livable for those about him. The Guard will surely
acquire a knowledgeable individual.
Assumption High School
St. Ambrose College
Catholic Choir 4,33 Glee Club 4,35 Soccer 4 Wres
tling 4,3,2,1, Captain lg Monogram Club 4 3 21
Public Affairs Forum.
ESP! 'Q as
Q ws. ,
- N' se'
, " K I' .
,id V kr'
-up I.. S , t I v 1
- . W if
X t t 1
,I Q l
e. 1 ,E
Q9 'Q "
N' I. 1 .
River High School
Protestant Choir 4,3,2,1g Glee Club 4,3,2,1g Gym-
nastics Club, TIDE RIPS, Photography Editor,
ON DECK, Photography Editor, Procurement
Z ,M-,W ,H ,WN , ,, .. . ,, -... .,-.. .-.-M -V W sffvwf-.-fe ff- - V aw-v----'A-iff" r- r-A
, ft. f . f -
,,, 1, 44- v v
" i.J'f"f1g'. '44-Lulu lf' ' F
,,.AY ,.., , ,Q-,I-4.'-V
Mz'chael Emmitt Koloskz'
Early in July of the year 1961, fro t tthe banks of the muddy Ohio, a certain
carefree hitchhiker left s lain to-i... ,, ,i3fl'!i4vf.f.. i , se ,r 1 e Hilton on the Thames.
He left behind all but th Fyis E,:,ii?:!i f 't'r F tt't l willingly sacrificed to the
Charley Golf. lt took iii U be "cured" of his travel-
ling technique, but he 51655 'fisrjiirn igwiigi "gii'Q"?211f 2: F I ilment by an avid interest
in political affairs. re shortest questionlat a
Friday night lecture ' ii longest answer. He is
noted for his disposition up - firm- 'iiif 'S i -.:' s variable. "Grubby," as
his close friends know hi gflf iiihp fm- 'QQ -A. -ri ll his activities and elected
responsibilities, he alwaysliff ilfiifl- '?fslYQi 1 e of golf, where his left-
handed slice is a hazard it- ggi : gigsji ,i ff yi? 322' plain bull session with the
boys. No social shirker, a pictu o emmes so distracted an officer
one day that he failed to lea 'a 559 5.3 - f the only "SP0fl9SS" f00m in
thirty. Yes, Mike is unique, bu P -iii, Tif f, that makes him interesting to
know. For efficiency and drive, with uard couldn't have gotten a better
bargain nor a finer leader. i
.1 ,, , .1
'Irv f', , '
.IIY ral- ..g1 1
, f 14.5 1 t4LZ.L.1.1.i
' 4.. .',AL,.f.4....' 44 1,41 4 .f - 4-4-V' ' f ' 1' "4" "J J J
f QMS en
It was in the summer of '61 when Jewett City, Connecticut, sent one of its
favorite sons to the banks of the river Thames. Shortly thereafter, Stosh had
established himself as a scholar, leader, and good friend to all who knew him.
Hard work and conscientious effort combined with much talent soon gave Stan
the trademark of being an organized military man. His esoteric adventures were
varied, and they often stole away into the night. Stan is considered by many to
be a businessman, and a lot of his dealings have turned out to be both fun and
profitable. With his drive, determination, and depth of knowledge, the Coast
Guard will be the inheritor of a fine officer as well as a fine individual when he
reports aboard this summer. His perseverance and dedication will undoubtedly
bring nothing but success to this outstanding cadet as he performs his duties
to a high level of proficiency. Stan will carry on in the finest of traditions to give
the Coast Guard nothing but the best. Our hats off to you, Stosh!
"-J' I A ,t 1 I 1
.M -f-A21..1.e.vl,w-fps-.-w-4-q.fiszf,4-lm, .-sm., . , ,N H . .
lr ,-.ARI-wg.19g'w.g,k:' 1 -sw 1.1 A -f:f,..e+-Q. av: 'L Z, . .
. Y ,.., ,,,..,..,,K.,,,.,,,, , ,,
-Aq.,aeMsmA.-J5f?5tQ,:,. -Lf,-.W-J." f,,..zf.-. --
,,, .' .,
file-asus! 'fs S4 ' .1 5 .A : .
JEWETT CITY CONNECTICUT
Griswold High School
X Knights of Columbus 4321 Catholic Chapel
Committee 4 3 21 ON DECK 4 3 21 Editor 21
Yacht Squadron 321 Cross Country 4 TIDE
RIPS, Business Manager Aquarium Club 1 Pub
lic Affairs Forum 4
Lyons Township High School
Lyons Township Junior College
lndoctrination Committee 3 2 Catholic Choir 45
Class Treasurer 2 Inter company Sports.
.4304 -pai-uno 1
,. ,A V: , f I ,liz V 1 . . ',,,,,r .egg D. dj!
,, I .V f X ex,-, 4' J. 4 J, J I JY! z nf .L ii.. .J-I I . X f Y 1 :!Q1:Zf1r ,Orff gilf:
X1 'XC .
Dennis Wz'lIz'am K urtz
Denny came to the Academy with on main idea -that was to do a good job.
He has accomplished tha f . za i f - 3 - 1 Q ,hd of 506005 CIHSS yea'
he stood number one in Pijiie five Aiii l7ilQ,.Ll5i.i y ed much more also: he
has shown himself as a "" doc. and as Regimental
Operations Officer. Neve a few minutes out to
lend a hand, Denny helpe r r rilh ' iq, J s tg , through electronics, his
first love. No matter h 7' fig fs get ggi Q fake friends easily. After
the summer cruises, Deni s E9 3Lgg,g ,g"f ifiigg lqf - ifrom overseas, and they
always seemed to be from ffil af s ri. Q2 "" .Q iff-'A Seemed to be one to
shy away from having a good fflfi? iii' ,,!i-9H .Qil'j. ,y hable to make the meeting of
the minds on Saturday night atg e q fi enny hopes to make his career
in the Guard in the field of electron , if ' a little work we know he will be
a great success in this field and will ' e 13,5 , ihe officer.
f' 11139879 ll 42222
if-iii, 11347 '
, rx 'f
Roger Wz'lZz'am Kushla
ln July of 1961 Rog changed his base ofxoperations from the sunny shores of
Long Island to the shores o.,QQonnecticf 1 ,, W tr il sq he bl e? ed was followed over
and over by the party set si l dillilg Li,dif51 lQEQ13- ould be found circula-
ting TIDE RlPs, singing ifor B co. on the l.c.
field, leading the Corps in out his four years at
C.G.A., he always maintain it ' M H'2':'fi'oi 1, in at 1 diff-ei' treat man - wine,
women and song. As far asi, -Q, 47 055 f n always believed the
grass to be greener elsewhe, ff ill ,ilji "" 9:9 5153 barbed wire fences
between adjacent pastures uh, A a "Barb." His quick
smile will make him a 5.fiii. 'Qj1,i F" i' lil' a friend to many.
A ,114--Ve 1-j,:,L.:E,L,4,14 -fa-:,+,+-..,ga,...-.J-f 4.. - Ll 4-' -
lv- ik 'Q
VALLEY STREAM NEW YORK
South High School
Catholic Choir 4 3 21 Glee Club 4 3 TIDE RIPS
Circulation Editor Soccer 4 Wrestling 4 Inter
company Sports Track 4 Manager 3
- ' A -, a,Q4..An4Ag - ----v-L-:Limp '- f-up-an-A-AJ---:what 3-in-s-Lf
' A A-Us--annnQu-1-an-na-in-can-...,.-. v...-., ,V ,.. -,,',,.1
l S XX, X ' 2 I
SE XL F1
Q. . ,A v
... :Ai J ' 95 V
Cuyahoga Heights High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 43 Baseball 43 Catho-
lic Choir 4,35 Drill Team 45 Inter-company Sports,
Davza' Mz'tche!l Mark Labada
Through the South Gate in the summ
bent on changing the world via the
summer of 1965 went
serve. Buda, as we
V natured personality
bleak days. Never
in his intent to obtain
world, he arduously
fully carried our athletic
teams. His excellent
working attitude will help
in the United States Coast
his personality will bring him
J 7'T'?l", , f 'sa' 'N' - j g. '- , ' if . -0- ,ff
1 ha-1, ,- , 1 Af1-u-r'1-n-L-ara - --Ai 1 .,-i.4.-4.-4-adam ,-,iv-fa ,fm .few - lags.---..-.,-44.7 1 L,1,,
, H - an Y - 1 17-it ' -4-, .u-v-v-4 6 , ".7-rf..:qn7-.-q-n-v--
J ", ' ' 'I iff! fffff, : ' ,,'.",",' " ' ffl 1' ' .ff 1' ,fr ,"'-v- f " ' ' Y, S, r p fr '-" I ,I
' La 4: A r H - -A-1-4-u-o-Q-s-n..nvo.qf-yan,-as 4-,vfh -4 ,,. H-31, has -- Af ,V ,---.--.. Y ,. .f-,,. ,..,--- L - -, 5:54313-
- We -, ...., Q- J- - .,.4- 1 -.,,..qYn-
j - -- ff vt 'ff . ' f -v' - -1- -- - .
, ,f V . A 4- , , - . AA 7 ' rg- - - J ,f ' ' ,' r. ' , , ,f f , - f ,
rw ""-w- -4- Mc. v-.....-.....,4.w.., .. -....,. ,...,.,. ....... .. ,.., , Y-.. .,.......... W, a - -we .v ,. .--.AV --...W-- f--Q-mf- ff-..-eff-1 ..f --
My A 321
er of 1961, cam
the South Gate in the
by our game pre
an amiable and good
e Buda with long hair,
of us during the more
l a . '
sant word Serious
in today's modern
his character, he faith-
and his persistent hard
worthy of his commission
that wherever he may go,
Y - f- -'-2-rw
1 vt ,f5,T1v,,,4,
David Thomas Livingston
A hearty "Hi y' all" usually lets you know that Tom, or Tater, Cas he is better
known here at CGAJ is around. Leaving the charms of the South and a long string
of broken hearts behind, Tater packed up and headed North to see how these
"Damn Yankees" live and to join the class of '65. After surviving the initial shock
of Yankeeland, he showed and has continued to show his athletic prowess on the
football and baseball field. The girls up here seem to think he's on the track
team too, for none have been able to catch him. On the academic field, as in other
fields, Tater has done a little broken field running: but here, as in his other en-
deavors, his desire and determination to win have shown through. We wish him
luck as he heads South for his billet and know he will be a welcome addition to
any wardroom. Whatever Tater does in the ensuing years will be successful-
for his personality and honesty coupled with real determination are a combination
not often defeated. Hats off to a good friend, and a big man.
.l,7..-F-:,..i5.,..f.?,. V? T,-,. V.--7, J-
M G. -455 'i
7' ftfwt l
ELLOREE SOUTH CAROLINA
Elloree High School
Baseball 4,3 21 Football 43 21 Ticket an
4 Usher Detail 4 3 Inter company Sports
n :nun Q
3 in Q5
. ' . nw T
-. 'S' 'T
4' can 1 V
" l '-1 ll
' ifflljvi ' 'fps if'
xxx Ky ,c
Boston Latin School
Hockey 4,3,2,1g Baseball 4,33 Yachts 2,15 Ticket
and Usher Detail 4,3,2,1g Social Committee 4,33
from Boston Latin
class year and has
Thomas Joseph Lucy
abilities in his fourth
the class. His athletic
ln the summer of '61, Coast Guard ,Academy inherited a charming Irishman
' . T.J
,1.Y7'...1.T .g.g...1 f P7 ff' ff W'
A' :p-yn ., , "vii-1, 7 . :ff 5 l' 1. fp., .
ff!! 4. ,. ,,l'.',T' ,V ',fA.vf fr ,fr fl , ',L ,,f'7,,, ,N , . , I I , l ,I-lfri.
, f f - 1 .' J A v - V ' - ,.,.,,...-c. -. -
'vv...f-a-u-f--u-s-sva-usl4u-r:,3au-uv-'-,-,L--Lq-p-,--- . ...,,,, .4h...-f-5f,f-1.7 ""'A -,-1
r . . . . . . ,.-7,c'e-rv-er'1r rf
activities included inte
was his major. In the
were greatly expanded
neuvered himself right from Gales Ferry where
he has since spent
there must also be a la
Corps, just Tom Lucey!
sure to be a fine officer.
his character alone will
baseball, but ice hockey
, Tom's social activities
great dexterity, ma-
is a mention of Tom,
im there is no Cadet
qualities, Tom is
those who knew him and
he goes or whatever he
,... ---0 A A ...W -...,....,..........,--H . .... ,.. . ......- W., ......
I fb " f af
, ....r"""'-- .
lx I f
2 '- , X
xx. 11 j lwu ,
3' Ms' S
I ll gg
4' I " ff
Clinton High School
f Sailing Team 4,3,2,1, Commodore lg Soccer 4g
Swimming 4, Monogram Club 3,2,1g Glee Club 35
lndoctrination Committee 3,23 Howling Gale 2,l.
" 5? - ' 'i X S 1
, I S , ff -5 N K
I wi . fre I wwf al ,f X
Robert Thomas Luckrilz
From the lee of the Iowa cornfieId,, "Farmer Luke" entered the Academy to
become not only an , Ll,,q ,i,5 Qhrg Q ome friend to each of us.
If it Sounds Strange fo jiglf ii f lfi lg into a "salty sailor,"
call Ripley. "Corn fed qgfilgifgl Sea, HS Say, 2 boll weevil
takes to cotton. Luke Vf ?'1'i-I W , every major sailing race
from the banks of the Arg, blue of Chicago's Lake
Michigan. But Luke's a ies egg noi soey t l ' to dinghies, as his lofty
academic standing verifi' S f lafi chelor at heart, but his im-
munity to beauty contest ' s E s- ee ?QIfalti3iil'f i me passes. Easy going and
intelligent, his sincerity a 1liI ,Zara I li him triendship and respect
on whatever road he chooses i ff fe f.C, l t Guard is indeed lucky to gain
such a fine addition to the i k eip S Qitstgfiding qualities of leadership and
knowledge of his chosen profe' simwil3l5ialQ!?ys make him a leader.
" ,7"'i",ifj'C?,""fiI f f'Qff3',.?,'i,?ii?y7' f 'Q' vy5fg,,fif-'ff i 32 - I1 V' If! V ' -"I: rf I "-' ' - P ' rv- 5 f 1 1" 1 -' We T Y W 'W r 'A'-fa' -
Y A yu , Y ,fzy-QU?-::f4f1,1?"ufuve-:L1+:-qpv. :. , - Y K I A- Y Q - Q I A 3-lf f-, was-1?-q 1,7--lm-A Y I .
Ap I ,L,,,WvI4i7?f,.lf,,K,wr,.,F.v:j.lA,-f",-'J?,-f 4 I ' I , ,I . I -.
15, A K -UuQgQe,Q1uqv ,A--0-odhiihedieihew-ww-'Quinn-vyqi-qupn 'I Mus wr '1-N ' -7- "H --vwb'l""'i"""i I
rvwrw? 'fP'7""'Y"'vf-w'r- vw 'rf' "P mar? v f1'v'h'v'v"f'-'-f-v-v-s'1'-vw ,-v,A,,-a.It.e-II,fI.N.WII.--Qefmf-f----wff-f--A-nf-I , , . I . I . "P-r I I I I
'Q f " .I 't:"'-fif' ,.H'- ff 'ffifvi' " , I. I I.I it . .,'- I . . ,, , ' . ,, ,, A
xg M J
X A QT-X, S NH X X ?
- I -,
'ah ia' n ':'? g
: insane E5
El 4- -A
:P t .3
Jef 1 ff
Peoria Central High School
Protestant Chapel Committee 4,3,2,lg DelVlolay
Installing Team 4,3,2,1g Ring Committee Chair-
man, Dinner Dance Committee 4,
7""7' 7'7"7': 77' 2 ,'?' "7'I"'fTF'iff f-eGff?FVfF'Qf""3"f'i"' "Yi 'N -K' f"jf'j"'7F.v'r-"' 1 -'1 rff,-f1"",7',?f"j j 4' i P " """" ""'W "P"'i"""'f""""""7"'f"""'f""f7T7"7',,7'LI-"w
' ""'f'3' - 'TF LMT" -1'4f '--il' -' -- f- W I 'v--A 51- -- Q-4 -L-nl. . -.f,g1e-f'HM-f-Qu-117111:-. -arvza-14' 4 f. A. .
V , . riff-5 I .. . fd-1 . 4-9, I, ,-.3 Q 1 , '. 414.6-nntp-uly pq" i7-sq., ,,4,,, ,,:,..-..- an 4.f1:.,..,..,..,3fg,,, 11
f ,,V,,,' 'l fffr,-,rf ,f.V.f..,Jf,A ,VA ,f,'.V,,-I 1. g K 1 4, , f . If V. g, J !,.,1V.-: f,,,r-
Qsufob-'fs-warnings'-xg,v.,-'-.4,'-g--.. . ...,,,..,,,q,,,,-,.1,'r,.5 s-g..,V- 'V' s,,..,,,,- .SY WN. ,W . L- - A.,!H..i4,rd4V,,, ,Y if BA, ., - ,,..,,,,-,,g,i,,i. 'V 1 A ,
. - 2-, -.
, F.. .. I f.. .,.,. ..3,7.,.!-,,,,.,VLY,l !. . -.....:,i,.,c'....T .?.?,Y, i ,ii gi ARR-il-',:i,w,. ,..,.:-4, -.f-,GW .Y c,'?q-gf. - f f--ff,-ur: A I ' V r
...L -............,-..1,....m. ...HA . .s....,...-...... - ..,,. ,V ...ma A...-1. .,. 1. , . , -.. .e,1..- .f.,..'.., W-, .'.,, .- -L W-- -as f - -T - -..v - .. V
Robert Wayne M asm
Hailing from Illinois, Bob arrived at the Academy and immediately made it his
home. His romantic entanglements about town and on his weekly DeMolay trips
provided a constant source of those stories which passed from ear to ear in a
hushed voice. This particular talent of Bob's, led to his being awarded the Keen
Arrow Award with a five star cluster. Throughout his stay at the Academy, Bob
was a regular on the Honors List. He was active on the Protestant Chapel Com-
mittee and in the DeMolay where he proved his talent for leadership. In anything
that he has tried, he hasialways given his upmost. Come this June the service
will be gaining a fine, dedicated and ambitious leader. His vast potential will be
quickly recognized by his fellow officers who will find Bob both friendly and dedi-
cated to the Coast Guard's many missions. With Bob's determination and insight,
he will add greatly to the military atmosphere aboard his unit. Hats off to a de-
voted worker and good friend.
- - .f-.......,........... ..f..,.......1,.. .,.,,. .. . . ,
Richard Dennis Manning
ln July of 1961, Richard left the quiegi lms of New Ywork City for a new and
exciting life at the Academ 1 :5 soo ifQifi:?gg !x1, 9, ' L ' allowed halls, his name
became very well known if-ifiiiif i1sjQ'1iaiLi:AiQi Qlassmen. In order to
counter the enthusiasm of name changedg how-
ever, his old misnomer, ", 'tii f the class. Dick has
distinguished himself on many trophies,
by playing l.C. sports, by li' ,..!.v A!f ,,.liI, , o a , Isl? and by his invaluable
assistance as statistician l iiiiiig f ni also go to Rich for
being in that Elite Corps of 5443, 5 Qgg ,'gf,ef, 5i,gl, .3g: 5 yv igretained Qby direction??J
his childhood sweetheart thr u, f gQ,iQ g ,ni gh gh many others vied for
attention. Dick has packed a i e iip f esters, and this fact com-
bined with his amiable person m a Ele na ffine addition to the Officer
Corps. R ,U 53, FQ, '
,Vw .fn f '
LAURELTON NEW YORK
Andrew Jackson High School
Football Manager 43 21 Pistol Team 3 21
, Track 4, TIDE RIPS Advertising Editor
Cross Country 4,3,2,l, Captain 23 Track 43 Bas-
ketball llg Catholic Choir 2,13 lnter-company
is , fx be
. a:an'S '
, I ii
-14 -1 I .J ' J
pg- ' .A -' 1 ruff
g Q Y 'T J
lx A f
se J 5'
, II. .
-f .i -I , , QM.
X g I X7 If fi I: f
New London High School
St. Bonaventure University
James Roberl McDermott
Straightforward, easy going Mac went practically unnoticed his first two years,
here, save for his reput v n as b i: , mainstay of the cross country team.
gn Perhaps his motto was, this proved not to be an
Q iron rule, as he proceede lt . F m li , !',c a periodically entertained
the local gentry with som l i ljitnes CGA has ever known.
Angther motto, "day to problems, but if
perhaps these mottos we it 'lof Ti'6lf'g'64lti'ii5i15i'!lief2i'ibSe?ved one more, "prayer,"
f Never one to let a class l'1'f'te's?'jTob1pm,M ogqpsqlyed, ..-,p r at least undiscussed, he
H 'X ry always had time for a b , t aid if the situation permitted,
5 --,N a brew to boot. Leave time it,u. , ujfgd thief road, travelling simply for the sake
1 of travelling and meeting pebp stake of making friends. His modes
, , T of travel Cby foot, car, boat, p .2 eg, and BMTJ were as widely varying
'ir . gif as his places of travel: France, Glo t , 35, tKentucky, Scotland, and Groton,
C , 'yr , if the latter holding a particular a ragjoliggPlfi3s for the future include work in the
' ASX A engineering phase and many yearsgof Q35 good bachelor life. With high expecta-
tions, "the boys" join in wishing Jamesltthe best of luck.
..ff'f".'Ql71T7"7'7fIf?7,7",1.L.,777TTf- . .4.f.,....+-'-'inf-'f'JfC"f""'T.75f '1 .o'i .ff '.QT'77fli' f 'f ' ,"Cf'fV Ti T 'C ' T T " ' 'vt '
ff' . .. . ,, 'f Jw-Q--f-S-1:----'---2-1-'-1-f :V c-:N-+ -Ln'---w ' '-1-U-fm-f-I-su, Nw- "uw ff---H +--fm--f---f" '1'-ve-sff!sr44xf"s-vff:-s:,.vwf"t"-e4af- ' . I I A1 -
XM , gf, gv , A V ,KYV 1- -lf, -'gt-yor,-7'-fj1',rAg1, if - ff-273,f.,.,i..- 7-+I.-iv,.,.:::,. Q--4-1-71-V f- rv- --wg, 'V , , X, , 'kr' a I F- 5 if J
V 464- if ------........,.......,.,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W,,,,,, ,,,,,-,,M,,W,, ,.. ,,, .g,,,.,,.,,,, ,xa-,. ,.,, M., .- . ,. w-...,,-',, ..-raw -V -.ff---., ..-W-gli. Q.- -- .. - ww- -
Gerald Allen McGill
A southerner by choice and a Yankee by circumstance, Gerry came to us from
the wild and woolly area of Western Massachusetts. A fine natural athlete and a
fiery competitor, he soon made a name for himself on the soccer field, a sport
which he had never played before arriving at CGA. He also managed to bolster
the infield of the baseball team and helped win many a game of IC basketball or
indoor football, whatever you want to call it. For four years now, Gerry has been
breaking the hearts of the weaker sex from Maine to Florida. Now he looks for-
ward to bachelorhood and several years of living life the way it is supposed to be
lived before settling down with that lucky little girl who finally sets her hook
deeply enough in him. A guy who always did his best to help others get their
stars, the Coast Guard will be getting one of the friendliest and best liked persons
SOUTH HADLEY, MASSACHUSETTS
South Hadley High School
Soccer 4,3,2,1g Baseball 4,3,2,1g Protestant
Chapel Committee 4,3,2,1, Secretary 23 Cruise
Committee 2, Inter-company Sports.
X it X xg.
X s X
Yacht Squadron 2,13 indoctrination Commit-
tee 32 Cruise Committee 2,15 Inter-company
-,.,...... .... - , ,..-.......,,.,. ...H ... ... .. ..,.. , ... ..... WT. Q, W..- H-, ,-Q , --'rv-,Asp .-.---nf - ---- --n ..
Sgr M - ef
:u v 5-'
V-14 1 X ' ,
1-M i 'U'
rl!" h- " X41
l W if
Y -n 4. Y -,. J, ,LA jny
'I if "
- Q. 'la A,
N s .iv me : - v
:Ea 1 W Q Q
5 ,fx f 2 Q
-D I 1
1 . U 'S if
Alameda High School
M iclzael George M amy
Mike, a native son ofethe golden qw t, came to CGA from sunny Alameda. It
was not long 'till he ' f ? 'l"'lf .fi n ffga :L au ,l e of.. it and polish. His activities
at the academy coverex i'," Sports, class rowingllteam,
nw, indoctrination committk ig others. The "Red- eaded
Jw Irishman" put his lea i .ing second class summer
35 Battalion in raisin "trees," Mike
soon reached for the Iii "'i' "'i' it fl- of one. Iliike was always
quick to get friends ai ETS fgfij ' ggi at his own expense,
Sometimes known for w -E111- iffig vgzf -if gi ffl ? y ok jaunts such as his trip
to Europe over one Chri' r 1" gi sg ':. Qi1 - and Mexico on the way
home during anotherg and pifjf' 1 26 fflfif i Weekends. His likeable per-
sonality and interests will fs f and are bound to take him far
wherever he goes. A i i
'7" "f'7'77'7'f7'7" , T' V, g, . . ,. g "'Tf"?""L"'f"""f M 47 '7'7 '-"f1'7'7'Vf'Qf ' ff fy7,' ff ff, ,f7J"'T?"'? f ' 'f 1' f' " ,f
X +A Lnfeewfs W f - few- V -1- . .. , , . . L .
,ff ff i f' 4i.i ii '7ffQ1F f ft- ff
4...-.--4--N-Q.,-.Q-..--.CJ-.W-'.'. .1.f -. -..-fm-efw -1 H-w-fuV''1+e+vf:-1w:'xA.-:r:-r-'m-+c'r-e-- ' J ge, ,
ve- ff,-V -"' i . - , . fs" ,,iV, 73- H r--Q-1 ,.', .A 'fri-f3frfJ.'31?f'w ,jr-'5'fjf' , , , ,.
james Douglas M organ
Jim arrived at the South Gate of "dear ole CGA" that momentous day of July
10, 1961, with one intention in mind - doing a good iob. His outstanding char-
acter and leadership potential became obvious even during "Swab Year." Seldom
was his mail box found empty of a 'perfumed' letter, and seldom were his Satur-
day evenings Ionely ones. He proved his professional proficiency on the long
cruise when he undertook all of the duties of a Commissioned Officer. And during
the leave period following the cruise, he became a qualified OD on his brother's
95 Footer. It was obvious during Jim's first class year that he had lost neither
his leadership and academic qualities, nor his social charm. On Saturday after-
noons, he could always be found protecting the Coast Guard goal while soccer
balls flew towards him like bullets. No matter how far the Class of '65 may be
spread throughout the country, we will always remember Jim as a gentleman, a
scholar, an athlete, and most of all, as one of the best.
Brookhaven High School
TIDE RIPS, Associate Editor Soccer 4321
Protestant Choir 4 DeNlolay Installation Team
4,33 Monogram Club 1
S N 1 5 'I
X7 is 5
-5 4, 1 ' g 443 jf!!
Q. YV, ,.,, 7,1 I I
' Q1 .Af
. rv - 1
FISHKILL, NEW YORK
Wappingers Central School
TIDE RIPS, Activities Editor, Glee Club 4,35 Inter-
H owam' Alexander Newlzqf
When Howie reported to the Acad my from the wilds of Poughkeepsie, New
,f rt" York, four years ago, , ,.-. t:,., ,p, .r iV,a fA:3"?ffi1f,i, Q-. COID H9 bachelor 0'-'HOOK Of' life-
i 'V at For almost two years "l, , .lib ones" during the week, '
f - .. A N l but this was only to it Then Val appeared on the
Q 2 scene and suddenly 6 class of '55 had.increased
3 by one more. Howie w , y , , l -V s ever present smile and his
willingness to help wh s d e w if 1 ,orker and can always be de-
pended upon to do his Q t U if ' where he is, or whatever he
is doing his abilities an cl W n bi k, Howie stand out from, and be
appreciated by those aroun l I :ggi manners and enthusiastic per-
sonality have made many c e e I the last four years. His quiet, ef-
ficient straight shooting meth Qi r to benefit the Coast Guard.
,ff 'f'F'1'7'r'77"'rrv'7'7'7'y,'7'7 Q 'f'7"' 4 - V" f"""1' ' " 'fs' " if 'rf ' "1 "gf'v-fig' f' 1 V- ,f7j77'f ,f.',-'f'f-'rffif f f f' ' - f f ff ' fl .- J'7f',' 1 H1775
'j"'VV -ku 'A1"'c"'r A 4- ' , -1 Q L-att-' f. ..V G V-V: A V----4-'V-VV A ,1-Q , 1217,-V V v V 1 K L I nv' I.. M i A MM
I A' , . ' ', If A fy . , :A x. g fp .p fair-luis., ' V Y, Y r I
ff , 'Qpjfff V V f, 'ff f , V 7 ifv' - ,: , 'm,,!-, gf ,f . ,!,,, . if !,f,-.'.,,W - fl, Inj'-,f!'1",
' V'V -VVVVV- V f V --V--fVV...,VA '. . ' V if Y V VV. V,v ' .
If ,v Y i I V -4 fa-1'-4-u-v 1-wzuunla-qv 4,44 M- -.4 W. 'i V I A -,.,...4 V .1-,,..,LJV--1. - - , .gl-Agn:-5q:,,4,r,,4V,r,,:!:',3,..n "gg, - ' X- -J '
rf f ,,-. , . y. ,V , 1.f"1"""3' ,1 1 r l' 'ss' j, 'ssfl'f,j .-Ag-ef-1-e5 for HV Zfjff aj-x-1 , . f . .,
V ' fr '----1----.-..........,, ,. .p--,....,,,...,.- . ,-,. ..., ,,,,..,..., ..- , -V VV -----.---.--.--..-.-...-.--.-,v-s-v- -.WV VV V, , ,..,.... .,... ,....,...,...,,...--..W V V VV .ef +,-
A ... Q. 5, ,.,.
Wz'llz'am Harpy Norris
Almost four years ago the Lake country of Southern Massachusetts sent forth
to the bosom of the Thames Castle one of its favorite sons. Being an all around
athlete, Bill always enjoyed himself in sports, whether on a weekend of skiing or
the final moments of an I.C. basketball game or tennis match. During his time
here, he managed to evade the clutches of the wealthy ones on the hill and all
other les femmes in general, to take a canoe trip into the wilds of Canada: and
to learn to play bridge. Although frequently found compiling baseball statistics or
listening to a Red Sox game during evening study hour, he was also frequently
found with a star on his left pocket. With a little luck, come June, some ward-
room on the West Coast will have the benefit of BiII's easy going nature, strong
character, and ready smile. We feel that the time which Bill spent at the Academy
was measured by the spirit and determination which he installed in the Corps.
With his passing we see a man destined for a successful career in the Coast
.. ,, rg'
. X K
Apponequet Regional High School
TIDE RIPS, Academic Editor, Cruise Committee
2,15 Inter-company Sports.
Wrestling 4,1-3,25 Hi-Fi Club 2,13 Yacht Squadron
3,2,1, Petrel Crew Chief lg Soccer 4.
i ..g,r"" 3
Ent 1 t uqli ' 'Xl
i. ,. ld- My
l : 7 I ff 'N
SEAT PLEASANT, MARYLAND
The only man l know who did
til mid-December in
have increased many
M zbhael John 0 'Connor
know what a "set of fives" was un-
to the Academy already
s interests and activities
a member of Academy
' wrestling, and he as crew chief of
Petrel. Second class earning venture as
Mike headed for on an oil well
drilling rig, but was driven to the
Beaches. He was never wasn't located in
the yacht basin of summer found Mike one
of the cadets to spend cruise landed in Germany,
he then became the ' he went on a canoe-pack
trip into Canada for five The Hermit" sharing his Her-
mitage with a lovely girl from Maryland, and he hopes
to serve the Coast Guard West Coast. Wherever he is Sie-
tioned, however, the Coast Guard assured they are getting one of sixty-
five's finest. We'll all miss Mike.
-M 43- 'lisa-Q-Q-an
, 4 , A J, f V, , f if t',, . U yf5fj1f,gf,f3-"4qg.,
W 1, or cccc c or ,, ..-1--4-a'fu-L'4--4---42,-f
BZ .'..1 4, r f' 1 .4 'I ' , 1 1 .-F -' f ,'-' +1.f.x'..aff..m7,1.l.i'f1sLLi"ic',.LJ..-L2 .
-.inf ,,, ..
, ,, ' J'
A f : I . .I FIV?
.4 M,-A ,R WA N 4 f , . 1
F . I ', .,.,, " In -' , H.,
' ,. 1
I I Y " 1 Qi
East High School
HOWLING GALE 4,3,2,1, Co-Editor 13 Social Com-
mittee 4,3,2,13 RUNNING LIGHT 3,23 Cadet
Guide Committee 4,3, Chairman 2,13 Track 4,3,
2,13 Cross Country 2,13 Public Affairs Forum
joseph Robert Ojutt, Jr.
Bob came in with us four years ago with a heart as big as the sea, and with
a spirit and a willingness toy work to match. Everything Bob has accomplished
has been done with drive and determination. When there. was something, any-
thing, to be done, Bob was only too eager to chip in. All hasn't been smooth sail-
ing, but to give up or to give in are not in this man's nature. He came to the
Academy to become an officer and he has let nothing alter his course. Just as
the Cadet Corps has never ceased to benefit from his endeavors, so also will the
Commissioned ranks gain. Wherever he goes, he will bea welcome addition to
any unit. The Coast Guard will indeed be fortunate when he joins the ranks of
the commissioned officers, for in Bob they are gaining a hard worker. Diligence
and competence will make Bob an asset on any ship lucky enough to get him.
In the future he hopes to be able to go into PIO. Without hesitation, the Class
of 65 wishes him the best of luck and success in all his future endeavors.
5 , if
Q 9 .gg""NS...-4 gv
A an 1
Q 'f an can 5 5
I ,,g 'il I
X iq f
1 I 5'
Q . 1 . it 5
EH x ,fx xl?
:F " ,M wa
- Q ' ' 47' BNF X
Claremont Senior High School
Football 4,3,2,1q Monogram Club 3,2,1g HOWL-
ING GALE 4,3,2,1g Business Manager 2, Nlan-
aging Editor lg Yachting 4.
f M V,
J. K ,.
I L , Q!
The "Heap' came to us from
Thomas Edward Omrz'
center of the United States after
soon became a dominant
factor in the' first
not limited to the foot-
for business. He soon
academics never quite
supporters of the
admiral's launch during
duty, and warm personality
Q , becoming dissatisfied
figure on the
y i undefeated season in
y ,p I ball field: Tom also
4 I y igf S became the managing
. V seemed to catch his
, Z7 academic curve. He
i.QQ through the anchoring
S first class summer. Tom's
, will surely bring him success
,,4w+,1f,,,,W, W L! ix
f7'fi"i"f1f5"f:s'gt'i'.ffiii'f'g"1 fi T' " ,
"""- lvtvv-snr '--In-, -112.3-0-are" --up-mg, f,u.uur 'Al-'A --f - we - --'M '
,..,-..f,...f,g.f1, . f.. .44 a . .1
, f , . 1 : y
1,4 c -" tigfaflf 1' l.lg..C.+i.1
Lindon Albert Onstaa'
Abandoning the warmth of sunny
for adventure on the high
neyed to scenic, sunny
CG zoo, a reflection, no
and academic prowess.
of one "historic" losing
Not content to let
pistol well enough to be
son for IC softball and rifle
He is a guy whose desire to
by the desire to return to the
Coast Guard. Our hats are off to
.a...4..4L4.-Aiu in 4.....a
Y'-E." f 'sf
we 10 'Q
X ff 5 sbs if If f
' 'x .:
J a n an 1 Q 1
, . ., .1,
ii- I P 44 . 5'
.-J -fu -
A-J If' 'u 5, 4
6-' '-I.:-1. -V. Pg 14,2
-- . ,4, fn
' ' U 5'
'5 f F V
' i It
French High School
University of the Pacific
Rifle and Pistol Club 4,3,2,1g Aviation Club 43,2
Pistol Team 4,3,2,1, Captain 13 Hi-Fi Club 4,3
Public Affairs Forum 4,3,1g Monogram Club 32,1
TIDE RIPS, Sports Editor.
life of a college man "
the Pacific and jour
aviary section of the
with the exception
time for four years.
he learned to fire, a -w
also finds time in sea- 5'
his first love, skiing.
tackles is matched only
a welcome addition to the
Lil-in-A-L L-A. .4....A.p.i '
.' Q QIQQ
'R Q .O Q 5
- , ,X Q.
J.. I , ,x Qs
1- ug- X
t t ,
1 M. 1
... W .-nd, i'
l 'Q '
f ilk ff' 4 ,1244
i Q s -. -W., iv'
WAYNE, NEW JERSEY
Wayne High School
Glee Club 4,33 Protestant Choir 4,35 Drum and
Bugle Corps 4,35 Wrestling Team 4,3.
fig. ts ,,
JMU M arsh Payne
From the back hills of Wayne, New sey, came the most likeable guy in the
world, baby-face Jerry, 1-3, V 1 121 -if-1 ' M d conquer he did, begin-
ning with academics and ui" A lways quick with a joke,
and forever smiling, Jerr ,f'l rs. lii lii, i uf a little too carefree. But
those who really knew l g l ividual, dedicated to and
desiring a career of Engl e "ff ' iii Some thought he would
never marry, but Donna IW fs .,s,ss grthe hook early third class
year. Now Jerry is looking io iw ll , leer in New England. Wher-
ever he may go, he will make ,lfif-leg xflf ' g Coast Guard Unit.
- -Q.-f gf- V - . .. .- . . .. .... ,...... -.NM
1'rr'f'7'fr7v-r-ffrfffffrrf wir' :v"f"""""T' i f , f f""""' g "7'7fJT' "."-gf' -if T' " "Q" ""'
"" 1:1 A A -' -r Y 4 -- - --A-44-., f' .L4-.:::'-,4-I-..Y:..,,,w --'H ,...,.,,A...,., .. f -.....,, ,, A I A '
Q-7404 -.,-4-wqannaf-f Aug---1. '
f 1-,vw f 77-1-cu-vu-Y ' W' rrvpl- ' If-7
, , , va Y Y Y , 11-1 mr- -Y-F -- - 4 -- -- v--A-- -I5--nf 4- I f9r'f,, nv-Y Y
'fm ,ff f' fl! , f I I ' f ,f I f' I V' ' K . N -' 1 ' ' 111, V, f 1 ff . ,- gf , N, 1' I 51' Q- v ,: ,V
Carl Hodgson Pearce
From the shores of the Potomac
youngster of our class
met him. He took to
of the sailing team. He
Carl picked upuhis
is an avid worker and
pipe will not be
all the way, Carl chose
will be hearing those
at his first duty station
could not be receiving a more
is H ' l .D
i W v,
,, -nf R K ,
MAGNOLIA, NEW JERSEY
Haddon Heights High School
Sailing 4,2,1g Rowing Teamg Wrestling 43 Gym
nastics 33 Inter-company Sports.
to those of the Thames came the N Q wg-,M
accepted by all who NM
an established member fx--4 five . 9 A
lines around the ladies. ,
and sweet smelling
days. An Eagle man o
After graduation Carl S
and Carl will be welcomed c
deserve. The Coast Guard
man than Carl.
--7-17-71y,Ay-7-rr-rw-y -r rv 3:7 vfp.1-71
r9 5Qf-5-vga-N-f-of - a---A--- A S r
Em 41.-Z F .Lg L.. ..,gi.L.3.L....,.,.:..I.: .....-.,,.. ,.,...... . o ,,,,,,,, , vm, j,,M,A4 ,yi ,
1 li g KA., g l
rf 1 an 1: n ,
1 X wanna 5
XE xy 'ff fi 1 if
E Ni QI ' 5 ,
X if. ...gg
Bishop Kenny High School
Catholic Choir 4,3,2,1g Glee Club 3,2,1g ldlers
32,13 Ring Committee, Pistol Team 2,1g, Hi-Fi
Club, Track 43 Rifle and Pistol Club, Vice-Presi-
dent 13 Assistant Manager Musical Activities 1.
Thomas Richam' Pennington
Tom arrived four years ago from su ny Jacksonville, Florida, to commence a
career of successes as g cadet at cademy. After eighteen
months of expensive ',l,, gf '., to branch out to HoneyS
from Louisiana and Con natural charm go far to
make him a ladies man. 'ir' e centered around Cath-
olic Choir, ldlers and Mi- interest in golf, and the
class will long f'tf '11 nt working on the class
Hi-fi. Post graduate ilf?55 "AiQ ii 5g to Tom now, though he
would be well qualified i 'jajg fiml has been a true asset to
the class of 1965, having P1 7-Qgiivn f:-if 1 ir very endeavor at the Acad-
emy. He is among the f iixq .1 'f"ff" faS "how," and his persever-
ance to a cause and dedicati J li- f r to stand him in good stead
throughout his Coast Guard ca . rr ' 1
rv-f-7-rr'r-v-rvfy-11, fra-ry7+'-f'r""'1"""n ' ' ' ' 1 , ""i " f""' A 'f"""f'1""'7"fTf"f'i' ' f 77- "7 '
1' y ,x 1 f Ana-f-4!n-a-4.4-A - ,- - 1.-4-Alva-rf -f'- 1 1 1' ef f--H-'--f'-"4 ' """'a- ' ,. -
2 , , ..,, ,,, .1 .ijfinii f 'f if 1 an x 1 n' 1' "ni"fh' 'A A iffvf ,
William Ward Peterman
lt wasn't long after Pete left the "first state" to join the ranks of CGA's
'65, that he established himself as one of her finest. While not a scholar, the
energy Pete stored up in the classroom was put to good use on the playing fields.
The Fall would find "Fox'f on the gridiron running, catching or passing the Bears
to victory, while in the Spring Pete's fleetness made him a welcome addition to
Newt's sprinters. In between football and track, he found time to throw in enough
points for Bravo's IC Hoop Squad to make the All Star team. As for his summer
activities "Coral Reef Pete's" cruise exploits from Las Palmas to the Virgin ls-
lands have become legendary. Never at a loss for a date, the "Fox's" were
many and varied, and he was always the life of the party. ln addition to all this,
he still found time to be a devoted member of the Catholic Chapel Committee
and a friend to all who knew him. Our loss will be the Coast Guard's gain, for
Pete's quick smile, fine sense of humor and easy going competence will make
him one of the "Best Class's" outstanding contributions to the Guard.
Catholic Chapel Committee 3,2,lg Football 43
2,15 Track 4,3,2,1g Hi-Fi Club 3,2,1 Monogram
Club 3,2,1Q Catholic Choir 4.
MX 0, ,A maguv, W -, Nrnnnuum, f 1
i . lg .A ,
S. W f 51
Q 1 5
if 1 1nqn'b
A an is
X N2 I
X lx 7
A5 -. - ...
its in E
. 'QM kg
JE-L X " -xlql .
i N J 4
if - exp it a
7 Q ivfw
Everett Senior High School
Yachting 4,3,2,lg crew Chief, Teragram 1 Cadet
Procurement Committee 4,3,2,1, Chairman 1
Rifle Team 4,3,2.
,. ,. N.. ,V -., .
f-7 771' ff' 1 ,"'7'f" 7' "'7"'7 'V 7"'7"7'7Q""
Annika- L -1-A-5-alsr:,4,,,,i--K' f , -' 1,
J f f
-a-qf4sn4f-u-avian-A-4w ,Yana I f ff N 4-
1' -'fs-fvv-f ' f-'-111: 'Hs
'v"'- 1r"": --f-I-1.-'fav f
. . . , ,,4f ' aff,
S rugged splendor of
water ln his veins bef
mate s experience lay
opportunity as crew
to curtail his rifle team
the sharp and expert
curiosity and drive are
hanger and budding
wishes a billet in his
home with a pineapple
patience and easy going
f j Tagalog Teragram
Sailing 4,3,2,lg Catholic Choir 4,3,2,lg Glee Club
4,33 Monogram Club 3,2,1.
sf Z ff 7, fa
'W Xxx I -itwsgwtwm
- . f . , ll , tiffff V ,mei f
A nthony Joseph Pettit
He was raised in Chi-town on Lake Mich
He sailed her waters and lived as free and independent as the wind
He watched the many people around him
He loved his God, and he liked music,
But I never knew this right away.
For yesterday I spoke, and the words bounced off the wall around him.
Then I came back with music, and the wall was behind.
And then I knew him. I
We traveled the roads togetherg
We sang for the American folk:
We lived like people of the earth.
He thought always with logic and spoke his mind:
Today he sails, and his mind is still free and his deeds independent.
He never bothers with the wealthy ones across the street,
For he knows a country girl from the great midwest
Who may be his woman some day.
Tomorrow he'll sail again,
This time to spend his dayson thehblue sea, , . . , L . . . ,
nriafgwagwhaffonawihfm.Jwmaknowham - t .
,.,y solid manwhesis. A - I ,
' . .. A aura:-fwWff""
I' , X, Qs rl .
lu ,Xi I P 1
. fy, s . V sf,
f K nn ar?
I i s-' j
af? FQ 9 A
e ::. . 5'
E is AXIS
-.' . P- 'H L.
id., , 1. . N
s is-1 ' s is K
x bg U J '
New -' ,
Chincoteague High School I
Track 42,13 Wrestling 35 Pistol Team 2,15 TIDE I
RIPS Staff, Basketball Manager 4.
Delgene Orvis Phzflzjys
Delgene Orvis Phillips, or Orvy as he has been called since swab year, left the
huge, thriving metropolisyof Nelsoni inia, in July, 1961, to offer the Fight-
ing Guard his services. gg ,ip a while to get to know
him well, due to his ly did see him as he really
is, we could recognize ,il of reserved dignity
was a hilarious mind of gf ' it. Many have been the
people who, after talking to siili O :im realized that he has
snowed them under J his own with the world of
women. He is known corp'S9i:iclgffo!gp.7k o tions of girls, teams, sing-
ing groups, and queens. He f 1 ildwood 13, that elite group
of cadets who travelled to 1 team needing support, he also
went down to Orlando to contfiilbu fegi to the Tangerine Bowl spirit.
Orvis will do alright in the li,if si.'. be the first Commandant
from Nelsonia, anyway. '
T'-rnfvsfsf-f"7Tf f 'f 'ri' -M" ' - f 1 if -v--'f- ss" 'i'i"'7'Tf if.. rs 's"irf""f"f""" f ,f
ff is A - A' nf- '-n-L.-- - --- 1- 11.1 haf- ,A1..vv,,,.,,.,.,. .,... M-..,7,1.., ..- . .M A , M
ff f ff, it 721, if : ff'irrff'c'7'-'rs"s'a s'ii , ' 1 .Aft I , -ffwz .
V , A A -f..-1---Wagga..---..f-f.,.-.-1--.f-I ,-.H . ,.. 4 . , ' 1 . I iv-.wwf-ur'-sw. .ww I-'Dv
ff- , .1 , , , , T , , .,is , -f I -ef-wfgs1--,-+-ss,-,- 'nf
John A tchlgf Pierson
John came to CGA from the swamps of New Jersey to the dismay of many
Jersey lassies. Although not one to yell from the highest rafters, he soon made
his presence known in that most sparkling of companies, Echo, as both a hard
worker and a Casanova. One needed an IBM computer to keep track of his amor-
ous escapades from the "Banks of the Ohio" to the "Shores of the Thames."
John was one of those rare individuals who could beat the system, with a mini-
mum of study producing a maximum of good marks. His easy going manner and
casuainess produced not only beautiful women but envy from his classmates.
Well liked by those who worked with him and under him, he could always be
depended upon to get the iob done. John will always be remembered for his good
nature, easy going manner, and good looks, and no matter what he does, his
presence will certainly be both felt and appreciated in the future.
3 Ml- -l-
HOPEWELL NEW JERSEY
Hopewell Central High School
Soccer 4,33 Track 4 HOWLING GALE 3 Cruise
Committee 2,1 Falcon 63
R xtyx J
r v- e
wanna: S '
5 N- ' ,
I ... ' ...-5 3
: "S R T
L-' x ' wil XR
'K 2 At. ,A
Windham High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Baseball 43 Monogram Club
Peter Theodore Poulos
4ff e fffe One sunny summer day some years ago there arrived at Chase Hall a Golden
Greek by the name o e , him he brought a warm and winning
Q personality, an iS , ,g .5fg: and an unlimited supply of
fe fefi' good deals. He soon and decided to make a ca-
e' , , reer of swab ear. A-gzftwsgilfli effort, Pete became a
ig,-V: -:I iff qw" -'I ,,,,, l -iffevj bg -
p f W W member of the class ,i i nd Pete wondered where it
f C Q iI:lent.' Firjsttlclass yerar f 'l' l g ineligiitil: to Pliay footgahall.
, e jome e coac in a gm oun emse ves wi a
l highly competent and e eQ aj . g f his ventures were equally
successful. His witty iii of the English language won
him a lace in the hearts of Iii on the fairer sex. Amon Pete's
p . - fl? -fit . 'ff' ',-ff.. . . . . .
humerous attributes are hi fig, fig? ig ambition, and amiability. No
f doubt the Academy's loss w gain.
"' ,lfzf fre'-sw ff? ,f ,f ,1 J- 'ffm 7"""'7""V"""'f"' " " ' J 'TA' W m"""" " ' f"t"T7'ff' U ii' "ff " 'ffm "ww" C fi' F'
Z1 I I i AA ,.,,,,Y,f,,M,-1, -Y f ff , , W, .-,av-A' nfrv P7 " -P'-cf ' "5 Q wr-can " 7-7 'ann-fair '
,f . - Q-M-1 ,,...,+.-.,- M.4-.....f.,.,.- -. - - l. at ' - A - """l'f"4'1""i"i"' new
,rf '-""--v- b , ., e' 1.""'1 f-ff-+M--H+-ef-W -ew-'rf-fvfeff-V -be'-eff' L-HP"
, seas isrl
, , ann
H' ', asa
V - I
'K , f fc'
2- X4 :
- 0 . 'Y
f " . Q? 72 07,
john Lawrence Ray
From the suburban New Jersey town of Scotch Plains, Larry made his debut
at the Coast Guard Academy ,An outstandingtrrall around athlete, he chose the
sailing team and I.C. However, he
could have excelled in almos to academics,
Larry always did well with a player, he was
often seen dealing the cards Qffctiurse, Larry was never
one to miss out on any fun. Yi' S ilXf'i?gl7iW6i't'ifli6ftli'fliiii'glf'iaiii3dliiblushing red face were
seldom absent from class SOQQ fupgctibbsttggggafgy always "strong" in his
dealings with the weaker sex. in every port. With a
broad cultural knowledge and a?a,dfuliigSf a'kpfi'oi55s Qjiiotes, he had no difficulty
snowing the finest young debut the "Operation Sail"
race, Larry exhibited professional agllitiegyvilgggich2ff5fnd,ieate that he will become a
fine Coast Guard officer. We are hQ?vvil,l27Ebea,4gjgiwelcome addition to any ship.
if s :ff '
Prvjy K,--V, ,, 3 '14 !f'y"j,- 7' 7,1 I, r - 1 T
U ff 1 ff.
SCOTCH PLAINS, NEW JERSEY
Fanwood High School
Sailing Team 4,3,2,1g Ticket and Usher Detail
4,3,2,lg Drill Platoon 43 HOWLING GALE 43 inter-
company Sportsg EAGLE Sailmaster 1.
.J ' i
fr-1 . r'f'l 1' ,"7-v
,,-, ., V, ,4 ,
-, -nwgpde ,W 41:-c
L- - Y - T., W- AL X
u 'fy L '4,,',,,1ff'1',fir',f":'f fe 1 L 1' ' ' L
?'G3'Vvsgqe-ws'-,Q-fbdkuvuas-sagv,-gvqvm H Min- .W ' f' - l - -- ' E" Q'-:M'L-43'-" YTJ'
. 3- -. K ' y-7fu-p-qng-p-q-g-rw--y'1-v+vMjve+wer'-r-wv-f-w'4r-w--l- A A 6 V N
l,'?,7i42fQ'f: fwgqr. ,.....g. T'.,'Q ' f..L.'J ' . , V ' 1 . L- V A , - fl l
u, n anna
. -.1 ,.,, .
,A +A-1 - ' .
N X f
N X-tx P if
x. t M
Rs ,gg S .
ga insane E
:EA I X Q
1- ,, 1 X413
EAST LONGMEADOW, MASSACHUSETTS
Springfield Technical High School
Soccer Manager 4,3,2,1g Hi-Fi Club 4,3-,2,1g Inter-
T7"f"'7'r' I Tv- ,-
..,.,,.,. ,..,..,f.fv.,..,.q..,,V,., . ..-T .. ,.. .. . I .-
Y 4 M A-44-.. - - A e.4-4..c.-:wt-,
IK 5 ,p.X
Wz'!!z'am Car! Rilgf
Bill reported to CGA after leaving his vast technical training in Uncle Sam's
Navy. In his first year, he found no trouble making friends in old Easy Co. with
Chico, Rudy and the boys, even Dave Connelly.'53Bi1l's biggest problem that year
was getting over that big hump of writing a term Haper. After showing everyone
his worth on the longicruise, Bill came aback fdrriagibigger and better third class
year. He soon developed. a bad habit of.c2illing,Setgoter on Sunday night. Then,
after Christmas of that hard and cruel 3!c year, hetpicked up a couple of strays,
yep, none other than Joe, Gllenngfandgeven Sdoptetgewhen he had enough courage.
So the three gave their ,thanks to the man invented the cooler and a blue-
bomb. And Pete thanked Bill forgttheithorgse ride in Springfield. But this was only
the beginning for old Mr. Riley.12He Tlsiit second class summer like a storm, espe-
cially Elizabeth City on a Friday ntightf-1ilgi'enit?i?ummer leave, and a pleasure drive
to the west coast to visit old frieitdsgfandblso to keep oil companies in business.
Officers of his caliber will be gratefully 'received for a long time to come. Wher-
ever Bill goes in his career, there Will always be a good job done, and many
friends made. A
.-,J -P M.. H.,'..w,m.vd-. TNF7f-v7?Mf77-M-fMfw7,, ,.-wr, f-q ff-f?75f,p' I
', , aff. ,fx
' V, fe.
-f l.. -4.1.-vm., ,,
,Tfe - 1, -Y .,.. .:' ..' :, ,. , ,V ,ff Y- :ww , .rf j . - '11 - 'T'3v"4-'
7' I ,F ,Pfi , I V, W lt r A f'-F"'r! , J . ' I .gy r,r V!
,, . L, . ' - ' - -f "wvrHnwA-it '-1 -rf-f '..1v1-' '11-ah-: ' J
-,W .-Q-+w,Yf.e-1-A-v-f ff- r--ff-ev ff- QT -'P ,111 '- T' I f r -, , A.
.. , -- f -1 ..--,W . ,..... ..- . ,.,- - . ., ,N ,W .,s, , ......,....,-,.
Joseph M ichae! Rogers
Yes fans, here he is, the King of King's Park: Joe Rogers. Being an all time
submarine race watcher, a liking for the sea and its lore came naturally to him.
To start his career with a crash, Joe found himself in section nine. Upon com-
pletion of the summer, Joe found himself in E Co., where blessings were con-
tinually being showered over his head. During the winter he took refuge in the
swimming pool. In the following years, Joe became one of the top swimmers at
CGA. After the big switch second class year, he found himself in D Co. He wasted
no time establishing himself as a true scholar. ln fact, he almost won a one way
ticket on the Orient Pt. Ferry for his fine work in EE. Later, he claimed it was the
distant calls of Kelly, Freddy and the boys that drove him to such achievements.
During libo time, Joe could be found in the great northwest, and sometimes even
in New London. When things get a little out of hand, there is always Joe and his
"At ease Rock" to settle things down.
3 elf 8
KINGS PARK, NEW YORK
St. Anthony's High School
Swimming 4,3,2,1g Soccer 43 Track 4 Monogram
Club 3,2,1g Social Committee 43 Catholic Choir 4
Christmas Card Committee 2,15 Activities Coun
cil lg Executive Committee lg lndoctrination Com
Catholic Chapel Committee 4,3,2,1, Gymnas-
tics 3,2,1g HOWLING GALE 2,15 Aviation Club
2,13 Class Secretary 23 Class President 1, Wres-
tling 4, Inter-company Sports.
X , ,
w Q I
x , x X gi
V ... " .,- 1
L. l :S
2 X ,n X A
U! l if AQ
ISLIP TERRACE, NEW YORK
Seton Hall High School
, X 5 gl
'i f f,
Roger Thomas Rui?
One of Long lsland's most frequent customers, Rog arrived in the summer of
1961 to start a new life t CGA.. H' ,, ,gy to 5 rt hh tight shirt collars with a
twitch of his chin was sitffiiil iff: lkname of "Phineas" was
appropriately attached. 5's greatest leaders, both
out in the open and f?1i'1"j1'v 1'i' f'2.iif1'if'ggf is ,iti Tiff? adership are the reasons
why he was class E- ' resident first class year,
president of the Catholi 'r-f 'REG' 1 fffat 'ar' -j.: y Commander, ,and to top
all this, one of the chief i. ,l1i 'f4?Q3 Qljli ??'3'.1- 9l?.T- LQ if E e "Spirit of 65" Cpfaflk 81
Stunt Commitfeeb. On viifgv ifiis 'LJ'- tial 120 -lg . is personality is tops. His
jovial laughter, sneaky s y fi' A, t F0 tfad0m3l'kS Of this 000'
firmed bachelor. Athletical ., E IV ll 1 Qffootball player and a master
of the horse in gymnastics. Al -53,23 -' :1, 'in's e that his likeable personality
P and tremendous spirit are L isa- 'iiew e top of the Coast Guard.
fig '5""""-----M . .,. ,.,, C , W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, ... .-.T-A .mn .4 , . W Y We ,',.v'.' -"' Ax., ' ,- fi: - -- '- --- '-'-' - '
' ' f ,I Q. . 51 f ,l f W ' ,A,,M,i jf ,s ,5,fC,,g,-, ,-gf,- , ,I LL ,1 31 ,M,fg,,fg2 7g 4 j29' Illii' 1157118571
M33-'A' Af 3' --If-nf.-,ops--. 1-a.,:,:,:W: f::,l-- 1.-1 - f f- ' If 'f """d"'f"""n's""""' K V N- K S fu :M Q SJW- an 1 1 Y -, ,U - , ,4 . --Ynhwv , ,l
fpz., ,J ',.V A ffffl 4 71,1 I I V ry 1 X V If I I I J -A Y IA J ' 11, , 1 ,f i, , ,T ' vis! .ful xfpl- , .54 .ff asia' b J .
ig , . JL. .1 ,W f, , , ,, . ,IJ-iw,l,,LJ , 1 5 -. :f'iAfL Cftda ii. ff, ,cl
E ' s'eee - ai E- eete ' si , . .I ., .1 ,1',z,.,.Qff1.f.Lr-4fL4Z'.L1" 'ff 1
,. -4..AJ.4..mL4,4.A.tL...1...... 1 .1 .1 .f .' f .f, . 4' f f . V '
T3 if e f
'-3."? "g"N"5 5
1 I .
XE J f if
Q 0 A S 5
n a 1 n 1 nz ft
, . 'I' 41,1-
Qn "" ' tp
J "7"ff' i
1 ,: X I, ' ,
.. V .1
PLAINEDGE, NEW YORK
Massapequa High School
Tennis Team 4,3,2,1g Catholic Chapel Commit
tee 4,3,2,1g Public Affairs Forum 3,13 Soccer 4
Running Light Committee 2, Pistol 45 Inter-com
Richard Edward Ruhe, Jr.
On a sunny day in July four years ago,,A,Qick showed up at the South Gate,
pink-faced and tennis racketgi s f and. S and gift for seeing
the humorous in any situatif killer of the class.
His sense of humor has turf q,Ag gigs lly THE WATCH, AND
HOWLING GALE. From ii' t'i fguitar have appeared
at various social functions ii, gi f t "f' i gother time was spent
collecting l.C. Sports medals il? butter guardian, or
leading the Wildwood Boys e laa ll, Spirit '65, Pinky has
worked diligently from atop the parade ground at
0230 to build spirit in the corpsffi Jlf?if 9t1g1Qf1 3' jf'f' fig, lucky ship to which Dick
reports will certainly not be a gloo Ruhe aboard . . .
, Vee 4 , T -, T
-an-ge L ,aLn5,.,.-, a....n......i.u, e.-.W,,ae+4, ,-f Y, ,., ,,-,,,.. ,H
A-L.L4..A...L..4.-a4..L.4lc..a...4.. ... .. ,, as , - 1 1 - K 4-Af - me Y-ap-. -1. -vu... 1 .- . .-.h,.-- -
. an as
f , I' V Q
If lb i ' Q "I It I
H .:L,i at . 1 - H
if ' o tk.,
1 ,, ,, '
sg W my if Fi ,Q
E t xx,-' Q
' rfif i C ff,
: . fi
2 i 'mtg
fi QUV if if
N Ai, ,,
.X If C.
Xt -.f 2
Hayward High School
Track 4,3,2,1g Rifle 4,3,2,1g Rifle and Pistol Club
4,3,2,1g Cross Country 43 Protestant Choir 43
','i "A, 'I "' A-lgna-E--ii.: rf-AL., f.
fQl-fgnn: mv.-. . -
f ,rdf ., J,,
.- - , f 5 A . I ,
., C. f A A
Dania' Kenneth Ruthejord
Dave came to us from the sunny state of California and immediately made
good. With a rifle his blb, ,iq. first fourth classman
in many years to get wn as Deac, Qshort for
Deacon, a name Qably not for his actionsl,
excels in many fields. a few in the long list.
As for studies, Dave muchqgiiefeggs agoogfibo , getting down to work.
However, it doesn't show a .ide range of extra-curricu-
lar activities but the opinior? oftimer who has finally seen
the light. The new wing barteiigr this f - 'ti caught. As to the future, a
man with so many talents can hav frlls , fs, - 5 mad ahead
, . ... ,sw .. ,....-.. .3.5..., .-.W 1.47-W-5... -I
X , ' , -' ' ' I ' ' ' .1
1 4 , , , Q-.
X 'A - -:..,.f..ivc-':A-f-----v--'- -'wv""4"--- -. . , ,
.1 11 if
7 at-its-q,,4v:bn-1.--v . -,f -:rfY,- Jn-1. , was-tv
.4..A.1..e.a..-4-.'..4f.fa-' f r' I
Radio Club 4 3 21 Catholic Choir 4 3 21 Foot
ball 4' Inter company Sports
fi , s. 2
V' yf x
WW" . f
ss . wsgsf
Peter Anthony Rutskz'
Peter arrived at Cogard University with an itch in his shoes. Somewhat awed
by the size of New London and that thing calledthe conduct system, Pete stayed
under wraps swab year lust learning local terrain. Since, then our geography
major has not stopped roving, although he finally settleddown second-class year
enough to pull a star, and other Iaurels such as dart throwing championships.
An admirer of culture. Pete's interest in art and classical music is only surpassed
by his appreciation for the ladies. Still a staunch defender of bachelorhood, Pete
remains a terror to all those girls who seek to impress themselves upon the
ashen tissues of his heart. Under his belt are three visits to Europe and numerous
jaunts through the East, proving once again that a good man never sits still.
Pete's ready wit, cheerful personality, and ability to get things done will make
him a welcome addition to the service. He leaves here with our wishes for con-
Wyoming Memorial High School
x .x g
X X5 RN "xx ,I
x X. w 1
Xxx, J f .1
1 seeming!! ,,
BERKELEY HEIGHTS NEW JERSEY
: X fi X X
I L 1 f'
xx If Qf I
Governor Livingston Regional High School
Protestant Choir 4,3,2,1, DelVlolay 4,3,2,1g Glee
Club 4,3,2,1g ldlers 4,3,2,1, Pistol 4,3,2, l-li-Fi
Club 4,33 Soccer 4, Inter-company Sports.
Paul Nelson Samek
Venturing to the Academy from the wilds of suburban "Jorsey," Paul had trou-
ble for four full years ing, , rs, races, and hydroplanes.
The lack of cars was painful to Paul. The
yearn for speed in his if - ,ifQ'2,qg .zu k" as well. Renowned for
. 'a i' f
getting more weekends eu, he has been constantly
on the move with the :W a " "6 Pt" other activities. A fine
sf . voice is an asset in 'fo 4 - so he sa s, he has been
iff' X ','A 4, , ,Q
clutching his freedom i ng, but it was close a few
times! His conquests and u liflffi , fave kept the company alive
and brightened many a drea iQfj.g ' very willing worker, with a
lot of spirit, Paul will surely b l a f f : uard wherever he may be sta-
tioned. W, 5
f 'ffzf . l,,' , ,ff
777- 1, -77-, -,- H f F7-47 -. -y K -W M- -'f- --P ff 1, v 'vf""f W'7"f I , , r I ,v f77"'p', 'f N' ,' 'Tm' """""""', Y ' ' """"' T?"'1jg' f
X .eff --ig' il - .l--Z-l-.T1-f+:4lL- .2 --47.4 .- 7 I 7 7
f .f , , .W , if 1 ffrfiif S ' ' A lf' i'7"s" fs 'ffbf ",'f"?'f'h' . 1. ,T .4 ,.
'Mr ,iff I If .....Lf-.-fa--.-L.-.-.....,.,. ...Mi , we rl In I 1
I i 'L ,syn-v6?'n-. A,
L--'Q E Y..,.,,..,........-- .4 4 A f .. .. ,-. a
f W W as , ..
Leonard Franklin Sanders
Arriving from the green pastures of Bessemer City, L.F. did not find New Eng-
land to be like his sunny southland. We were, however, glad to see him as he
brought with him his ivory smile, a birthday cake, and the Bessemer City Record.
During fourth class Lear the Rosebud began dividing. his many talents into the
crowded day. The C apel Committee got a part of is time, the baseball team
got a part of his time, "Ef' Company got a part of his time, and the academic
department got what was left. With base operations moved to Hillsboro, Leonard
continued to distinguish himself as an ou standing leader in intercompany ath-
letics. Playing for the new "D" Co., Bud made the second Battalion All Star team
in both Basketball and Softball. Back to N.C. and his southern sweeties, in his
firsty year, Bud further distinguished himself in the cadet regiment. As much as
anyone, Bud is looking forward to that Wednesday in Juneuwhen he can put forth
V. his years of training to their purposeful goal. He will make a highly competent
officer and a sincere friend of all who come In contact with him.
'ff ir eff- v "f y"'3'2' 1F'iQr74"L?'f-ff-w'7f'1W"v 'Y""",-"f23y"'D1-?-Fiji
I -- f. f .Q 1 i 1 1 f V
' i - WT, v , A V ,fl ,V , Xi ' V '
51-:ga9':11,4g.3vgiQ115L f5.1fQ-f.f:- mf-fat-axes-,eva-s1'v:ea-1:14-wfgffav -A
1 ' , .f-
. ,f ,,f,4,f, ,vgf
is ,Q Lhleug Y ff, Z , 1 .,-,-175,-,jj
Rolfe fl lf sflgffsid
T" Jiig f.2x,,,- -5-,"Q??,N'gty'sgL?JV . -'J
lflfaie 2 eg li i W Y
'ff5.f-29,gg, f, 'affJ3,i.',, 1
-'?,:,:"',-A -55151-Ay'51'4g':ae,',i,54' 474:
, J 54 ii 51,5
wx 3, ff M 7,11 xgsfir
I . ,rag I gffa' ..
is r HILLSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA
Central High School
Bessemer City, North Carolina
Protestant Chapel Committee 4,3,2,1, Editor,
RUNNING LIGHT, Cadet Activities Councilg Of-
ficers Christian Union 4,3,2,1g Baseball 45 Inter-
, .. ff -N-il
GLEN BURNIE, MARYLAND
Glen Burnie High School
Sailing 4,35 DeMolay Installing Suite 4,3,2,1g Rec
Hail Committee 4,3,2,1g Pistol Manager 4,3,2,1g
Sr. Manager 1, Bugler 4,3, Sr. Bugler 2, Tennis
Manager 3,'Sr. Manager 2,15 Ticket and Usher
james Andrews Sanial
Jim came to us from just about everywhere: Maryland, Panama, Pennsylvania
and others. As a service brat, Snail, as his friends call him, thought he knew
a little about service life. It took him no timeyat all to learn that the Academy
was like nothing he had ever seen before. Snail had a little trouble getting fitted
for a uniform swab year, he could not get a hat big enough or gloves and shoes
small enough. Swab year found Jim in "E" Co. and taking part in the Drum and
Bugle Corps and as a duty bugler, "Reveille in the barracks. Duty bugler report
to the O.D.'s office," was often heard when he had the duty. On the third class
long cruise Jim took Europe by storm, girls included. Being on the Eagle the
whole cruise gave Snail a decided love for the pits. Back at the Academy, after
the cruise, he began hitting the books, but they hit back. He found himself a
manager of pistol and tennis teams as well as being a duty bugler. On his first
class long cruise Jim spent most of his time on libo or in the pits. Back at the
Academy for the last hard grind, Snail found himself short a few evenings -
like the night at "Muscle Beach," but he quickly got over it. The Coast Guard
will always be able to find a place for Jim.
V V g V Y W T... .-s..Y.,,.X.., W U- V .. ,.. -..., ,IEP ,.,..7,--rg,-.,,y.t
, , , .f U s- ,..- -K, .N .,..i---Tw
-f"f"'f.Wwers"v5+1f-wvev-Q i A
A-,. -,q,-sqf J-sf -.M-,,v-,ffbff
, ,, f .,.,,,..,,.,,,,.,.,,. ,is-..,i,.. .a Q. . ...W-.1-...wa--.. .Q-....a-in
. . . ,.,,.,..-.-...r-..,.u
The "Skull," geared by a complex system of tunnel diodes, has an affinity for
the unusual. Little can be said which could possibly top his conservative per-
formance of room inspecting the night of the ring dance swab year. ln compari-
son, the evening excursions to the dock, the Friday night CGA Booster Club, all
show that evenings are far from dull with "SkuIl." Along with tunnel diodes and
'65 bombs for Norwich, Bill loves to spend weekends rowing, sleeping on boards,
and practicing all types of squinting exercises. Yes, he even finds time to study.
As the editor of the HOWLING GALE, he has had a wonderful opportunity to be
liberal in mind, conservative in word, and humanitarian in effect. Without a doubt,
Bill is one of the finest workers and leaders in '65. Few have worked as he, nor
left their mark on so many aspects of cadet life. Bill will be one of the longest
remembered individuals in our class.
Fairfield High School
Ham Club 4,3,2.lg Class Vice President 3 Foot
ball 4,33 Wrestling 4,35 Track 43 HOWLING GALE
Staff 3,2, Co-Editor 1.
at .-' .
-4 z ng 4 .
X Q nl ..
el ju 5 f
3. W . 5
SILVER SPRINGS, MARYLAND
Sherwood High School
Protestant Chapel Committee 43 J.V. Soccer 45 ,
Pistol 4,33 Glee Club 2,15 ldlers 2,13 lnter-com- '
,f if wx
etc! X S
john Everett Schwartz
The possessor of one of the quickest wits in the class, "Super" Schwartz has
left a trail of smiles behind him ever since coming to the Academy. Learning early
the knack of staying out of trouble and off restricted status, he has taken best
advantage of all liberty time offered. Known as a guy who really gets around,
he has left many a starry-eyed maiden waving at the North Gate. Various musical
organizations, a couple of shots at the pistol team, and l.C. sports have taken ur
his activity time. Study hours were never a time for 'swea ' with S.E. aroun .
"Home" has been divided between Echo and Alpha companies, but John will
probably be best remembered for his cruise performances. As self appointed cadet
in charge of morale, he spent many a long and salty hour reaffirming classmates
faith in the Coast Guard and reminding them of the advantages of the situation
at hand. When things looked bleakest, Super Schwartz was at his best. Wherever
he goes, a smile and a song will insure John the best of luck in the life ahead.
W '4""!"'jP' f gre-f-veg 7 7-7 F' 1 77. 14.7. 7,--,-,i., uv- -., . ,. - ,....- If t .,.- we X.-.-,,,,,.7..,,,...a . ,. , V, , A s 1 ff 'fs' 'v"'f"fv n- 'P' -' ijr s Km V - in pf
-1' J' - -1. ' A ii A A pi-J-nr, ,:- fu ,. .ffz-W 4-44-as-.-MQ.-. -4-f-.....-......a ..- ,.. .,,.,, .,.... . ...,,. ':fvnas1-o0r'WU-wllli.+,-.- ...,.,,. ..f--.,.-D.-f--am, -f- fr-at-:ing-nw-wY"v"' v-'Phil
1' ' .
",,f' -4""'l fyrfryw-51 112 ' ' V, ---iff 'if Y- -, 1, :F-7,5 , ,C 1, .- .41 gif,--m,e-.. rear.:-aw ,..- - 4.4. ,.,1....W..',--F I ff-gy-N--w'flplll'IvN-llwluq. 1
g , . I , ,.
f V fu-f -:..p:- ws...-4-......,..,.e-eg-4 . .-.. .. ,,,., ,W -- , 4... , . . M., .,, . . - 'nn-plow-Q-gms-we
, ,I ,- ,. 4 V A I 'gayq-urn... , , , ..,,. L.. ,. ,,., .,, , . . .f ' -A-a-vw-m-sf-fn-4-v---no--winnnvvalf -N - i
. W "
, , ,f, ,ff ,
A s ? .MLK '
Robert Wz'!Zz'am Scobie
On July 10, 1961, Bob Scobie arrivediat CGA from the rock bound coast of
Massachusetts, a born sea fdog.,Hepromptlyllpulled himself up to his full 5'3 3!8"
and laid claim to the title of i"The Littlest Cadet," one he has worn proudly ever
since. Swab year was, dueto his stature, a comparativefpicnic since Bob could
scoot by the upper class without their even realizing it, thus becoming famous far
and wide as "The Scooterf' though he insists thatthisjndm de plume is a result
of his high school footballdays. y , 1
Never one of the bright lights of the academic world, Bob chose to distinguish
himself on the playing fields as a four yearrvarsitylbooter and a forward on the
bruin hockey team. Certainly one of the friendliest of the 65'ers, Scooter -will
never be forgotten for his famousr"Mom, I'm home, and I brought seven guys
for the weekend." Now as his weekends at RiIey's and gay jaunts through the
New England countryside draw to a close, we know that Bob's warmth, wit and
knowledge will bring joy to the wardroom, and honor to himself and the class
wherever he is stationed.
, If f
, 4, p
g " ?"Qr2f
-M,.,,,1, 1 'yp HA' r-
. . ,
S, .f , A as
gs-- -- f ,. ,. ,. , 1,
Q, , . 1 , - 1
,. --3 Wav I yy, V, .L
.AL ,Hug 1, 1 if 4 'f .-
fiilifj W 1
H .rf af? Af'-
,ffpi pg Wg fi if 53 5: L.,
b-fi? E3 si ww
, . 1 if of F 5sw.,fs,,.
" L fylfgg if if 3,4 W..
- fifafafssi is Wrap,
f , 112, g,-!lg:y51,,,,J, .ff
f , ,,-jx is ,.., ,.
, ,..fL.Ea.s1 L' 1 'i as
'XA A. f-Y-L-.ea-H fe, f .. .- ff,
arf- 1 'if-Q 'W . ,A
'-2' ,1 , ff,
. rf, , N ,,f ,,
Cohasset High School
Soccer 4,3,2,lg Athletic Association 4 Wrestling
4, Sailing 43 Inter-company Sports
rf- , , frsftffive f - f 1 A
f, , 1. , , If If w, I I f A vm::JwQQ,,,,,Q!f,.Cfg,,gf,Lf,. .A ,L . X
.ag Q-,.4.1.g,,4sqss.?-. V- rw- ffm--
777',f""- 7'7" -'f' A f? ' 1 ff. .r .
, 1 fff".f',2'Jf',f"i"1'l iff! ffl? ' f
,- , ,- ,
,rf-' 1, , epswffemfg-i1'2,f"'f""f'?ff'7g?'jA
ff? ",,f'.'-"1'z""f "fVKf'f "' "
1 f .ensue Ps
BKXXR 1 i
Nik XL 5
'Q t 1 : I
J N 'fi 1?
if . f
' V 'V ' ' ' , I V .
N 1 ,L V, "1
,f . f
Montebello Senior High School
Rowing Team 4,3,2,1, Swimming 4,35 Inter-
.W 'W t ,
Glenn Edward Serotsky
I 'I ' fllp .f
lrr, Glenn came to us from the wild land, of the surfer and the hot rod. ln no time
v'IV 2 at all he had made FNS G.E. had a good fourth class
flr Yea' and Survived with . .,t YS wok an active Par' in
fy I + platoon and company V part of the Echo Eagles
, ak taytt S success story. When d himself a New London
jf n I lovely, and then he .and ll jg was a good thing when
ft his steel guitar arrived fwo f ' ibwiiialeite With the discovery of
I if Cherry Hill, the days of r e f, ieswing. Second class sum-
I 'i ff , ift I mer did nothing to abate , it S lifia a I, 'ough E City put up a good
I , fight. He came back from le i ,o , eiiQ1efQgbne to an official jungle cruiser.
. ' 1 X 'Ai i j I. , 5 my -rg' P il 1
It wasn t long before he hea - Elf, - S , -pg g tlegnen prefer Blondes! Let s face
it, every man has some weak 5 efglost his Spifif even though well
on his way toward being a co is , 3ab, . tiuard officer. The Academy and
the Service would be that much l f r every Glenn Serotsky that came
their way. wie vqifig
,f""1TTf7"T'f'f'7Tf7'f7a' "5"""f :i""'i TF""f"'7 I' if vw' A' 7 ffifffsfrvrffre+'f"n1fef f e f i'
-.b...4 , ,,....4..-.V mfg g,g-., Y -.,.,,,. J J. Y. H ,Y w'.W. Wm, ,,.,,A,,, iw,-PY A: N g V , , M, , . -
. .. '-bfi-lvfv-------e-f--n--f-q.-fffQff1wf--- - I--wwf.-f'-n. QQ-142: .'f' . - f- -W-f-1-H1'll:'i' 'Q-vzvwiff-N+fw,+f+'-mn!-A's '-Q4-pw I ' i Q A v '
in M4111 , I I I f , N 91,4-. 1,1 ..,, ,ff'if+j'1 -A'.. 1, jk3:f1fj'i'1j7" 'f'r1jffg-'f-s'f- li- .+"'+,-f H 'en-' M ' Q - '
, -M -...,..,,...... . -.. A .....,.....,M...... -f ,..,-... .M - ,..,...........- .- . .,. . ...- wwf. ...R .-.---v....Q.w-4.-...,...--......,-.,....,,..,.......,.,-..v-4-r .nf --W---V -W -1 Q-.Q .., .,-..Y...,,.,q-. Hn... ,-..,.... A AY , A - : -.
1' B ..H-
- X ill '
'ra A f
6 '-.4 ,D S
'Q ,4""'N..-.4 g
l l 35
. fi f
,usa J -1 Y
William Thomas Szlgler
Ambling out of the hills of Kentucky,, ' fiQ2lU1e to make, his mark at CGA. After
a brief tussle in his jug 5 , f L ea Bill quickly won his
way into the hearts of smile and sincerity. A
wheeler and dealer at genius and Wall
Street wizzard. Not conteni the Great White Bird,
Kentuck set out on many af n , QQ G f ill 'e banks of the Thames,
he visited many exotic po iiui b's f2ii2 ?i'igfield, to the ski slopes
of the North. At Co Guard ig females, Bill could
usually be found catching a f Qi h PHam Shack, or ripping up
the clay courts. On June 9, 19f t xjgil,l 'ih a fine officer and its next
millionaire. 72, if n, A
f 'AW f f'-'f" f' . i'f"T'?'7'f?' A A-
- ,ff ff!-ifflf' , , ff' ff' -' ff' ' gf f - A f.-'A fy. f 1 l. ,
,M ,,.. ... - , .. .. , ..... . . . i . 'rv'-""-A W
'5.fn..-a.4,r!. ,Qc .-.l4Ka.3L.i-if , - .' .A I., , W... V4 , - M, , B.. .
, X ' ,C
Flaget High School
Radio Club, P. A. Forum, Sailing 4,
-3- Q fy 1-af-3 --7-y-wr-,-7-----gf we Y 7--v ,wvy v If--H '. Y--9-1 - A- -2-r-1
. .-V.,-...--N.. 1 Nw... s- H, -- - -- uqf---A--s-n:- -.nvtr A
fl A Y -' 1-xv',:: .':.."
,nun , ,K my , ..v-.+-
, 1,1 ,J ,i ? .
9 jx 1
5 X inn:
T 1 1115
X Ti X, I
YQ 5 si 9
J K'-1 "
in nv 255
if x ,ffx 3
. ., "1 A A",
-,gym ' " X44 iff! 5 W
Harlingen High School
Officers Christian Union 4,3,2,lg Protestant
Chapel 4,3,2,1g Sailing Team 4,3,2,l, Raven Com-
modore lg Basketball 4,3.
Wz'Zlz'am Maurz'ce Simpson
The noon day sun was high whe his Tall Texan strode through the portals
C, A of CGA. Behind him S gan' a small gaff-headed rig
x j he used to play aqtingulsmvg mlgnct an
, 1 satiable capacity or j aii, ,ssss I,i2',E5,?,5 sa a o y ic wou
X a W , ' M. look like a beginner i i ilor, and almost any week-
end in fall or spring oi t,,i on ,,., 1. cing in a raven, or dinghy,
and his superior knot t j T318 is when switching Gennys on
g SW the '63 Annapolis-Ne bf 55512 , my 'mic endeavors were as suc-
' cessful as his sailing, at gkf xfiiii feiili Xe entire tour. When the time
comes for Bill to board Q ggi, Q? -ti,.' ff .f"Sailing is my first love!" and
Carole on the dock shoutinf f? i'iCoast Guard will reap tenfold the
I rewards of its patient efforts.
7 ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,, IZ, f !VV,,rg 7 ' - if
1 ..i771.L..i' '77 'J' ff'ff"'57'7'f 7'T?lfQ ? 'ii'r7TFW'ri.fiff ' if " '
of if iree r sf f , T.
U , -'-'2v-4'-1'l""'f'f"'4-""4-4l'P"Q-'Nf""15-'ff,'r""- ' '----" "rr-"".'-L 'WT ' "'f ' ,i'. '-"""""" '-T "'v4'5"" "' "K 'E'1'9l2UPl'5'f"9"'i-1Yf'F'if3f'P"""7"?"- C -k ,.,i,., ,
, T , A . Aff av, f'l'Vf'h'f ,v 'ig:pfHff7f'jif" tif' -"' fiii-
Laurence Howard Somers
It took slightly less than a year for the Goldfish to make his mark here with
many a dazzling feat on the basketball court. He went on to distinguish himself
in track, setting a high jump record which remains unbroken. And the Thames
Water Skiing Club never had a better skier. Although he'd left behind the Play-
boy's Dream, ffancy vintage car, brand-new pad on the shore of Puget Sound,
water ski boat tied up a few steps from the door, and, above all, the family win-
eryj, he spent no time being homesick. He soon formed some well-integrated
dating habits. He never made more than a nodding acquaintance with the con-
duct book: his criminal record contains nothing save reference to a shooting in-
cident at the college - seems he was apprehended bursting balloons with a BB
gun. His four successful years at the Academy augur well for his future in the
Coast Guard: he will certainly have no trouble inrgetting along wherever he goes.
lrene S. Reed High School
Basketball 4,3,2,1g Track 4,3,2,1g Football 45
Monogram Club 4,3,2,l, Pres. lg Hi-Fi Club.
.s Ns. .XXM
Qffexc-Affgk Xi 5
1 iq W,
X gg if - K I
SSRN N A
SSS c g. ,T W 1- ' 3'
i Q n -1 Q 1 l
z iill!iI5 5
X. x F
if 3 X :fx 3
I A J ,lx Q
El ' " rj A
fl- "'l'C' ,N
Alhambra Union High School
Track 4,3,2,1g Monogram Club 4,3,2,lg Gymnas-
tics 2,1, Captain lg indoctrination Committee 25
Inter-company Sports, TIDE RIPS.
John David Spade
The day Dave came to CGA was -the beginning of a new life for him, as for
most of us. Across th ,,.a e Californian, from the Golden Gate of
the "WEST," to the rg? ,,g,g,,,, F,igfgLgl3fq the first, struggled to make
his way to the top in 'fl vaulting to free exercise, he
worked and if? academics, where he was
always 2 Star Pfimaflf 80a'S- His. divef'
sions varied from le fi to company parties, to
girls fdiscovered 333 512 n the drill field was noted as
being very polished C of extra hours in the quad-
rangle?J. There can be A -gf' e with him all of the qualities
displayed in past perfor a gg- pon that new, "golden" way of
life. He'Il surely be a welco' iv ddition wherever he goes.
:wt ,""7i'7T777f7"'frif7'2'11'y 77"T'T7""7, 7'7"""Z:a"'T""f M' T"'f C 7' if ' '7 1' I1fgff',f'f7'7Tf'QT1"AI' "ff "Tift ' 7 T' ' ' 'f7f if V' -" '
:W ,- -- '-- 4- -'1...A..l.4-- ---T1-f , --f,L., 1- ,.-V-rw--V-W -f --- -- -f-A ----4-'-f-'Aw -' Y, , -' , . ,, . , . ,-. .. -
, , T, ,,,,, , , V if - fffri Q5 2 if sr'7-+"""'s "isJ'f'i'f',t",?'i iffjy, - ,
'K V A 'A I V -.-.lf-'-we-----Q.:-4.1-1,44-f f. -ffe V ,. --,,.-f-,-4,7-Qfql-1-, .W----up - ff--.-1-'Pi-V' '---K-Q-Nzry-mme-1944+-,'s.pwf"-'P-req-' ' Q, 4
X' T V, , 4 ,y L -- , A , wg X45 , f - ,if.,f . X, ':jIl1'Qf"""'T --+L Y ' - ' i"F1Af, if r ,
Robert Wadlezgh Staton, III
Wadleigh immediately started his cadet career with flying colors. He went into
Foxtrot, and there was no doubt about his classmates in that corner of heaven
needin a strong moral influencelike "preacher Bob" to getthem on the right
track. go what went wrong? After at devastating long cruise, third class year Wads
proved his invincibility by getting bustedtup in football and landing in the hospital.
Now, 4 years, an appendectomy, and a stomach muscle after arriving here, we
all know it was to keep from having to pay income tax. Who can forget that sweet
blonde lovely that went into the making of such a fine match we all enjoyed see-
ing second class year? Another lass, "Miss Firefighter" had already quenched Bob's
desires to a degree that prevented him from being daunted when Harvard moved
in on the blonde miss. Now, after another monumental cruise, Bob is off to another
year of extraordinary feats. We, his classmates, know that the Guard will gain a
fine officer, and we have gained true friendship.
. gmQS43QQigeAq11:-me-avQ-wi'-s'5v.f9:a?rY'i3f V sf Y '
t 'V f
sf E I 'j',1, i' ,H -'
I , .ire
. if ,M gn
s . J f ,
. - .4-V J ,gf
r, f. --ir.. aff!
- 1, .,,,.., ,-1-'
,. ,.g- ., 4 I, ,,
'X 'Q .f' f' "-A ,
..H-NM.. M .W7, . 5 'JV' t ...MV-J.
Excl. .'4!?f'? f:f?Yw"?f '1 " .
I,-!,,M!.jv . X fr , ,
,Q ,4 , L Q, .,, vf.,f:A tl 73, ,Y
, ,. A. ..- ,i . ,-
-. ,, -...,...A.,,. ..... .imc
. fm., .2 ' , 5, 1.
-,fx in lx paepiw.,.-
if ' S ' ' vi
-. -gg .f ., ,J 14!y-.,g,,- 4
71 Qs- ,fpmrzs L-xv vw q
-W ,..f.,.,1 ,
If 5 Ji
ft ,f :f- f:f:1:.s..,. :-1,:s:.,:g- 1,1-A
..,. . wi-.,......' -..a,..-
2 me-f-1: 37... . -J , , 1
Xgifx-ec' 'Q 'T'Tfrf"'?1 :ef ' '
,ig .-4, ff Lxrtf: 14 fb' . 43:4
,gf V, mf f
LEWISTON, NEW YORK
Lewiston-Porter Central High School
Baseball 4,2,13 Football 4,33 DeNloIay Installing
Suite 2,15 Ring Dance Committee 3, lnter-com-
Walter Johnson High School
Bearkeeper 4 Inter company Sports.
Robert M arshall Stephan
Born in Chicago on the eighth day of June, 1943, Bob grew up under the
watchful eyes of two dentist parents. Graduating from Walter Johnson High
School in Bethesda, Maryland, Bob traded medicine for the strict military life of
CGA. Bob will long be remembered for his New York weekends, his membership
in the Conn College Orchestra, his thirty dollar taxi drive from New Haven, his
mandolin, his inter-company sports ability, and his ability to date the prettiest
girls. He is a conscientious worker as reflected by his continuing appearance on
the honors list. He would never pass up a chance to help a classmate and has
been a sincere person throughout his four years. Bob hopes for a billet in the
deep south, but wherever he goes, his success is inevitable and his friendship
warm. We wish him the best of luck in all his Coast Guard endeavors.
. . N.
' 'henn a Q'
i Qimiiiitna A
Exit f ffff
lf- ' ,
F 1 ax
Robert Louis S torch
From the city streets of the Bronx tothe football field of CGA, "Egor" has
left a lasting impression. A graduate of Fordham Prep, his first two years he was
plagued by injuries, but during the final two, he held a steady position on the first
string. When we speak of fighting spirit, we have not onlyfto think of Bob on the
field, but also of his fight to keep off the tree list. Bob established a reputation
with the fourth class in short order and could always be .counted upon to keep
them in shape. At the Ring Dance it was Bob who in true Academy spirit brought
Objee to view the glamorous occasion. His sense of humor, and his ability to
take a ioke, made him one of the best liked men in the class. His willingness to
learn, ability to apply his knowledge, and his soft-spoken easy-going manner will
make him a valuable officer and shipmate who will contribute much to those
with whom he serves.
f., ,. ,
PATCHOGUE, NEW YORK
A Fordham Prep
Football 4,3,2,lg Rowing Team 4,3,2,1g Mono-
gram Club 4,3,2,lg Ring Dance Committee 23
Catholic Choir 45 Swimming 45 Track 43 Inter-
,xtfv ' ' ui'
.. -. ...J-, ,, E ,av
X . ,
EEF: xl 3'-1
s N ,,..- -,, '
3 f :::!'!:. 35 5
as s ' 3 ,
- I J I - "I , 52 had
Brattleboro Union High School
Yacht Squadron 3,2,lg HOWLING GALE, Circula-
tion Manager 2g Track 45 Sailing 43 Wrestling
Leaving chilly Vermont, Dou
Vll crew and has
salty tale. Nothing
miss named Phyllis
libo hound and
the "HOWLlNG GALE
record. Doug always puts
respect of the entire
winning smile. With this
Douglas H unter Teeson
snow skis for a berth on the Royono
is always quick to tell a
until a pretty little
understandably been a
time he has worked on
an enviable academic
which has won him the
him for his sincerity and
will be a welcome addition
i A i , wherever he may go.
, , i '
i- 1' A ..-w-.J f " V, -Z. W
-1'-42 Q , L was
H ' -24" 3 45 0 - ' ., ff ,- . ' . H f
J'-vt--lf - ,. ,,. ,.. ,,.... ,. MM., , .L , ,,,, ..,.. , ,, ,- .. ,, .,... .,,,, , ., . L.. ,, , , , , , 7-Q I Y .
J A s , ' 2' :hir .V art: 1.1 'fr - : 1 2- K'-.-W-F Y- 0 1, -u, Ah" 'N "KY1m35""4 ,
1' Y , f , . X , , , A . L f I , , , , Q A
f ,' ff' ffff "rl - , f, f J f I fi I rf 1' ,J V I ,l j A, J A, ' ,J bf, V,',' J -' I ' 'lf' ' j A, Llfly l-,IJ 1 flfvf f'!'f'd:f'f
X ,, z. :pl-.' .f v v .sdanlursi V, Y 1.-,sf 5.4.7 .:--'fs'-' ' 4 V I , In I V - V -
.-if J44-lax n..A...1...L.4f1.g.L,...... . -1 .cv ' ' , J I .V . ANA. 1 ' . V1.1 1' 1141414 f1'J'fJ..c.Li:.m1 - :',,i'.f,f ..L,cAJf.l4fL4.if-:.l..fl4d4' fl
M iclzael Douglas Trammell
Being a past member of the esteemed anddistinguished Texas Rangers, "Tex"
galloped into the lTlcademy ,at,a sprint and hasmaintained that pace ever since.
His craving for a full life: his deep, ,full voice: and his easy-going suave manner
combined with his decisive and accurate personalityfhave made Mick popular,
important, and sought after both inside and outside of the Academy. On top of
all of this, Mick is an intellectual, increasing hisknowledgel daily by reading every-
thing, provided that it is worthy of his time, that he can get his hands on. Mick
had a philosophy about living that many would do well to pattern their lives after.
He can love only that which helrespects: respect only that which he knows. Be-
cause Mick wants to be an important and useful officer in the Coast Guard, he
wants to learn to know his iob, his men, his service, and his country, so that he
might become more devoted to his life's work. Because of this philosophy, the
raw material, and his initiative, Mick will be a successful person wherever he may
.,,',' . f '
J V-f-,f , , ,
"H-1 F- 4 ff' v-f r':45f-:fairs-an gn-Qsf,,1A:Li '-P.,
Yrs 3, , A if
F " - ff
If-1 I f
. Q I
.A eq ' 'lf
l San Angelo Central High School
Rifle 4,3,2,lg Glee Club 4,3 2 1 ldlers 43 2 1
Monogram Club 4,3,2,1g Soccer 4 3
FE 145: 9193- 1- v 5-'i1'YJ'j.::NfN'i1Q fr A
i, l , , 1, lx
, iilliijy .
XX 7 X F! A1
,s r -I
X ,l as
af ,.. .
Alhambra Union High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 4, Track 4,33 Cadet
Academic Council 2,13 Monogram Club 4,3,2,1g
Public Affairs Forum 2,15 Inter-company Sports.
Waller Samuel Vzlglienzone
Walt arrived at the Academy from the sunny shores of California, a smiling
and happy lad. Surprisedly, he has xii i , ,to main in his cheerful, friendly
attitude during his four y ,lgq ,,w 1 F1 ade his varsity football
debut during fgurth classy touchdown in his first
W game. Walt's specialties i is barracks and fixing
up dates for his classmat g g ge that he could get a
cadet for any girl who wan V w- .A ' l- lf '-f f'l'l1 f? at he has received pro-
fuse thanks for his efforti wi' 55- ,king s l U9 ,.ih ,ell for himself, though,
showing a decided prefere is , 06jQ1'b -" Els E- gif aybe it's that receding
,XA hairline that "snows" the 334. 152 53: summer "Viggy" very
' ably represented the class of wi g ? Q33 f ise with the cadets of the
Venezuelan Navy. That cruise v ' -Q3igQi 5' ,li2l, . F2220 'ed to allow him to visit both
Disneyland and his family in S.F. H' ill leave behind him the stress
of studying land the studying of St l Qi-Qy iihj i A embark upon the second part
of his Coast Guard career. "Viggy,' sa ll io iflk and proud member of '65, will
be a welcome addition to the officer cor ' .
"?"7'f vVr'7'.f7"'v'1'r YJI7 ,r I, 711 f 7' fu' "T ."'f" 'H' ' ' L ' " f " 'W' M f""""' V ' "'7'.' ".' 7 'P' F N' "W "' 'W
4-ff fi' - -ff :...a..1--'- L-.4..--..,A,,T,,..,.,,,-. ,..,..,. ,..,.. . . , -., V ' . A . , .. , . . '
2 .4 , , .,, y ffeveff ' Y?i i"""'f"a-offset 'fwem if To j7j"'?9f'f'ffirf"..f . , , ,f
, , ' f ' 'A ' """' 'f"""""": "ii""'mi"""H ifi"f" if f .
N 'x L 'KW '
-gi -i j ff'
L J .:i:Z."IT.'-TES '
Madison High School
Protestant Chapel Committee 4,3,2,lg Social
Committee 4,1-3,23 Soccer 4,3,2,1, Co-Captain lg
Baseball 4,3,2,1, Co-Captain lg Monogram Club
3,2,1g Cruise Committee Chairman 2,13 indoc-
trination Committee 3,2g Athletic Association
Secretary 4,3, President 1, Class Treasurer 43
det Procurement 1.
Robert Cczrlezfon Walker
Leaving behind the craggy coasts of O egon, tinker toys, and his mother, Goat
Walker ioined that smallf Q ,1,L . - .? 6flQ3l'l you yh who yearly avail them- C
selves to the pleasures if 9 promptly assumed his ,tt
role as our Con-man, lthough being captain of 5 cg-
two sports, chairman of ff i5j6"Vji3i3igii "ii "-e 'wit fficer, honors-man, loyal
servant to the Chapel fe other endeavors, has
managed to cultivate hi 'i'- ' "'i"" -1 channels of Liz Wright Q
House and Qas he aptly 'f" '1i5' 6f5f. 55lf ,'f he is also his mania for his- A
tory. With the onset of a . 'ei,fAA iElQ- il? flll igi qiiil i e top brass demurely sat
by while Goat, residing in i i, 5-gg 'l,l3 iiQiiQ i'i,5, CL3'ff anchored the class on solid it
ground by acting as the ba .2332 Qii i oi 'if li lrnental Organization. ln retro-
spect, there comes in one's Eli' 'hir fijfiii iigii some particular personal-
ity, some incalculable resource' fwl efii namic spring of leadership and
responsibility, and '65 has foun it ij lu lh Bob Walker. With the advent of
graduation, Goat ends one epic an . iiilje ces another.
111 MIME '77 "7'5'f1""7f'f' ' WM
,4.ff-,I 13,-ff, 1 f f i L .. t i
Class President 3, Cadet Activities Council lg Ca-
W V 1eg'nQp9v-dolpuvo-v--4.f-n1-cnuhnn-vd--e-Q-nqg-t-.gg.qy- -f--- ,qs w- -w '- .2---N -+1-s:j'f:..g.L,.n-he-Qc::-anus:
E X 1 xx
T l l.
t 'TZJSS I A I
Q! A'-All X Q
SOUTH BOSTON, VIRGINIA
Halifax County High School
Football 3,2,1, Baseball 23 Basketball 43 Inter-
KR 2 as W f x ' '
H, ,VV:, I .. . , C
N m :N W ff m A... Mwst ' ' .D ,. - ,gf
Richard Wz'l!z'am Walton
The pride of Virginia gave his final rebel yell, packed his bags and proceeded to
the unknown wilds of Yankee land to seek and find hig Cadet Badge at our fa-
! ,M mous Academy. Dick Walton soon becamel.aiVbeloVge'Hf5i:iigQber of the class because
' 1 1 1 . , ' . . X ' K' .
of his great sense of humor and his athletic was a star fullback
as a freshman and then moved into the suffered a knee injury
his third class year, but his determination .kept him ffwiffirking until his knee was
strong enough to allow him to return to the gridiron.Agsmile will always come to
the hearts of those who knew "Bullwinkle" when remember him as a ca-
' det. Now, as the time is here for him to turn inihis Cadet Badge and join the
officer corps, he hopes he will return to his fbelewed Virginia for his first tour of
duty. The best wishes of his classmates go with Eliiim.
wr -, 1 g7"""'. ,,.gsii1.L11 i,.j'g33i.g.,.-," lf f . I' f "'r'r'r' , fl
, I 1 1 iff? fic! ,Q , , if jf'T', ,J'f'f'f"fT', " ltr' "7f"P" ' 'ffifg 'A' Jf'lf'ffA+ ivfvf-f-fig-flffeavfyweff 'QFD' , , 1 V JA V, g f g Ii if It II!!
fry! - - ,,., . ,. , -'-fvvf'-"'c'-"twin-s4ev4,-wma.--' - ' -'.' .:, - . -W -I e .A ' I '-f "vffu.1-favs Uh- f.fJ!v'1""'n-go-ic' ' dw' V4
f .-- . 1 , .A , , ,u . . ,V N 1 ' ruff- " 'ff' -7+-+r""'fff'f"fw'-f'+- if -xj Fr"',f1"'A " ,W , , , , A, knfv,
he -..s.. .,,........-...-...,...........v... ..,..,...........-, ....- .V , ,.e,....,. , W he -Y V ,MV ., .. -, --F..-. - -., .., . ..... ,..... ...Y B... KV-nf f rf- .:,....u-..,.
M- K , .dr
W W ,,-fs.. ' ,
H ifn inns- J
if ', one H
,,. , V F '
.Q in 5
2. J- , 3'
Riklfz' Wz'l!z'am Wells
Rik came to CGA representing one half of the Wells twins of Ridgefield Park,
New Jersey. His first tw ears wergg-,spent on the fourth deck in Foxtrot Com-
pany, known affectionate f of Little Acre. After that
ordeal was over, Rik fQQ'? il' ?f s j brrl see ifffliffe 'jgfQuldn't get better at CGA.
Besides that, a few New London afaa had
caught his eye, he could gl,Af6av6gthgm., Hbvigeiier, love and labor weren't
Rik's only interests. Froi lFi6ipla'ye'diiboth football and baseball
for the Academy. His pa 6ip , nggfirsfg2.iAcIass yaarifwas marred by acollapsed
lung that forced him out Q co eftg1:Qforiic:LQAlvY'ays+gbdilllfor a friendly argument or
a bull session, Rik devote E iisj ne'ifEie55,f3ndsftalintsfvto the Public Affairs Forum
in many a heated discussio 2 erigraduatitih Rik is oin into en ineerin and
- r P, s 8 8 8 S
hopes to head south to the Sanl, baiches o?ffFl6i2ida. Wherever he goes, you can
be sure Rik will be an asset to W lfe yQoastyGuard.
rzasuqnvq-:gn-cq:...1i:.A ':.l:.::a,f1i., :runny--ru
i A 5 4 ,. V Z
f , .1 f,
--f J A 1.94, 5,2 , F '
I? Hang' , Hy,
gvgcff V H , .,
Aeee c A - F
W, Qgv F
, m ., f,
A r'f- yy '
F RIDGEFIELD PARK, NEW JERSEY
Ridgefield Park High School
Football 4,3,2,1g Baseball 4,3,2,1g Swimming 43
Monogram Club 2,13 Protestant Choir 43 Public
Affairs Forum lg lnter-company Sports.
1 c . X c
gfmswgggn Qg X B5
. ,Q gs.
.g i N
, , ,t , . , r .v 4 rf- i 1' v 1 --ww v-4--v-v--v-'v"'V7n,-'si
' ' A , ' , .qpdggp-Q.-qc -wpmwwx -,--wt--H .vw-f'e.M--wdhos19,ms ,
J 'l ,-' -4-
, . .
"M?'1pv.,,.,vnv.X . A..-m.ns-umm.,-new-W v-a-qlx..-.g.ra-- was A :mn ' " 'F " --A 1-s'--fs.:--:r:.::m+ -:Q :-arc :ilk-'-?"!'f""7'N
v-'?-ir--Q'-w x - v 'AWy'p"fr'v1'f1-yf'f?v'ytf"g-p-q-w-vr1gr-fip:1-"'gI-4'1f w a- 1-v-1-1-----Q ,R -av 1 Mfvfif-we--0-7'A-4--1
K manner' K fs
f' V an A N
X XX I 'L' 'f
X inn is
rX1AYl'II U -Y 5
C.: ,e "
an v 'll .
i Mn.. , .1 ., ,tg Q4
J 'x-r" , .
N. cf r
Shaler High School
Cross Country 4,3,2,lg ldlers 4,3,2,1, Manager
lg Monogram Club 4,3,2,lg Track 4,13 Protestant
Choir 43,23 Wrestling Manager 4, Nite Caps
4,325 Glee Club 4,3,2g Inter-company Sports.
' 7-7- .,47..,.-,..f ,,,,7.?.Y, I 7.1, M., ,.,.......,4,....'--,. ,ea - A if . fe
,. . I I F . ,
4-Q.-L.-cz: +A.:--f--.--., :Y1,.,.,.-14-af.-.1... .,... T 1... ...
Ronald James Wetzel
Bidding a fond farewell to the fair Iasses in the city of steel, Ron set out for
the hallowed halls of CGA, armed only with a trombone, a perpetual smile, and
an inquisitive mind. Being a lover of trees, poison ivy, and weekends, he soon
signed for a daily jaunt with the C.G. harriers. One thing led to another, and
spring found him giving his all on the cinder path. But Ron's true love is music.
As C0 of the ldlers, he saved many rehearsals from utter chaos with his natural
leadership and musical ability. His weekends were devoted to participation in any
of the organized musical activities or merely listening to good musical sounds -
often while studying in a nearby forest. His efforts were rewarded, for he soon
added stars to his blues. Not one to follow the gang, Ron is definitely a thinking
man: the kind of man the Coast Guard is always looking for. Serious when
occasion demands, but always cheerful, he is the type of guy that makes life a
little more pleasant. His natural friendliness and cheerfulness will earn Ron the
high esteem of those fortunate enough to serve with him.
A W ,. ,,,f.n. rr N 1'"""""""7"""""'i7""""""""'u"""ti"'"""""i""""L?"'f'AA'A"'l" in ' A s' W' ' '-'-f--W
,fpdj J g ,,, ,,,,.... .... .. .C ,, .,,, , . . . . ,,
4 I 1, 5 4 , 'rg ev"
. - A 373
-ag K4 l
V , ' J,
.- nassaui, W.
" llffffff asf
V Wgifl I 'wtf 'Q lv.
Gergf Wayne White
Hailing from the Lone Star State, this five foot seven inch, 150 pounds of rock-
ribbed, buffalo-tongued consegivative stori11edq,the Academ.y to begin four arduous
years of sparring with the I-liEi,nii'iiEifitiesil,ljepartment.,ThelfGrub," voted as one of
the most consistent new ,so lightersfaired hisrgfierce competitive spirit
on the gridiron swab year, his size became a defensive regular with
ease until an injury ended his, football career. ButGerry was not dismayed, he
switched his varsity efforts fafibaseballfffandifsubsequently lettered. Forever on the
go, Gerry always loved to trai?vels,3go eioticj places and mix with friendly women.
Gerry hopes to chart his future onlfa superC-130. His good natured atti-
tude and incessant drive will maliie Gerrylmuch appreciated and a fine addition
to the Officer Corps. i Q S
.W ,Iliff-nj , '.
,. . ., ,n f ,
V ,fqy -
Richardson High School
rs Forum 3,2,lg Baseball 3,2,1g Foot-
ball 4, Manager 3, Track 4, Inter-com pany Sports.
, I I 1 A. ,..fJ,.J-vp 51. ,,, j,k.!,, ,Xa , ,f , , , , , . , A S W, hi . A , , .,,.,, ., , ,,,, V .. . V..-.Q--.,--,--,-g,...-.,,..,-,,-fy...
' X f"vMf""" ' 'F 'v"'Y'1M-'ff""ivi1Pv--fl :nfs-iviellaurl-f.-'Ap - '-if-'vw f ff- in V ,t,,.1n...-i-D-aura-w1f'lv-'-b-M A-fo-Ile-ee-ganna-1: z- - que- -:1- -we-f - rl:-Muni'
7 7 W"""-a"'f""vW""-vv-vrlfr-r'l21 fill- S rw-4 ff"-A - '- 1"r7'1-
- - f - I ,- , i . ..
4 i"25'f'1 effff '1' "'f'?" r f wr if , F, . .
s. .. N. .vnv ,Yr 11' -1 :.:fc-2.-uQsff1i,-uns---err: A . ,:-'
2 I , ff'
c 5 W 'gg
. J-1 '.,Af I'
J?-'5 Y 1
nk 77 3 ,Q
Waterford High School
TIDE RIPS, Editor-in-Chiefg Activities Council 2,13
Ring Committee 43 Track 43 FALCON '633 Cheer-
leader 2,1Q Yacht Squadron 2,13 Protestant Choir
43 Expert Pistol Nledalg Inter-company Sports.
X 'Vg' jf7'?fP'f'T"1'Y' P' '7"' T'
1, K ff
.fm Y w
W' 5, try' T'
James A Zan Whz'Ze
A local boy from Waterford, Jim saw many a Saturday review from Mohegan
Avenue before he decided to see what ,life was like on the other side of the fence.
He brought with him a strong'competitivebfsgiriip A gks was demonstrated on the
l.C. softball field where he earned afteady Berth le i f Batt all star squad. When
not on the field himself, Jim -can -be rfoundggleadiiigifithg i- orps in a cheer for one of
the many Bear teams. ln addition to spbr'tS,i,. dv ted much of his time to
Tide Rips and worked his way up to ia poisiitiioniaseidl l r-in-chief. Academics also
took up a good deal of Jim's time as evidenced hjssistar. Secondnclass summer
found Jim as one of the privileged few maliingif, 7l1egijrip to Colorado to take part
in "Falcon 1963." Although Jiri! likes to'trQgel,g s art never wanders far from
Connecticut and Donna. June will .bring theiisoiifd of wedding bells for Jim and
Donna. With his competitive siiirit .and',StrQi3?g determination, Jim will be a valu-
able addition wherever he goes. A fi
f 1 I I f -p-:vip--V--fy-1,-v-.--7 '--- "P "sr A ' "r-gf-vm, 'sv -'gv"'f'j7f'jr-7-pf?--r-f '- ' mf' vi-7'1jfr 'rip ':"77' " ' 7' "'?"'T"""' " " ' " "Z " T V z"'7
IL-17--, 1 1 A f -,1f1---',1-a-.L.-':f':A- -1:2 1 1, Ag-ep 1.nff,-,e., 1 ,,- 4.-Y-...,4.-,, ,,..,,. N -.,.... . .1 . ' ' 4 '
. . 1 ,,,f,ff .i 1 , 'F-avi 1 f,f"sf-are Q "f 'f ff
,,"' A, V V --an-f'fv4-.-1-nu.uu4p,.vv-4,,-nap1..-,-g.,- ...f 4,.,..'
I. , '. I ". ' 3 rf: '. ,4'jf if" """l""'T" """':f' 1' ""' ' ' ' 'T' "'T':" ' ' 'TWT' ' T 'V '
- 4- 4. ...4.,,-..... ,........ ... ,. ,... ..... . , . ,.., .. X .,.. I ,. .-. ,Y ., ..,,....,...,. ,.....' . 4. VP,-... ,..v-nf -V---f--Q -vb - --- --V - Y -1-"-an --W - -
1:1 'f ' x -fs
,wf ,K ,ww sxi 5
1 'Wy Y
e Z s X. W,-f. ff .- as W -1 , ,ff W, f, f, Q as
ames Rodney Wz'!burn
ln July of '61 Rod picked himself out of a Tavares orange orchard and made
his trek to CGA's finest. The climate here was not much to his liking, but most
everything else was, especially the fairer sex. He was never one to miss any lib-
erty or a Wednesday night movie. His southern charm and personality has won
him many friends both here and in foreign ports of call. Although he is consid-
ered quite the ladies man, his strongest tie remains to the girl back home. The
time he spent in activities such as l.C. football, basketball, and sailing has not
kept him from making honors every semester. This can be attributed to his belief
in "Hard work and hard play." His opinions were always highly regarded and
when he spoke one listened: with his Rebel drawl one might not always under-
stand, but one listened. Rod's realistic attitude toward life and his goal to get
ahead in whatever he attempts assures us that he will be a success.
Tavares High School
Class Ring Committee 4,35 Class President 4
Public Affairs Forum 2,15 Inter-company Sports
Xa fe- 'qw Nw , k,.'4 if
X- '- ff j f
. '?..A..-Ig? 'J '
.viii I AX
FORTY FORT, PENNSYLVANIA
Forty Fort High School
Drum 81 Bugle Corps 4,3,2,1g Protestant Chapel
Committee 4,3,2,1g Nightcaps 4,33 HOWLING
,,,..,,4vf'-r-rw fy ,A f wi. , ,.., I I 71, .,. ,,. . ,., ,,,n.,-A,. ,.,.. .,, .,
-'fr f-W' '- ' 4 f- f , -1.13:-L .A..,..5 A-at...-aa-.aw--..N..1.e'..-...4,a4.p,.-.,,..e.. --. ..,-.,..s-....
ff - - -f ' ""'r!' 'N "" " """
,f 'V f
,f Q X
K en! Harlan Wz'Z!z'ams
Leaving behind all but his trusty drumsticks and prodigious appetite, "Kentch"
left Forty Fort, Pennsylvania, seeking his career behind the ivy covered walls of
Co Guard U. In this pursuit he has succeeded admirably as shown by his many
friends and numerous accomplishments. After valiant last gasp efforts in chemis-
try both semesters 4!c year, CHe claims to be a humanities studentj Kent had
smooth sailing with his grades. He also could be seen sailing off to Fort Lee, New
Jersey, on every available weekend to see Gerry - Kent is one of the numerous
members of '65 for whom the church bells will chime come June. His prowess on
the l.C. sports fields is shown by his repeated appearance on the all-star teams
in both softball and basketball. Varied abilities have added to his success - being
a rock 81 roll drummer for the "Shades" and his position as secretary on the
Public Affairs Forum. As graduation nears, Willie looks forward to the good life
of the Guard, Gerry, bridge, and his Malibu super sport - Not necessariz in that
order. His affable personality and his readiness to tackle any job, no ma er how
difficult, will make him a very capable officer and a welcome addition to any ward-
, .--J. I -3 -,.--- .- I, Q-,,,..,,,..'-m... . ,. . ' K , , Y, ,V V, ,W-wh, 4 1,N,Fv-rw-v-.Aw v
'lfyh - I?-vw -R'h1Hlr'!7w'wllUi Um' 1'--H wr- ltr:-Y Mvrfn- -iw ,. .. ,, aiding .rn-t..,...,v -nl
Y, , . .. ty, ..f,., . , 1 , A-mr, A I. V- I ir
if -...- ww- l. F, flu- ..- ,. , Y, T. .,.,,,,,,..-am..-..' fwnv'-Yv--v-
F mncis james Wrzght
When Jim entered the hallowed halls of CGA, the Academy found a man with
a real "head" on his shoulders. Not one to sweat academics, Jim breezed through
his re-exams and into the waiting arms of his many New London sweethearts.
By the end of third class year, the "head" was banned at St. Bernards and New
London High for burning the candle at both ends. An ill-timed Howling Gale arti-
cle about his "love for cars" completely closed his social life in New London. How-
ever, a blind date for the Ring Dance second class year turned Frank's heart to
the West coast and found him spending summer leave first class year in pursuit
of true love. On returning to the brown castle, he became "King of the Monkey"
with Miss Holly House, and after many a hard evenin of dancing, could be found
relaxing at the submarine races. Rum-running at E-tgty and running the pigskin
at CGA were two other of his claims to fame. Jim's aggressive character and
glib tongue are sure to make him a welcome addition to any ship and will help
him achieve a long, rewarding career in CG aviation.
Southwest Miami Senior High School
University of Florida
Football 4,32 1 Baseball 4 2 Wrestling Manager
1 g- .4.
, sa ,fi
Xb- i t Fi ,
C skit. xii !
JI 535 K
E, 5 A,
'T Al 'M
iw Q f
Muhlenberg Township High School
Rowing Team 4,3,2,1g Academic Council 3,2,1g
Basketball 45 Track 4,2,1g Football 4, Class Vice-
President 2, Protestant Chapel Committee 2,1.
Thomas Eugene Yenlsch
Tom came to the Coast Guard Academy from the coal mines of Pennsylvania
with coal dust betweengsisytggs . years here the --Easter Moosen has
become well known was always searching for
ways to be on nlibox, one or two stars. On
the weekends that he was 'hpt 'put gnu v gi f found watching a football
or baseball game on T.l7'fW5riplayi'iig ith'efgiiiitaF'r4a?d l ging fwhich he taught him-
selfj. His mind for dbepi.gQ,es' ito see his one and only, led
him to be Coast Guardi3gbggkeQ?al' ,te a lucrative business. His
abiiiiy for working hard arid tiringai.agisegf,,ii the class greatly. The coast
Guard will greatly benefit b ofggiis gjglie ranks of officers in the Coast
W 5 Guard. His friendship, helpm hapdiqieag , si Ile and hard work will be greatly
f f ,,f, W M ,., af, v il
welcomed by all.
iiii A i if
9' , 7 f47'1'f"'1'i7'?"""T"""'i'i ' '1' 3 fi "' f 'F ffP"'v"'-'f"c" f' 'f aim' -',Fi7A'.7'7TT 'r E- fx-----W ,- .-if f f ' ,' : r? ,' 1 nv-7-u-pwyu
',,-- f nf Y: I - -4- -'1......4n ---4 Y T- ,,,-- ,u1,:.,.,4, ,,,,.-.g,.W...,.,---..... - ,..., .,- V, Y V x M X I
5, ,lf E if i it cami- 'av -i,q-ef-+,f,f '.f7'f fly Q . J , N
1 4.4-nf--s...Q1--fo.-...,,f-a..u.1.p..,i' 17.1.-. M- ff ., ..L . ,, .. i , cf-1,,,,,'a,,..4,, WW.. ,,,,.... -,,,,.,,,,.i f - Wig! F'
f -.. 1. as l.'-1"-fi" . i . 'M --riff-f - ii r'+a-if if i+TiFf , . J,
--M--Y....,,......., .. ...,,.m,,,, . , , ,, M .. ,J ..- V vw..- -,. -... , ,,., .. . , , LWYVY .. . 4 ,. .,.,. . 5.
- f . -se-
Gerald joseph Zanollz'
Gerry was raised in the coal fields of Pennsylvania, and migrated west to the
rolling Sl-'ff anftbeautiflfll W0 9f,t , f fg1lQ,,4,His Pennsylvania football back-
SYOUFIC5 Served him well in lg his fourth class year
on the Varsity football g i, y,o and Ziggy com.
, - gQ,,aji3QE4QeewSrry num er o o o '
teams that WlSh they hHdI1'f with his elusive running, is Ftgestgg
of broken hearted Wemefl wh 551 l edehtiitd With jhfis jrlilgf as elusive miniature
rms- Gerry hopes to be head i 1 get fiii shores of California upon
g'adUat'0"' and then later Pefh Qgardtiaviation. Wherever he goes
in the Coast Guard, Gerry'.s woFldj,"u'l?E:r?i'itSnailiigy aflid ability to get along with
people, will help to make him a fi - credit to his service,
Kg fp-11 f.
hadnt-hh-kwa:-M surdlnu-It--vu,-xi a IMA-view-r-+-H-' rf- f-'Dinar -1
1 , ti "
t se l
arf be T13-3' f l its .V
Q5 Af-ES G' 4
, ::e-t.n1: 1
,..., V, 1, 4 w W
x " ..- ffl- bfi' 1
.Ld.Li-.s f' "J f- "7
LFLE Q ' -1 , .
l, :PH if f
Santa Fe High
Football 4,3,2,1g Wrestling 43 Baseball 4 Aquar
ium Club lg Inter-compan
,f yrrryv-we frfffjynfv- .
The Editor and Staff of TIDE RIPS 1965 would like to thank the many people
who gave assistance without which this publication would never have gone to
press. For professional assistance second-to-none, we would like to thank all the
people in the yearbook and publication divisions of the AMERICAN YEARBOOK
COMPANY, CAROL STUDIOS INC., and the S. K. SMITH COMPANY, but espe-
For their guidance and sound advice, we thank our editorial advisor COM-
MANDER LESLIE HIGH and our financial advisor LIEUTENANT RONALD WELLS.
Without the able assistance of Chief Photographer's Mate B. W. Keys and his
staff, TIDE RlPS1965 would be lacking many of the included pictures.
Finally, the staff would like to thank the Corps of Cadets. Well known for its
spirit, the Corps stood strongly behind the annual by purchasing a record num-
ber of annuals. To anyone who was in any way connected with the publication
of TIDE RIPS 1965, our hats are off to you for a job well done.
STUDIOS AND PLANTS:
Jim T y 107 Long Islandview Rd Milford Conn TR 8-3280
1 -1, T
,VM E: -1
From a respected
source of Marine
Signals for more than 50 years.
ESNA 250 mm LANTERN
with molded acrylic optics.
Unusually high efficiency
and light weight - in a
unique design with broad
ESNA ES-100 ELECTRIC
BELL STRIKER for buoys.
High Wattage version
ofthe ESNA 250 mm
ESNA 155 mm
t home and overseasmthis sign stands for...
dealers you can depend on...for good advice and
M ,Mobil V Premiugn
31 is I .Y
- eoee L osxtlgfgs - A
ifQivkfxwfleffxieifE1-Y H Q A :
i - XXX5yN: Xgfig 5 5 QSM XWk:s1Xn.d Aww N551-QNX.-XX-L A XK-e A XT VT
fgijiw v,Q5Q535jNXlXig ixgsigjxgko A LLL ,gig K
goo pro uets 1 ae o 1 remiuni . .
Mui NX WNYNQRQYNNX N X X
High Energy Gasoline
YOUR NEAREST MOBIL DEALER CAN PROVE IT TO YOU
Mobil Oil Company
A DIVISION OF SOCONY MOBIL OIL COMPANY. INC.
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.
'0ffcial U.S. Coast Guard Photos
I6-ff. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard
......3. ..- -4 e e'
290-ff. Icebreaker Mcckinawg
IYXISTFRLJIVIENT CCD. I-ludsorw, Ohio
40-fr. Utility Boar'
CCAST GUARD ACADEMY
congratulates the members ofthe
CLASS OF 1965
on satisfactory completion of the arduous courses of study
and training at the U.S. Coast Guard Academy, welcomes
them to the brotherhood of Coast Guard officers, and in-
vites them to member-ship in the Academy Alumni Associa-
'k 'ik' ir iir ai' 'fr if 'F'
x , a '11-f it
, A. J
7 3 1 ff-my
4 , , I, .1 I' as Q
J ' I 'ff I w X N NT
I Q . lqfff .N xx whirl
Q ' - 'f , Q, ' -,nl i,
- I, I y U ,rt I
. j , X A ,
A-Lf , ff
In Reed's coast guard 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 tor a long smart life.
W2 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers ot
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
'Ir 'ir 'A' 'Ar 1k if? 'k 'il' 1k ik'
New YORK, N.Y. 10004
-'WS AMERICAN FLAG TRADE RDUTES
u-K-U" BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD
cou1"'TN1 Ml use
DITERR ABE E
oamu 'mi E
f: NEW ORLEANS HOUSTON GALVESTON NEW YORK B uumonl, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus
S a I I I I e
lsli, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Art u
h r, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C
LYKES BROS. STEAMSI-IIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
I ,a.::f::1T'ff:-4. .
Can you tell who owns the 1965 Falcon?
Here's a test we think you'll have some fun with. Pair the people on the left with
the Ford Motor Company cars pictured below. But remember, people's tastes
in cars are wide and varied. That's why we at Ford Motor Company make 72
models available in our eight great car lines. From Mustang to Lincoln Continental
there's a car to suit everyone. See what we mean by visiting your Ford
or Lincoln-Mercury dealer. He's got a car just right for you, too.
l Calloway Gribbs
Jeremiah Van Allen lll
.li ii M
. . , . l ,i- -,Q, 1 ee-- . i . efwry
T e x Ki nca i d 1"1a ..rr F
'-rrr A +4 irr, ' . L -
i , V i,,.s , ,i,i, ,,,,i g hiyyz iiy 1 V::V,: EAZ
L Farley Fastback
A A I Lincoln
Dm ,, s ANSWERS:
- 5 i i i' ,q,VA Granny Garntzithis durable grand old lady tradition." Tex Kincaid-he's really from
5 .X made Comet-the World's Durability Champ Hoboken and doesn't drive but likes to stand
r H ' ,I 31 1 "r, -her personal choice. Calloway Gribbsg near a Continental. Farley Fastback-he's no
. F A fi Q nothing but the private world of a Thunderbird hot rodder, likes gas savings instead, up to 152.
S 'L "'- I F would do-pop art sales have never been better. greater fuel economy in the '65 Falcon.
' Harriet Harassgd Jeremiah Van Allen III-what else but a Harriet Harassed-a mother of six needs
Ford Galaxie 500 LTD for a scion of the times. plenty of room and a Fairlane 500 wagon fills
Moira LaTour-"Make mine Mercury," says the bill. Mervin Milton-Merv found the
Moira, "now that itys in the Lincoln Continental Mustang hardtop hard to top.
MUSTANG - FALCON - FAIRLANE - FORD
YOUR CHOICE '65 CARS ARE FROM... comer- MERCURY
THUNDERBIRD - LINCOLN CONTINENTAL
Mfmm MOTOR COMPANY
Nlervin Nlillorl 'riiiiiiiillla rfiori WAN DlfrNEY'S Marnie skvwar AT we Fone Moroa COMPANY erwition, NEW Yom woatos mia
In the years ahead you wiii
OH 'O 0
Il 1N l find American President Lines
' 'I -Its vessels and Its men-dedr
cated to the same cause as your own:
the preservation ofthe highest standards
of navigation and vessel operation . . . the
maintenance of America's skili and inte ri
in the Ianes of ocean commerce.
H, AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES ,HJ
'Ra worm QNXIQWNINENOIIE
IvIAcHIIsIE woiziqs, INC.
PHILADELPHIA 24, PA.
cusromsns oven me WORLD
E I I
A FAST CONVENIENT
BANKING SERVICE FOR THE
ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE,
AND COAST GUARD
. K Q. S k ,.
THE FORT SILI.
OF FORT SILL, OKLAHOMA
If you'd just spent fifty miles twisting down
a mountainside in this '65 CORVETTE, you'd
be taking the words right out of our mouth
about its new 4-Wheel disc brakes.
Praise comes easily to Corvette's big
caliper-type disc brakes. They're
fade-resistant, heat-resistant, water-
resistant and fuss-resistant.
Adjustment and maintenance?
What adjustment and maintenance?
These discs can get along swell with-
out much help.
All this peace of mind is standard
equipment on all ,653 Corvettes. But
even this doesn't complete the im-
We've added the new 396-cubic-
inch Turbo-Jet V8: 425 bhp at 6400
rpm with 415 lb-ft of torque. You can
order it, or a 300-hp, 350-hp, or
Ramjet fuel-injected 375-hp V8.
As for appearance, it's brushed up.
Smooth new hood, magnesium-style
wheel covers, new grille design, func-
tional front fender louvers and a
We didn't change all those lovely
items you can specify, like 4-Speed
fully synchronized transmission, cast
aluminum wheels, and Positraction.
All in all, Corvette for '65 adds up
to a lot more car in every way. VVhich
we think is the best possible reason
for changing it.
Chevrolet Division of General Motors, Detroit, Michigan
under control . ..
Pressure and Temperature
Controls for Process Industries,
Internal Combustion Engines,
Heating and Ventilatingg
' un Nvnots -'
ROBERTSHAW CONTROLS COMPANY '. i
FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOXVILLE I, TENNESSEE
Q3f:f.f,f:"f:fffffffffl-.g'gIf.jQ-iulzff''lfZf'f?gif:fi,f5:fff'ffff5f:':V'fgv5 r'r' ,l ' ' 2 'W
ifwil:y.Vjggilzliihi-gil: ,.A, g:::W,,,5vy5 lrrrr,., i, 455, , in Axxk
5E53555EfE5E555f5f5f5f5i5f555 2252525252525 iff255552s2f?5E5E?Si5iifi5 Woodwmd Govemo'
Hartford - Portlond - Boston
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
T, 1 'fxj R5
,L-V' .,"' z 1 -. -,.'vi.. " 'F 5- K' Q,-M
- .ev-if .ss tw .Z is '??. fzifr- ' :
'I .. -- f - 2 -2 4 -1
Y -,-g-"g'2- ,- , ':- 1, -ze. .1 A . -- -- 'R 3f--- K N'-- --"""""'
' " " 5 110174 . , V -
-. - 'Q '1.'!l5i'E'1 F A ' ' " '- : - .
-s - a --.-- :-T X- V . -Q Q Q :.TwlTL?, :ati T -Q-..,-qzinfytn. TJ- - Q-,:- -M -t- V 151- E L-1 Z. --114-4 Ei - - - -
, -v g- --. ,. 1'L " ' F " - ' '. A
--' ..L- ,-,L , -J-:.--1: '.1:--'-r'- -'- llnfig.
- ,,--.. - ..-.. -ew- ,HN
BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw witn
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your payito a savings account at The
Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing
the money. You specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send
Now's the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trickl
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Main Otticez 30 VVall Street, New Hbrk 5, N.Y.
Fifth Avenue Otlice: 546 Fifth Ave., New lbrk 36, N. Y.
Howling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New Xbrk 4
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEYV YORK
Alnnber Federal Dcpoxil Infiirancf Corporation
'A' W W W W W W W W W W W W W I'
THE EVOLUTION REVOLUTION
At Douglas, we arenlt waiting
for new scientific knowledge
to evolve into benefits for this
generation. VVelre speeding
Like extending fast jet
transportation all over the
world via DC-8s, DC-8Fs
And orbiting satellites that
improve weather prediction,
bring us world-wide live TV
and cut overseas telephone rates
with Douglas Deltas,
Improved Delzfas, TADS and
And furthering exploration
of the solar system with Douglas
Saturn S-IVB and other moon,
Mars and orbiting laboratory
programs. . .
And developing better defense
systems like the world's biggest
jet transport, the C-5A,
advanced close-support aircraft
and new missile systems.
So if you want to turn the
clock ahead a matter of years,
call on us.
THE CAROL STUDIOS, INC.
is proud to have been
a part of the production of
THE 1965 TIDERIPS
serving as official
photographer for this great yearbook
CAROL STUDIOS, INC.
80 ATLANTIC AVENUE
516 LY 9 1 150
Negatives kept on file for future orders
Rfb 1 5 j Q? I U
gf X ei!
if A alute ei
E TO TH E Ai
frm UUS t ual' if
we C G d 5
From ALCOA STEANISHIP CGMPANY, INC. Serving ihe Caribbean for over 40 years
- , , ' - ' 1 . 'iv
1-v 'du , .Q " - K , L' Zi' IA. I -
V ML- :aw-""" I f h 1 I y 4. ma, 1.4
, .. W' ,ffl
A' - 1 "" in ,. f ' 1 M .H I, fini' f"',ff' 7'H,, ,,,J'ffy L i , , ,
Mr 1 e ' 1 , itrr - 1 M., if-A
- I I Mfr V , I , . me fx,
, ., - LW' "0 "' - .. ,ff
M ,Ziff Q A ,fw-
-,,,m-"1 " ' r ,iq ff
if . Afwyf-,vi ..
True NOI'th. The most accurate gyrocompass and gyrovertical of its kind, the Sperry Nliirls 19 is .
fully stabilized directional reference with automatic north-seeking control. Uepeiitltilwle as it is iirriiixiis
it typically operates 18,000 hours hetween major overhauls. Anil this means 24 hours ti tlay, month tttte
month. til For over a decade, ll. S. Navy vessels of many classes, incliuling the latest
nuclear craft, have Clepentletl on the Mark 10. lfully electrical controls, tltiicl-tloatetl gyros.
magnetic amplifiers ee all contribute to the outstanding reliability ot' this instruinent. the S Y
tlt stent tl lioin tht ln einnine to ein 1
Mark 19 has not changed inutzh in a clecacle. lt was My r V v -jf ' Q Q '.
lifetime of uncomproinising lH?l'lltJI'l11tllllIt?. t A The same is the lialliuarlx ot' 2-lot-ri'y ni.irine
. , , , , , I W, , , 1 nrxrsioxoi
gears' ol every size, in every class. hl'l'.ltltN l'li'.l7iXIt JN! t,t 7tNll'qXNX, t.liorlottt'si illeX tr 1.1: -QNX -NNN
tlI.liVl'll.ANIJANl'LWiJlIl.liANH-Nl-IVVYllltls ro:-a fwim:i'.i,ias-si-1.x l"l'l,t5 sim i-icxmtisto xioxiitrrxi N "Vl'f'V UN
FOR ECONOMY ' PERFORMANCE ' QUALITY
GAMLENITE FOR REMOVAL OF SLAG AND CONTROL OF COMBUSTION DEPOSITS 0 FUEL
OIL TREATMENTS 0 EMULSION BREAKERS 0 TANK CLEANING COMPOUNDS 0 TANK
COATINGS 0 EMULSIFIERS 0 DEGREASERS ' SCALE REMOVERS 0 SAFETY SOLVENTS
CONCRETE CLEANER 0 METAL BRIGHTENER ' OIL SPILL REMOVERS 0 AIRCRAFT
CLEANERS 0 AND 0 CLEANERS FOR THE TRUCKING AND RAILROAD INDUSTRIES
GAMLEN CHEMICAL comPANY
Home OITice 321 Victory Ave S San Francisco Calif
Service and Stocks rn aII Principal Cities and Parts Throughout the World
representmg the H S
? Armed Forces ln 27
G""' DECK "WO" ...pour the members ofthe
0Xf0fd Coast Guard
S p 0 t
: ' ., . ' , ' .
. . . N . .
o , ' .
gm? - -
A . U. S.
II I ir . rr - wh' ,surfsiae A I
SIID On Oxford - Wh't N y, surf-
sid. R d- F d dkBlue
ther Randy Boatshus D Ch BI C '
517. Brown, Black, Smoke. ar ' i 5
R dy Boatshu Sox - 51.0 er pair dl T f Women
Randy Boatshu Jacket eng -13
. omen's -
Li'I Sailors V2-6 .
F P 5
5 , . .
95 8rMd Wdth
517 95 410 S
485 Lexington Avenue
New York N Y 10017
0 Marine and Industrial Reverse-reduction
McCLELLAND ENGINEERS, INC.
0 High Speed Gear Boxes Soil 8- Foundation Consultants
' Speed Reducers Borings - Tests - Analyses - Reports
6100 Hillcroft IOI 8 Richards Bldg.
Houston, Texas New Orleans, Lo.
Transmission Engineers Ifor over half a centuryj
THE SNOW-NABSTEDT GEAR CORP.,
I1 I .I um
THE CLASS OF 1965
ZI P P 0
For the lighters that we shall carry
with as to our every
port of call
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO.
Best Wishes to the Class of 1965
STEINMAN BROS., INC.
FRUIT, PRODUCE and GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
New London, Conn.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - Gl 2-4385
NOTHING HOLDS LIKE
SPERRY TOP SIDERS
For your personal safety afloat and ashore
"f, 8 95
ON ANY DECK OR COURT
h p pt St
' fl, 'D
"Q, .., P , Jumors
. xx 4 - 9
'K N. '4fv '
X. X ' ,lg
X M. '
f on-slip safety White or Navy
h'gh tflexibility Men's A Women's
g tt ft Jniors' '2-'2
At S oe, S orls, Marine De . es. Write for
deele , style f I
4 .muy B BSP
. 9 Naug t k .
ofa 0 e h
Pacl IC American Fls erles
4-01 Harris Ave., Bellingham, Washington
U.S. COAST GUARD STATION
AT KODIAK, ALASKA
FIRST NAME IN
The world over EDO is the acknowledged leader in the design
and production of the Loran receivers which utilize the global
Loran chains developed through the pioneering efforts and
support of the U.S. Coast Guard.
The lleets of more than 30 international air carriers as well
as planes flown by MATS are equipped with Edo Loran as
basic long range navigation equipment. In addition Loran
built by Edo is used by many leading steamship companies for
accurate and reliable navigation.
Today Edo is making electronic history with the new Model
60OT Loran A X C which is uniquely capable of receiving both
Loran A and Loran C signals in a single lightweight system.
The solid state Model 60OT is the ideal receiver for modern
jet aircraft for many reasons:
Compact in size and completely reliable.
Gives fast and accurate readings under any lighting con-
Packaged for convenient installation in the cockpit or at
the navigation station.
Ease of maintenance through modular construction and
use of highest quality components.
Back-up of Edo-built solid state test equipment.
1 X 4
. 44 '
nf" l ,
f,f ' i 9
f 4' , i
r' ' vw? Vw ,W
4 A .im ,J
X al f
For technical details of
Edo Model 600T write Dept. TR-I
EDO COMMERCIAL CORPORATION
18-35 129th Street- College Point, N, Y. ll356
.n ,m H. . ... g
gt 1 0 ' . '
V ,Alf A.. fl' 'T'
World's Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY
NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA
CLASS DF '65
FROM DESIGN 81 PRODUCTION, INC.
Owners of Rider-Ericsson Engine Co..
Founded By Capt. John Ericsson lS-lf2
Pressure and Temperature Regulators
Designers and Builders of the U.S. Coast Guard DCSUDCYWHICVS '- SUHUICYS
Marina Exhibit, New York World's Fair, 1964-1965 s
WALDEN, New YORK
DESIGN Sr PRODUCTION, INC- PRescott 2-7501 Cable :Xddres
826 Slaters Lane, Alexandria, Virginia
,.,.A .,.,. . , ,.-., ,.,., Especially For You--I
Class of '65
Our heartfelt congratulations and best
wishes on your graduation . . . and through
the years to come.
We invite you to join the thousands of
ollicers who are served exclusively by
U Founded by former servicemen
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
A life insurance service exclusively for oli-
cers, future oflicers and their familiesg
Larger than 9279 of the life companies in
the United Statesg
Premiums payable by allotment at one-
twelfth annual rate, also available later in
Policy loans available immediately without
note or policy endorsementg
Up to 551,500 available by wire in event of
death on active dutyg
Aviation coverage to fit your individual
flying needs with extra premium refunded
if grounded 90 days or moreg
The best policies available to you anywhere
including the CONTINGENCY PROTEC-
TOR "Option Five"g
-1' "" 'Moe Al S900 000 000 f Lf I '
.1.1-z.,ra21525r5:f5fi2E2isiaisi2i2:iiisiiliiiiiiiisazsg f.. m0Sf ' , , 0 1 6 HS11f21I1C6 IH
Fedml ,,,.., FEDERAL .
S E RV I C E S
ANGI FINANCE CORPORATION a V UNITED SERVICES LIFE
1701 Penna Ave N W Washington 6 D C
4 INSURANCE COMPANY
l Pennsylvonio Avenue, N. W., Washington, D.
Q l, l 0 . , I 0
.l.. -- ,,.,..-- ..,..- .,.-v .. .
Servzce for Cadets
FrankE Eastman,L1' USCG Ulefl
MILITARY INSURANCE CONSULTANT
a District Agent
536 6135 Farmers St Traders
Ledyard Conn Life Insurance Co
To the Class of 1965
K A T Z ' S, I n c .
New London, Connecticut
Complete Line of
R 66 ' 99
pg O U I
C 11 ' '
A D .
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
The Champion Knitwear Co., lncQ
ROCHESTER, NEW Yoizx
Suppliers to the Academy of
Athletic Knit Goods
and Gymnasium Uniforms
PITTSTON STEVEDORING CORPORATION
STEVEDORES 8t TERMINAL OPERATORS
I7 Battery Place, New York 4, N.Y.
BOwIing Green 9-5200
With scores of fast,modern
fai vessels in its fleet, United States
Lines provides swift and
The ss United States, worId's
fastest superliner, and her popular
AMERICAN CHALLENGER running mate, ss America, offer
regular sailings to Europe.
New 21-knot "Challengers" offer
record-breaking cargo service to
Great Britain and the Continent.
SYMBOLS UF UNSURPASSED PASSENGER AND CARGO SERVICE
.f , I .,,,, ,
Twenty-knot Mariner-type vessels
serve the Far East and fast
SS UNITED STATES 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.
UNITE!! STATES 'AIIDIES
ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK 4, N. Y. OFFICES IN CITIES THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
ESTABLISHED 1896 TELEPHONE EXPORT 5-0240
LUNT MOSS COMPANY
Coast Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE S ACCESSORIES
SALES AND SERVICE
236 BOSTON AVENUE Medford, Mass. 02155
THE CLASS OF I965 from
PROPULSION SYSTEMS, INC
DESIGNERS and SUPPLIERS of
MAIN PROPULSION MACHINERY SYSTEMS
LIAAEN CONTROLLABLE PITCH PROPELLERS
B SHAFTING FOR 2IO MEDIUM ENDURANCE
CUTTERS 8 THE I57 COASTAL BUOY TENDERS
THE UNITED STA TES COAST GUARD
T0 WISH YGU THE BEST
I4 VANDERVENTER AVE TELEPHONE N0 W I N G A N S P O R T A N
PORT WASHINGTON N Y P07 9472
M X 6? I I
" X X X XX I
MM ' ' W X O XI
FOR THE 378 HIGH ENDURANCE CUTTER 1- N I
B S, .
' T o Q 1 R 1 I o
. . 5l6 '
I jp U
Aids to Navigation
Serving the aids to navigation field since 1918
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO.
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
7' AM Vi! 6109540
NEW LONDON GROTON
140 STATE ST. SHOPPERS MART
Wi E' 5
I Broadway - Norwich
To the Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy:
H Smooth Sailing Always i"
DUPONT RED TAG, INC.
Linen and Garment Rental Dry Cleaning Laundry Fur and Rug Cleaning
Moving With Care Everywhere
THAMES MOVING 84 STORAGE CO.
-.- A -,',,-,,, .iaf Q,
E V i lle f
., 1 0
O O eff f ff?
1- 1 f
if 2, -W-U ' vi f
mm...-. 5 , ' g,
Agents-' United Van Lines, Inc.
Tel. Glbson 3-4252
563 Colman Street NEW LONDON, CONN.
I ,yt ve
1 i 0 ,
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc.
BAILEY 8. STAUB, INC.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC-
Amateur Or Professional
You,ll Find It At . . .
STARR BROS. PHOTO CENTER
LEICA - BELL Sz HOWELL - KODAK
ZEISS - BOLEX - KONICA - ROLLIFLEX
MINOLTA - EXAKTA - POLAROID
REVERE - PETRI - ARCUS - EUMIC
Photostats - Photocopying-Hwhile You Whit
"New London Counties Most Complete Photo Center"
llO State St.. New Iionclon Cl 2-44-61
5 HOUR SERVICE
Films Left Before l0 fX.M.--Ready it 3 PHI. Same Day'
Greetings' Anchors Aweigh' To the Corps of Cadets I965
SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO
siLveR SPRING MARYLAND
Aircraft Ditching Lights Electronics Sea Drone Lights Etc
At your command for other requirements
Also Scientific Glass Apparatus by our
GLASS BLOWING ASSOCIATES CO Silver Spring Maryland
Manufacturers of the Self-lighting Water Light e . - JU 5-8270
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
NAVAL ENGINEERS INC
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in I888 by
Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering.
Coast Guard Officers participate in the governing of the
organization and contribute to the Technical Journal
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 53.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIOR: 56.00 annually - to all graduates to age 30
lThese members not qualif'ed to vote or hold officel
NAVAL: 510.00 annually - to all Coast Guard Officers
- Applications upon request -
No initiation fees - no additional charge to members
for bi-monthly Technical Journal a recognized authority
in Naval Engineering.
The American Society of Naval Engineers,
Suite 403, 1012 I4th Street, N.W.
Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Distress Marker Lights lol .001 fl fl
FOR REMOTE CONTROL
Best of Luck to Specify Stow
THE CLASS or 1965 aboard . FLEXIBLE
ship and SHAFTING
ashore 0 REACH RODS
PAUL MARIANI . GEARED JQINTS
CADET TAILOR SHOP Write for design manual 618
STOW MANUFACTURING CO.
Binghamton, New York
. 451 1 1
nf-Wm. nncmrscrs 'IFYIHRIDE Enaineeizs- mngnpesunvevoizsv 11, , 4, f. p
New York Philadelphia
21 WEST STREET, NEW YORK 6, N. Y. 401 NORTH BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
WHirehall 3-2870 WAIHUI 5-1755
Cable : Henrycoinc
We appreciate the opportunity
to congratulate the men of this graduating class
and to wish for them ..
ro ress 1
D 8 I Pnooucrs
Columbia, S. C.
fabricators Q designers adapting an exclusive construction process to produce fiberglass
military antennas, guy rods - miscellaneous products with unique requirement
Shakespeare WON DE ROD
s in design and
WONnnSnAr1 golf clubs
Columbia Products WQNDEQSIIAF1 radio antennas
CB and commercial
use, vaulting poles, linesmen's
Hong Kong - Japan o Taiwan
Korea - Okinawa - Thailand
Guam - Viet Nam
f Frequent scheduled sailings, dry-cargo
refrigeration, deep ranks. Modern pas-
senger accommodarions-ourside cabins.
,- ' ,
W .K,, J,
'SAN FRANclsco ii, cALlF
l4I Battery Street
LOS ANGELES I7. CALIF.
6l2 S. Flower Street
NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
wAsmNc'roN 4, o. c.
via mn so. N.w.
Wo k ng th the Coast Gua d to bu ld
a st onge A e oo
John J McMullen Associates, Inc
Na al Architects Marine Eng neers
One of the o ld s lead ng sources for
sh p boa d cable
125 Second Street B ooklyn 31 N Y
I7 Battery Place Ne York 4 New York
CHUBB 81 SON INC
FEDERAL INSURANCE COMPANY 0 VIGILANT
INSURANCE COMPANY 0 THE SEA INSUR
ANCE CO , LTD 0 AMERICAN SEA INSUR
ANCE COMPANY 0 LONDON ASSURANCE
0 ALLIANCE ASSURANCE CO , LTD 0 GREAT
NORTHERN INSURANCE COMPANY
90 John Street, New York 38, N Y.
Atlanta 0 Chicago 0 Dallas 0 Denver' De
trout 0 Huntmgton, W.Va. 0 Kansas City, Mo.
Los Angeles 0 Minneapolis 0 Montreal
New Orleans 0 Philadelphia 0 Pittsburgh
San Francisco 0 Seattle 0 Toronto 0 Wash
' r i wi r i
r r m ri
' v ' ' i
w r ' i
L, i r W '
, r , . .
of M ab
I Y I"
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.,
RELIANCE PAINT COMPANY, INC.
Manufacturers 8. Appliers of
' Marine Finishes and Bottom Compositions
13 Washington Street Amer-X NDC.
N EW LONDON, CONN. 64 so. am sf. Evergreen 7-maosfookiyn 11, N.v.
Wholesale Electrical Distributors
. - ' I I 'I '
Alf H, I I 5 Lai. I. I I Restyled
Conditioned Guest Rooms
.ll R ,g,,.,i-,- 'q!!11-Ilii' .
flies Qzff' wailing' E'.ff,.','f,'ZfL
P fy Sprinkler
Cocktail i tu I .
Lounge T- Z H I -V Protection
LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES
PHONE 3-5371 FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
GROTON MOTOR INN
RESTAURANT - COCKTAIL LOUNGE
WEDDING 8L BANQUET FACILITIES
Dancing Saturday Evenings
All rooms have air-conditioning, private hath,
television and telephone
Beautiful out-door swimming pool, diving board
and kiddies' wading pool.
For Reservations Call HI 5-9784
The Miner and Alexander
I 50 Howard Street
New London, Conn.
To the Graduating Class
U. Coast Guard Academy!
Ft. of Paynteris Road
FARMINGDALE, NEW JERSEY
36 East 31st Street
NEVV YORK, NEW YORK
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
CHICAGO 18, ILLINOIS
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Office
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
NEW YORK 17, NEW YORK
Every Room with Air Conditioner C0mpHment8
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and Shower,
. t ra o Co.
Continental Breakfast, Heated Swim Pool Gafdne' S 0 9
New LONDON, CONN.
NEW LQNDCN MOTEL Agent
U. S. ROUTE 1 81 95
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Telephone Glbson 2-94-41
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT co.
40 Truman Street
5 1 I
HARTFORD NATIONAL BANK
AND 'rnusr COMPANY
Member F. D. I. C.
Convenient Locations throughout the New London and Shoreline areas.
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty H ot Oven
Grinders at their very best
Campus Pizza House
Call When You Leave Your House-
It Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE - 443-1933
4-67 Williams St. New London, Conn.
New England Cigar 84 Tobacco Inc.
Dba, ACME Auromnic 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.
R. E. LEE 9le,,,,,, Rc?
R. E. LEE ELECTRIC CO., INC.
P.O. Box "O" Newington Station
A Newington, Virginia
5 ROckwell 8-3030
GEORGE G. SHARP, INC. 20"746'4224
NAVAL ARCHITECTS C0"'P'i"'e"'S of
MAWNE ENWNEERS MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO.
Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
IO0 CHURCH STREET NEW YORK 7, N.Y.
Rector 2-2800 89 Walnut Street
Montclair, New Jersey
MARINE DOORS, HATCHES,
Water-Tight 'A' Weather-Tight ak Bulkhead
To Coast Guard and Commercial
GIMPEL MACHINE WORKS, INC
2335-45 North Seventh Street
Philadelphia 33, Pennsylvania
fhe ' MARINE VALVES and STRAINERS
UVBI'II8kC'KIIIII STEAM SERVICE
5 20905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohio
ALLIS-CHALMERS IBUDAI Gnd 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 CO.
N. I. UNion 6-6833 Route 3, Secaucus, New Jersey N. Y. Clrcle 5-53441
Code 291 Code 212
PRIMARY BATTERY DIVISION
BooNToN, NEW JERSEY
Suppliers of Aids to Navigation
To the United States Coast Guard
AUTOMATIC POWER, INC.
205 Hutcheson Street
HOUSTON 3, TEXAS
' I 21,441 V:
, v ,. 4 P
f? Nw Z -P 5 L - 5 I
"trac ff 5 fi
Another Installation of
One of a series of U.S.C.G. Patrol Craft being
built by Todd Houston Shipyard . . . equipped
with the new CEDERVALL SPLIT SEALS with oil
lubricated bearing system, permitting disassembly
for servicing and inspection without disturbing
the propeller or tail shaft. Write for descriptive
Manufactured in U.S.A. by Walz 81 Krenzer, Inc.
MARINE PRODUCTS 8. ENGINEERING CO.
20 Vesey St., New York 7, N.Y. l2I2l RE 2-7863
Sole Licensee for United States and Canada
Telephone Hlghlands 2-6220
BRASS 81 COPPER CO.
Brass - Copper - Bronze - Aluminum
823 Albany St. BOSTON, 19, MASS.
Wi' I 3.4152-I
First name in Cordage . .
Last word in Synthetics
PLYMOUTH CORDAGE COMPANY
Available for Commercial or Klilitary' NVorli
WVorld's lltlost Complete Diving Catalog 31.00
M 81 E MARINE SUPPLY CO.
ITU. liox 601 ll, Caumien l, N. AI.
Specialists in Savings and Mortgages
K K Eastern ConE:isILZ:?es, J I
siviiiiis aim iniii issociirioii ' 9 awe er
Ii ' S. ., New Losuoou-ismafa-ue 5l!.,noxttoP.O,' L' a Co'
MYmZ?i3?Ie'.'ZZ3'7.Z.?il'13.27" Est '860
'f ' """"""""' f"""'f"'5""' DIAMONDS v WATCHES - JEWELRY
I STERLING 0 CHINA
A "Blue Ribbon Mortgages" Hopen-End" with 74 Side Sheet
X Skip-Payment Option New London, Conn. 442-4391
,. t,,, ,Ns-S
Congratulations, Class of
1 nu ft " " ' A.
1 E cemiiyuivfig 'ig'I'bmeiiiimlEt 11
iacwfe to the ,Q
. 4 iganswed criattslrglfsyv' H U, mutlfx ,
. Q naIIY B . ' 1
S 59 aids ri is uncofldmo hase time - -
, tisfacilf ii refund ot DUYCX ,
me by cimeni ot ailment -Q
li or ,epa ,ni
0-4 - ' 1 ,
iw ,- 1 '1,I1l 1i'I'1 1 L I I I i
.I.I.l.l ' 'nfl 'I I if
'NNI-I-I-Ii' ' A 'C
Save and Borrow 'gl'- ' 1:
ef :2 '
W ii E
nj I i ' Yo co I Z
,E 1 d L
'22 S2 ZZ
ff' I 'I MEN in me NAVY nzcosuizf
New Londow it me rmfsr uriironm siiiiirs s. rnousfns
3 Convenient Locations:
' 63 Main Street, New London
0 New London Shopping Center
0 The Waterfall at Waterford
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
I I," ,
ef t wo, if 0 w0RH ia
S. S. PIERCE
Since 1831 Boston, Mass.
l This certificate on every Creighton
...fi Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees
your complete satisfaction. Available
throughout the world at Navy Exchanges
and Uniform dealers.
2 Uniform Shirts 81 Trousers
CREIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA
ATLANTIC-PACIFIC MFG. CORP.
U. S. Coast Guard Approved Marine Life
124- Atlantic Avenue
Brooklyn, N.Y. 11201
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
Incorporated 8 co.
'Serving Staten Island, N. Y.
1784 Richmond Tefface AGENT' ALLIED VAN LINES, INC.
STATEN ISLAND 10, N. Y. Glbraltar 2-8100
AESS GIBBS a. cox, mc.
80 BROAD STREET
NEW YORK 4-., N. Y. NEW YORK
A Well-Deserved Salute Marine Hagdwqge
'O 'he AIRPORTS - FIXED LIGHTS
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD! CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS
cooL'wElwccomPuny Custom Quality
' CWrite for Catalogl
REBUILDERS OF CRACKED CASTINGS
5-36 50 Ave. --- Long Island City 1, N. Y. Ml'-FORD, CQNNECTICUT
conorfittilates fne inen of tne macliiafiraipi
class of tne United States Coaef Glrlfflfl
Acadeiny. ,wisn tneni sinootn sailinfi
5A CQ, ,L ., - ,,
as tlic, einlfarlf Ori careers in floie eerfice
Ol our nation and in ine oroioid tradition
of Semper piifdflfti,
At tlic Science Center in Santa Heiilfifriii,
California, l-loffinan is currently al ,woil
on a fog detection syetein for the Coast
Guard--a system ffnicn will niialfe a
significant confrilnution to the fortner
efficiency and effectiveness of this great
At l-loffnnan Electronics Corporation
skilled scientists work onceasingly to solve
problems in electronics for tne military
and for industry.
HOFFMAN ELECTRONICS CORPORATION
POLICIES CARRYING THIS SYMBOL
HAVE SAVED MILLIONS FOR
U. S. ARMED FORCES OFFICERS
Write today for details on any
of these policies. Compare the
savings offered with standard rates
Household Goods 8. Personal Effects Floater
Personal Articles Floater
Comprehensive Personal Liability
Homeowners Package Policy
Boat Owners Insurance
Farmers Comprehensive Personal liability
Dept. TR-65 usAA Building - 41 I 9 Broadway
5 San Antonio, Texas 78215
BATH IRON WORKS
Shfpbu17ders cl Engmeers
as ,mu 44911-an-maY""fU-sq.wg,ua
L , I l
Congratulations fo the Class of 1965
NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL:
BANK 8. TRUST COMPANY I
In 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 underclassmenz 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!
Fife 81 Mundo's
PERRY 81 STONE
A Centufv of Sfwire
HOLLY HOUSE 5l"Ce'865
"Where Cadets Congregateu 296 Stole Street Tel. 442 5650
92 Huntington St. GI 3-9138
Opposite Mohican Hotel
N0 extra vhargejbr rrm'z't
Telephone: UL 5-6074
J- B- Inc.
- Marine Repairs -
3435 Mangrove Avenue
24,1 'fffefay 47 O: ,W f f f W '12
4j.,g4,,'f:,vff1f f :V f f "C f
.ff 4' f,.,,,
You name it
And what's so special about Insurance Company
of North America? For one big thing, INA pio-
neered the whole idea of combining a great many
little insurance policies into one big economy-
minded package. And has continued to apply that
simple money-saving idea in so many surprising
ways, to protect most anything. Check into INA-
for a combination of dependability and economy.
Call your broker or INA agent-IistedTr-the Yellow
Pages. He'II be glad to wrap an INA package
policy just for you. Be sure, insure with INA.
Insurance Company of North America
World Headquarters: Philadelphia
, , .i 52 Flawless
3 ,I .:..: l". - Hg- X.
in- 'falls FE,-fe? Rooms
Success and Smooth Sailing I I Q n -- f IJ at
. fs. ,799 .: .luv ,
to the Graduating Class of 'nth' K New London S
Public Dining Rooms Smartest
US Coast Guard Academy I Renowned for Address
. . . excellent meals MOJCTUIC Rl1l8S,
Gdlbfdlfh-Pllbf MGHI19 COYP. Cited by A,A,A,, Especially Low OH-Season
, , , C , Gourmet and
Dlvmlon of 1 drierning diners. I' I G H T H 0 U S E
, , . Open every day I N N
Marine Electric Corporation ,,,, year, ,,,i,,,,,,, beach,
I Lower Boulevard
Orchestra Saturday nights. N L C
rel. 443-8411 ' EW ONDON, ONN'
Write for Color Brochure CG
100 'I D 'Hr
I .St "Z
WWI: ., ' , , I
for one pounder to 6" guns
IMI 0 FICE I NBII!! MITYIII. Ill! Cl
The ORIGINATORS and PIONEERS ot
SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES
for MARINE use
NO BATTERIES REOUIRED-SELECTIVE RINOINO
COMMON TALKING-MODELS EOR DESK.
BULKHEAD AND DECK MOUNTING
APPROVED BY U.S.C.G.
TELEPHONE CO., INC.
524 West 23rd Street
New York, New York, IOOI I
I lgsiirlwieiuamiimmg ll-IQINIIE-'Il'E3il
2 World Wide Cargo Services
2 ff? III
N ndia, Pakistan, Ceylon
' Y- . .
TOUNDW Qlaudu Arabia, Iran, Iraq
Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa
lEi:'Elawaiian Islands, Japan, Korea
lllndonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos
Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea
ear and Middle East
90 BROAD STREET 0 NEW YORK 4, N. Y.
in principal cities and world ports
ENGRAVERS ' PUBLISHERS
ARTISTS - CRAFTSMEN
QUALITY - INTEGRITY
MORE THAN SIXTY YEARS
GENERAL OFFICES AND STUDIOS, OWATONNA, MINNESOTA
PLANTS AND STUDIOS ACROSS THE NATION
Iohn S. Stephens
I A d D
P k RI
I JU 'ViEK.:f1.4A':S2,f'-E,-, :ik I
trek , 'li TIA' 125 i37i+F'5fi:7i?'l Tfigim .
I ,--Lfkfwfsl-wi"J' ' I' ' "4 1vf?t+ii9:'f'f'-rw
S-mist fe fig...
' "4-ff-il-.jfl .
sk a I AF f
'f1'fsEv:'f - '4-'
'iiffvi r' - -
. -, - I A7352
L 1 - P-ww... I, f'
...H , A S, r' a
an at Laigf
Between All Coasts of the
GREAT LAKES - FAR EAST SERVICE
GREAT LAKES - EUROPE SERVICE
Between Gulf and Pacific Ports
From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports
90 BROAD STREET - NEW YORK, N.Y. 10004
WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES
AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL CITIES AND WORLD PORTS
Success and Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Class of
US Coast Guard Academy
Galbraith-Pilot Marine Corp.
Division of -
Marine Electric Corporation
Manufacturers and Appliers
Bottom Compositions and
Heavy-Duty Marine Finishes
for protection of
Ballast Tanks and Structural Steel
RELIANCE PAINT COMPANY
Brooklyn ll, N.Y. EVergreen 7-I 680
' I' AND
BEACON FALLS RUBBER FOOTWEAR
BEACON FALLS, CONN.
Iffffff ,,-, QQLMQQWHW --,. V.1"'. vwlsrq V,:.:-' ,.,-,. Imwwmwmwfwwwmfhgmnwmwwyvf1'wmixmmx A.-'
' ,ZZIIIL-:i3:3,, ,Q -I 1:51 Zzgz,-1,15-2.515235V.:,if1:1225-2:52122-.2311,I .,:.:-1.1-2:,alia-E:A25IfIEiIf2EI-ifjj5E2gQ,2g:Ef:5:,3ii:::, :EA2:E.:55122222.2552--.':'.,v5525:5-g:li::Ev:,,3,-K.-L+:'gi-, v ..
V I:-':Q:Q g ' Q., qzziv-.g'g'gIgi2g1 jj'Qf.1.'2-2:'g2,"g,: 2g1'g-12'-ji: 12-if-.g'g'g'i:,f:f'2:2.21E2,1,2I'1gI1'g':1:1:'J:'f:" f '
A YOU' banking center
4 4 4 for checking and savings 4 4 4
Cnennusn accounts, personal loans and
3 4 4 QSISQMW Evekny mocIern convenient 4 R1 -V-
4 4 fl' an 'ng 4 4 -V-
T H E C 0 N N E C Tl C U T BA N K
oaao I oaa: saoaa.oaoa ao ooo o c I ceo.e T AND "UST CC' """""
UNDER WAY ON NUCLEAR POWER
1955 - 1965 I
M L , J
Q, ' -An 4v'! f mana! , -
GENERAL DYNAMICS ELECTRIC BOAT
. . 3
ndex to AdlU67'L'Z.567'S - 1965 Tide
Alcoa Steamship Co.
American President Lines
American Society of Naval Engineers
American Yearbook Company
Archer, William Inc.
Atlantic-Pacific Mfg. Corp.
Auto City, Inc.
Automatic Power Inc.
Bailey 81 Staub
Bath Iron Works
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear
Brock-Hall Dairy Products
Campus Pizza House
Canal Marine Repairs, Inc.
Carol Studios, Inc.
Champion Knitwear Co.
Chubb 84 Son, Inc.
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
Columbia Products Co.
Connecticut Banking Trust
Connell Company, W. J.
Cool-Weld Co., lnc.
Creighton Shirt Company
Cross, Inc., J. B.
Design 81 Production, Inc.
Douglas Aircraft Co., lnc.
Dupont Red Tag, Inc.
Eastman, Frank E.
Edo Commercial Corp.
Elastic Stop Nut Corp.
Edison industries, Thomas A.
Primary Battery Division
Farrell Lines Inc.
Federal Services Finance Corp.
Ford Motor Company
Fort Sill National Bank
Galbraith-Pilot Marine Corp.
Gamlen Chemical Co.
Gardner Storage Company
General Dynamics Corp.
Gibbs 81 Cox, Inc.
Gimpel Machine Works
Groton Motor Inn
Grumman Aircraft Eng. Corp.
C. Hanna Mining Co.
Hartford National Bank 84 Trust Co.
Henry Co., Inc., J..l.
Holly House CNat'l Bankj
Hose-McCann Telephone Co. Inc.
Humble Oil 84 Refining Co.
INA Insurance by North America
lnterlake Steamship Co.
International Paint Co., lnc.
Kaplan's Travel Bureau
Kingsbury Machine Works Inc.
Lee Electric Co., R.E.
ndex to Aa'z1ertz'5ers -- 1965 T246 RZ795
Lunt Moss Company
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co. lnc.
M 84 E Marine Supply Co.
Marine Products 81 Engineering Co.
Marine Safety Equip. Corp.
McAllister Bros., Inc.
McMullen Associates, John J.
Millard Brass 84 Copper Co.
Miner 84 Alexander Lumber Co.
Mobil Oil Co., Inc.
Monitor Electronics Co.
Morse Instrument Co.
Naess Shipping Co., Inc.
Navy Mutual Aid Assn.
New England Cigar 81 Tobacco Co., Inc.
New London Federal Savings 84 Loan Assn.
New London Motel
Newport News Shipbuilding 84 Drydock Co.
Normandy Electric Wire Corp.
Northeastern Nat'l Bank 81 Trust Co.
Pacific American Fisheries Inc.
Pacific Far East Lines, Inc.
Perry 84 Stone
Pierce Company, S.S.
Pittston Stevedoring Corp.
Plymouth Cordage Company
Propulsion Systems, Inc.
Puerto Rico Drydock 81 Marine Terminals, Inc.
Randolph Shoe Company
Reed's Sons, Jacob
Regal Shoe Company
Reliance Paint Company
Richmond Storage Warehouse
Robertshaw Controls Co.
Rostand Mfg. Company
Rourke-Eno Paper Co., Inc.
Rudox Engine 81 Equip. Co.
Savings Bank of New London
SeaLight Engineering Co.
Seamen's Bank for Savings
Sears Roebuck 84 Company
Sharp, Inc., George G,
Smith Company, S.K.
Snow-Nabstedt Gear Corp.
Spence Engineering Company
Sperry Piedmont Company
Starr Bros. Photo Center
States Marine Lines
Stow Manufacturing Co.
Thames Moving 81 Storage Co.
Tioga Pipe Supply Co., Inc.
84 Van Co.
United Electric Supply Company
United Fruit Company
United Services Auto Assn.
United Services Life Insurance Co.
U.S. Coast Guard Alumni Assn.
U.S. Naval Institute
Universal Terminal 8t'Stevedoring Corp.
Vanguard Military Equip. Co.
Zippo Manufacturing Co.
Zodiac Watch Agency
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.