United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 428

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1966 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1966 volume:

E L. ..-' -' -l fJm,.'.1 xx HQ , .X ,z X 1 .ix N I ' -. 'ii' 5.1, jx- 1 ' ' 1 Q! !6lf I 1 fl' ' r . . X S. .A 1 E . . K3 M Af P 1 Q6 X f 'wb M X 5 . , x , If f f I, .fm 2 5 A Q V: Q A i I , ,V I , 'V Y fy K ' q "f ,, , if ' A, , Q - fd' I 1 1 1 x V' X f X , k fi X V! X,,,.x X , S i Q , A X rv Q . - ,Of .-. i ,f , 41 i, ,I E . x Q , in ,, If ,M X ,- x annwvnw- : ,ff 1+ f ' , 3 f :,,' , z Q , 3' i n , - ,i , I 3 4 J . 1, it a a X. 3 , fi Q f' ' V, ' 5 Ji' N Q Q fi 4 A E sg Q . V, .. W: ff Z Q ,V A - 2, , iz 5 323 X V , ,. , f ti Q, , '- A ' Sw Av ' 'K i it W s 39" 'N is 1 K :MV a 2 ' X - N 5 2 ,. .af x, 1 Qi 3 if, , A R ,ff 'KW A-N - XXV V llgjsf A . N -V 7 Q X - , . I 5 1 N in v4.,,,nRNnM, V 1 f i! 1 , , Lxx, K. A elm If ff A ' ,:,. X Y 845: . , 2 A ' N., ' 'f -.M .. .v 'A M- V" f 1 -. ,mxvxlbvi xi Qg 4 'tv .4 . Q , L A ,. Xi-, dzliibs 5 -X 2 4 ' x A xiii wi fl .1 X v 'asa vvs-1-asm Fl- J 1 ,kv n XQKL ......,.....,..-4 ...H .,.' -nf..- .,......,.-..,. .......,....,. -0- --V-V -.-.0 .....-...,..,x-.,.- ,.... ,.- , V4..-f- - "" -Q.-..,.-A---..- .-.....,A.,..4,.,,-. .......-4... ., f..-....f..,.-- . ,O-,,,,', - ........ u .:.1...,,, Y.-. .. . ,.. , N 1 The ACADEMY . . . who lives here reveres honor, honors duTy . . . Tour years oT in- Tensive Training To produce a com- peTenT oTTicer in The naTion's oTdesT sea-going service-THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD The UniTed STaTes CoasT Guard Academy. TocaTed in New London. ConnecTicuT, is The smallesT oT The naTion's Tour service academies. 1 Q E., 5, , :uma xmfmf..--.1 .wm- as :nw V, Q "' Q43 3 1' jf U A I 1 4 H The SERVICE . . . Jrhe principal federal agency for maririrne law enforcemeni and ma- rine safeiy . . . a service wifh a vifal peacelrirne rnission-a service led by declicarecl men. ""'f-N is-.a....., ff w-Q4 o . , Q nh n..........n 1' 'I i 5 q,..'.n.z ., K .N 1 'His , . x w fx , 1 '- .X In .J ll I. V- 'TW 8'-Eff: MV Q4 pig M'lA1.f'3 'K ' - ff' ' X w -- -.., :VV -1 fill., 6 lg o fs! , 3'- The MEN . . .wi+h Jrheir high sense of honor, Ioyalfy and obedi- ence . . . sfriving +o promo+e safefy in marihme 3 commerce and recreahon-men who know Jrhe sea X13 x ,J 1' S f ii! 9. .WM fin:-o - . ' "' fg 'fx Q 4 Af. "Ag T' MQL H a '11 nh' 5. if 4 , 1 'src :.:1.v I a-, 1 , A .WV 1 - I A, Q ' M' P I fr ' 2 47' hd- QM, f , , 1, ,X .gc 'I' A . X 5 an n f f -4. - " Jw n- f 4? r '1 ,. .' -wan., -x.--. 1' 7 '-R. u..-nv ' -' ."1. ,4 1- ...QQ v - ,A Y ,,,,,,,,:::.::-nu,,--,.,....,.,,---vfpwv-.--,- ,vu f- , ,,, Y , ,., - A - - ---.f-gf--' ,, '....oC"' .f2-v:',f-:.'-----.7-P", ' "' "' .4 .,...- 0. ...N - --.qv xv-an W 1-.fa - AAs.- Q, , 4,5 . 4 "ka ,ns 1 ,wif 1 -wg-vupW4i""":lff Wi W5 5415, aww 4 .. -. -s..:... ...:.... . .6 h ". Tip.-54.42 1' wc.. 1 - 1- ....,V .41 AA-N..-a. ' .4 -' .. 'NX . , 4. .. -,,.n. A-. 5 u , fr . , - 1 , " .X , , . Y.-,, - - -. ' 1 nj-1 , , -A bi,, E ,,W-,.,.,, .-. -...an K. .4 .. ' g .4 Q "av --' , -9 . ..- -. "vw-. , . ,X V ,.. H 1 , , ,4:..,j-j . " - , f - - - "-'I-tmzx.-' - -3-0 ,. ,Y-H ui I 6,JY,l-A f A WF ,. ' --. W., H-"'1?'L,"' ,v. , . -,.. , .,..-xwv...,,,j,,,,lp..-.1 L "f...?r'r::"?!f7fP' ' - ' ' ' ., - ., f f- L Y ,, 5, V , ".,:-.. 5' 1 1.31,:.5, pn-1:-'-L1--" v f , . Q., .-v' A, .V , Aritj : Qwiigz' Br S 4,.fv..x-- ' "--it'-'N 5 -. ., nt :Ye .J 1-- Wi .--. .Q "'P' -v 'Mg Q ext vo", x i- . N , ., -vP""Pt N 4 3 ,. HT! V ali 115 ' L g Q- . Q TJ?-'fffl , 'wwf , V' -' , f -in-+ 7 --..,.,.--......f.......-.ff ,-fi-1g1:'::q..ag:.4: Maytag- Vrjzyiyt t.T:.,. -..,-:.j:.V,gAf tw-MT iA?-ywVxa- .N 4- h 0- vv- N- --.pn-...-..1. , H. X The SEA "AsTranaUTs new Worlds may chan 'Y' BUT They will never Tina Seas aaacl As Thase an earTh Or excel The accUmulaTecl skills D QT These seamen TTT ' is -Q ...ig -Or sTaUTer hearTs" William Rice SCIENTIAE CEDIT MARE . . . llwe sea yields lo knowledge . . .llie Academy offers lraining in llfie sciences and llfie anienilies along willi professional Training. l ,Wi , in 1 i i ' l' 4 i," 7' l I s ' V l s X s h I O ,yrd--,. .,,, ,, v-new --... iii! X - .Av K , ,M--., ... .Sv -- fa W .'1,,.-4 as-fs? ll Q Y Y 4 5-Q SEMPER PARATUS we're always reacly . . .Through surl and slorm anol howling gale, high shall our purpose loe. ASN lk a I -J 'wr S. i Ing ACADEMY SERVICE MEN SEA XX FN ,I o AES .COX 9 ., Zo 'x 94k 10 X RX 7 xx l7 9'O,f .1 V Stn-,-iff The Unired Stores Coosf Guard 1 AWA eu-Q9 Acddemy 'rroins young Men os officers in The noTion's oldest Seo-going Service L. Push off, and sitting well in order smite. The sounding furrowsg for my purpose holds To sail beyond the sunset, and the baths H Of all the western stars . . . 1 Some work of noble note, may yet be done . . . W y Ulysses CO EDITORS Alex Blanton Donald Murphy ASSOCIATE EDITOR Steven Anthony BUSINEQS MANAGER Bart Wlthstandley ADVERTISING MANAGER Kenneth WllllHmS COVER olm Lord ADVIEQORS Lf DR Roclerxck White Mr Robert Dixon - I f K v f , ,. --'L' 7" I .I RSL? -, ' , Y 'A "QQ ll- T" 'vw lf?-' . Y 1 m E - my ,J ,,,. , 1 . . V - , V. F . nj' I Tk in , L, l " ir- gg, -3 - " A .f A I JW' I Ha. ""D"f I , , . . I , , W .- I I Z1 ,, X' fs ' - -. , , , - X I I TT w 1 - 1 ,I K . ,.,,-1- L ' 1 ' M , f , A . L F CONTENTS xx X xf 'Wi' 18 Activities . it A-if lj Yhxikjj X J 5 A d ' 27 gm Ca em1CS siswg re-A ' 147 i W Q-: fir ' 'fa 1 x Xp ZW-1 X7 is M. 207 A A U I -.--'xg i Athletics . . Advertising I7 x aff ff' Jjlsr! ,552 ' ' 41 , r-X , ' bf 1 ., 1 I N X , u. w. as N. -fx v s Q5-L X. X R, X X -gd, 5 1 X I I I M i, .. ,- XXX X X K N Xx ' f , X X 4' ' ' 1 , ' X1 f - ll X V , , ' 1 , TX xXx , f 3 , fs , --NX GX x 6 ,.L I f Y., uf ,I 1, SE F . V "A VWWXX--XX QMW-WX-N,vWM,XX-XX , XX X X .-xx X ,M ig - gp fXAw,wgXX,v,, ,WffXXX,X 7 Wm XQ,-wee QMX fWWXX ,wf fa fgmitwrw Xe , X Q- f .41-myge--1f,. - 4.-1 W, 5- ywf f- f X X ,fax My WAX Q WW' i ,--iff luv f Wflw QA Nxfyfy ww KX Q-Nw my Q 7 x XX SN 'w':Z: WM. XX XVVWQX , , X, Ni Xxx L L A A A-'fzf X 'z: , ff fr-'ik is-v, N XX-f,,fM4 S+ ' , fwf '41 Q-S 57104-. Q VnWfK4QvAf ff W X :iw W f QX :Si xx V ' H ' Q . XX., X. ff M I 594.-,4 :WXXM YQWW' 7 ffXX-if K ' 'QX XXX WN MQ f f, W ,fx N -wx XX X f , MMU, . -XXXXXAM N: :- A s,XXXx,51iX ,XX CHAI QF CCDMMA XS XXX QQ mrs Q XRsN W, ws? '11 X fy Qs 3.sXaXXgXx :rg if PRIESIDIENT OF THIS UNITED STATES ,T Af' Lyndon B. johnson E9 VICE PRESIDENT OE THE UNITED STATES Hubert H. Humphrey S12QfR12'l'ARY OF THE TREASURY WM , ' Q1 - -af.. V 7 Henry H. Fowler ASSISTANT SECRETARY OP THE TREASURY True Davis 22 TE! 3 5, Xiu? COMMANDANT OF THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD Admiral Edwin Rollzmd ASSISTANT COMMANDANT OF THE UNITED SIAITS COASI GI ARD Vice Admiral William D. Shields SUPER1NTENDENT QE THE UNITED STATES CDAST GUARD ACADEMY Rear Admiral Chester R. Bender ASSISTANT SUPERINTENDENT OF THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY f' 'K Captain Edward C. Allen jr. Section Editor Don Murphy The Claw of 1966 ff , - 27 fi' .- .gm K .gygp ,N Lb- ,gf 'hifi i ai if .g 4' X 5. iflifwnh- - 'li . ,gg , W., 4 'Q' Vg -if . 1' R Q . '-.E ', R., . 5 'Ns 'W mm . 3,-14' - -fm-, Men must not lose this art Of building ships that sail Avid tmiiiiiig men to sail them William Rice 5 , 1 4 I .ff ff X, ff 1' ff 1 MT4155Q1Mfficf,9if'.L , f ,f , ,gj4,,f,y M my, .ffw ff Q W z4fffffWfQ5fzigfffefzffikpf ff gf, CIC, 'il ,H 'i f' fi Q 44247 f df ' Y' ff 4 ' W f,,, ,,l,!,, ,A ,,,l,. ,W f , , VH f fu M fffWf-Zfffff' f ff f , QW!-'ff ' Wu 7 "7-yf W Wynn gf , , 7 , H Z, Q f f 0- .,,f qgffg 1f,j55?,gQ-!:,- GWR Q HXKU , '4 Q f I AQ ' 4921119 u 'I ' gf' ff N f 1 1. l. A prim' 'MQ I-ag. uh, Y mms .l OR AND CQLASS fJl"I'1lCil2RSj Pictured with LCIUR XVhitu arc, left to rightg Charlie Gower, Secrctaryg Phi fff--Pff42h?Qr1ig Iii Iiurutt, 'l4I'Q'.lSlII'L'I'Q .md 'Ibm Umm, Prcshhht. ,Sl . ai H 2 y A A ,Q , ,, ,yi f f SAN ANToN1o coLLEG12 .7 , ,fn f Xf Z! jyfwff' X X A fa, , 145' 7 I ' , wfilzffgif, , Wijajiiff X -5 ' f ,, f , 9 ':"'ffffii '7'f'7ii7Q4f " X' vr.r,a?j,fV3V., If X V VV WV, 777 . V V , V, X X A, X , af 491 'h Q g.,,7g,,d V, A , ff, N ' , f ,Q 7 x0 X 7 W. V Zn- ay ,f fy 9 f , f ff f ff Anthony Charles Alejandro From San Antonio, "Wetback" came to combat the cold climate with his warm uncomplaining per- sonality. Academically Tony always pounded the books. As a socialite his carefree exuberance charmed many a feminine heart and enhanced the Academy's decor with our '64 Football Queen. Never-the-less he has ever remained true in his love for his girl back home, even to buying a Wedgwood China set on his last long cruise. In addition to lending his talents to Foo Company's football and softball teams, Tony distinguished himself as being the only head wrestling manager who never learned to clean a mat. Tony will be remembered as the Academy's representative to Latin America. The Guard will in- deed be fortunate when he joins the commissioned ranks in june, for in Tony they are gaining a fine leader, a hard worker and above all, a terrific guy. 32 a Q I I' f . Aw "I 'A O I I 4, ff G n. S ro, gf at B911 'if' sJ' L ll 1 1 1 M. X4 ln ' ul ft fa SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS THOMAS JEFFERSON HIGH SCHOOL . Q fs S . ,sg v t 5 ,dxf s 1+ X-Eilfx-Xeitii F Y vw. . snip' lx' ' ' i rp M sf . .N ,ws 1 i 1- , Q .s.zfL!ri.s Y ,X in F 1 Ju xgwru 6 u I I I STRATF ORD, WISCONSIN COLUMBUS HIGH SCHOOL MARSHFIELD, WISCONSIN 2 , .J Kenneth john Allington Leaving the lake country of Wisconsin and many lonely hearts behind, Ken strolled through the South Gate with the quiet unassuming innocence which marked him and the other "Big Three" throughout four illustrious years at CGA. Whether it was soccer, tennis, sailing, academics or liberty, gave it all he had, which was a great deal. His tremendous store of energy led him to unique and unforgettable experiences at company parties, but his diversions in Providence and Acapulco will probably remain his brightest memories. On the serious side Ken was one of the hardest workers in the class and always came through with that second effort which meant success. He carries with him a keen taste for individualism, a longing for adventure, and the many attributes of a tough and determined athlete. Ken will prove a fine asset wherever he is stationed. s A1 sf if 1, 2 Q, ' f n f' Z 'z "-121- I f f ' , if 5.73457 ' FJLZJQUL, ' M2235 ZF?-f Stephen Lewis Anthony Hailing from the land locked marshes of the deep south, Mississippi by name, our boy "Bug- Ford" found a true home here at CGA and soon learned to like his new environment and the lore of the sea. Steve set high goals for himself and con- sistently reached them these past four years as his record clearly shows. Steve is a leader in every sense of the word. Once he has made up his mind as to what is right or wrong, nothing or no one can sway him in his course of action. A good athlete, Steve will long be remembered for his stunning perform- ances in the pool as well as on the P.D. mat. Bette is Steve's OAO, and he won't long remain a bachelor after graduation. His drive to be number one, his determination to do a good job, and his fine sense of humor, loyalty and honor will carry him a long way in the world as he leaves the Academy upon graduation. 34 A? S'--- fl a, q ij' '.f?'2f - " IU :,."I' 5 , an-qi an Q , 1 "aff " s vt I Y I X. N4 ,ti -., . BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI BROOKHAVEN HIGH SCHOOL . . Y 3 . 'a tg, ,,, e, 530' K' In-W' tl? 'N 5 f . Sr if .Q at Roswell William Ard, r No one really knows where Ross is from, including Ross himself. His service family was residing in Alabama when the "young tough" rolled in to start his military career. In the past years, "home" for Ross has been Ohio, Germany, California, Texas, New York, and Puerto Rico. His determination to work hard both in and out of season has earned him letters in both swimming and track. His forti- tude was also evident in his academics where he struggled through calculus and double-E during all his additional study hours. C.G.A. hasn't been all work for him as one could easily tell when they heard his "animal" laugh rolling down the corridor. His jovial nature makes him one who is easy to get along with and fun to be with. The modern Coast Guard will greatly benefit from this hard worker. 35 X, 23 x 'A Furman Stewart Baldwin, r. "Flip" flipped in the South Gate bringing with him a big nose and the memories of a previously chaste life. Being one of the most natural athletes in our class, he earned his varsity letter on the swimming team as a fancy diver and became the stalwart of many inter-company teams during his career. Not be- ing one to pass up a "good time", he used his liberty time to the fullest, even at the Mambo Club in Pan- ama. A man of deep sensitivity, he had his troubles with the feminine wiles of the species on the "Hill", but always managed to come out on top. As Com- mander of the Academy's trick drill team, he ably displayed his military adeptness. Flip is an active participant in all aspects of Academy life and an eager friend. Flip is an excellent student and a willing worker, and the Coast Guard is gaining a fine officer. I 36 I I A 3152 , asv ' ,I In .5 , Q Y 1: 'Q - .wa g f f iyxdf i- , sp' L 5' 1 u I xi X4-I Q, ' uv as t . his .f KENMORE, NEW YORK KENMORE WEST SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL .da . . If af of wi? X 1 'N 6 JB' 1 ,Q Q gNiN 5 f if I I I 1 p .' HAMILTON, MASSACHUSETTS HAMILTON HIGH SCHOOL ff .X Quay: Fr 'Q f K' C? ohn Dana Bannan Giving up the rugged life of a seascout and leav- ing the booming metropolis of Ipswich, Massachu- setts, john made his way to the gates of CGA. Fourth Class year D. started out like a ball of fire. Going out for wrestling, he soon became the terror of the mats. However, later deciding that discretion was the better part of valor, john decided to concentrate on the glorious sport of yachting. Here was where he found his true love, for now he had an opportunity to put his vast knowledge of the sea to use. None of us will ever forget John and his active part in Academy religious services, especially on the cruises where he helped us withstand the ten weeks of lone- liness. Perseverance is the one word which perfectly describes J. D. The Academy has profited by John's presence and hard work, as will the service. 37 lt-E71 A Robert Louis Barnes Never has the Academy been blessed with a blue grass Kentucky colonel with the likes of Bobby. His Southern charm has seen action on southern belles fthe Catholic Choir trip to Baltimorej and northern maidens alike. But girls are not for Bob-his first love is Kentucky and his second is basketball. The season makes no difference to Bob, you can always find him on the basketball court. "Kentucky's" long arms also make him a natural as I7oxtrot's long ball hitter in the fall, and the Academy's javelin man in the spring. Two words can easily describe Bob-easy going. He is never one to be annoyed, always the one to be laughing. These assets will make "Ken- tucky" a welcome addition to any wardroom in his future as a Coast Guard Officer. 38 1 1 ,Un -Q, y lu 'ff' 5 I na: , . 'sw mmf, I rs s w i X ' LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY LEXINGTON CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL , UNIVERSITY or KENTUCKY Q 44 fha' 'calf 47f"ff' ' W , ff fa' .s.- . E. fl- ,, 'I si I N ku N Ng -i.i.s X "uaii2li!l'-54-Iliff iiiil. f Wtlllf i I X ' .6 .lf-CN N9 -e E N i t L f f I I :l: -ga I . f r 'lf' A POUGHKEEPSIE, NEW YORK ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL SIENA COLLEGE ,W 'K V I , .V 1 3. 3 ,. 4 1 at f 5 , X. 41 Q x 5:11 L, h,gf L M a iw Edward joseph Barrett The football fortunes of the Coast Guard Academy were smiled upon when "The Squirrel" decided to honor us with his presence. A rather happy-go-lucky fellow off the field, he proved to be much the op- posite on it, when he led us to our first undefeated season as a third classman. In the process he even set a few passing records. Never one to worry too much about the books, Ed usually managed to squan- der his evening study hours in some ingenious way until he could hit the rack to rest up for another hard day of procrastination. His social path was strewn with the fair ladies which he had left behind, until a young California lass caught his fancy. Alas, she too was destined to be left behind, when she saw that Ed was not ready to put down the football. What his future holds, no one can be sure, but Ed will always be shooting for the top. 39 X x ,A px tiff? Steven Loyal Benson Whether rushing towards the shore on the curl of a breaker near his home in Sylmar, California, or running before a stiff New England breeze at the helm of a sturdy schooner, Steve exhibits the confidence and control which so exemplify his char- acter. He is often affectionately called "Duck" a nickname whose foundation may become quite evident if one follows a few steps behind him as he waddles in his pursuit of wine, women and song. The pursuit of knowledge is not to be neglected either, but in Steve's case it often appears that it is the knowledge that pursues him. Steve found many lasting rewards awaiting his endeavors at the Academy pool where each winter he has competed with the Cadet Mermen. Steve will certainly be a welcome addition to some lucky CO's wardroom. ,f If r- 'f 1 iii' 'ttf' ' f fag- - Xxx!" i n s Xl t Aff-2, . "ff . SYLMAR, CALIFORNIA SAN FERNANDO HIGH SCHOOL age ww f 14 I ..-... ' WJ . .r BATAVIA, NEW YORK NOTRE DAME HIGH SCHOOL E T. . Qt X ,I rs- .. .. oseph Oscar Bernard From the wilds of New York State the Academy first inherited "Mr, Lateral Movement". joe Ber- nard entered CGA as a brick wall and left as a rein- forced brick wall. Third class year the weight room took Joe and gave us back "Block", the owner of the "finest China in all of England". joe became a two year varsity wrestling heavyweight, and a starting tackle. Besides being a good athlete Joe also was quick in the field of women, but not quick enough, as he "lost" his miniature and found himself engaged. Sporting a gold star off and on joe showed he had prowess in the academic side of Academy life too. Joe has made his mark at the Academy as an out- standing wrestler, football player, and classmate. We are sure he will do just as well wherever he goes in the future. Good luck to joe, the Coast Guard is gain- ing a fine officer. 4I Raymond Evan Beyler, r. On Friday, 13 July 1962, having been appointed to the grade of Cadet in the U. S. Coast Guard, Ray finally decided to settle down. After a colorful past as an Air Force meteorologist in the Philippines, the Academy was to seem rather stayed, but yes, given enough sleep, plenty of liberty, and a wife who didn't mind his buzz-saw snore, he eventually became accustomed to the life. Ray worked too. At odd moments, one might find him actually studying, or at least using his book to support his latest model aircraft. Spring found him throwing the javelin as track captain. Basically a humanities expert, hard work at the right time brought him safely through the gauntlet of engineering subjects. All these trivi- alities behind, Ray Beyler is looking forward to a life with Coast Guard aircraft and his future wife Eda. Happy Flying! 42 at ' .+:"3f 9 4 ' I yu 4,--" -'f I 'Di 1 1 .4 j fr ,- !'l " ', 9,6 s I "'- I 1 Rf .x.',,Q V .9 - .. I ' " T5 NILES, oH1o PLATT R. SPENCER HIGH SCHGOL GENEVA, oH1o WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY yvf, A pw... 3 . sf' ff fl 5 I a as v 'X p ,Q X y if :feral -. X as A " QS 'Y .t L Ft v- .cx - it X 'ws' p 'K ,M tux 1 ,,,, X JB' xsyrui . , .,,- .1 4 . 519 . x' LAKE CITY, FLORIDA COLUMBIA HIGH SCHOOL N Earl Alexander Blanton How "Gator" Blanton got his name no one is quite sure, but the fact that he is from Florida probably had something to do with it. During his time at the Academy, Gator has proven to be the perfect student, in that he was able to play Monopoly the night before an exam without any adverse effect upon his grades. Although pitcher for his company softball team, it was on a softball field at Gardner's Lake that he had his most engrossing game. Ac- tually Gator was not even aware a game was in progress until an outfielder, chasing a fly ball, tripped over Gator and his girl. Gator can be identified by the magic Puma tooth which he wears around his neck. He got it from a gnarled soothsayer in Acapulco and claims it has the power to attract beautiful women. 43 'A gi .L .,.,84.,, , K , ,,., 3 ' 1 ' A ' I fggwf, , . j - Ronald Dean Blendu When the Academy picked a certain candidate from the western plains of Gary, Indiana, they got a gem. Ron Blendu, or "Hud", as he is called by his classmates, will never be forgotten by anyone. Hud made it through swab year with high ratings in athletics and barracks life, and it became evident that he was not one to waste time on studies. Hud showed fantastic leadership ability which was demon- strated by his membership in the Aquariam Club, Monogram Club, Indoc Committee, Mess Committee and finally by his Presidency of the ever-growing Model Club. Hud in his course of military training has spent many happy hours counting stones in the quadrangle. These rewarding hours came by way of his renowned social life. A great asset to the football team at defensive end, Ron will likewise be a fine addition to the service. 44 ,Q 1, ' 4 ' "A "" 1 I I ' 5 I , ll M "e 1,54 fq,Z,f' x ' i l A Q' X01 'uf ' U ' V1 f ff. EAST GARY, INDIANA EAST GARY EDISON I 5 312- e-'fi 1 K 6' M L59 if -. i wgiiwii .I .II ' -' IQ 5 s -. J ffv i tv " 2 W HL. XR -:Q I I v I XX x MASSAPEQUA PARK, NEW YORK MASSAPEQUA HIGH SCHOOL -4 5-3 f lk if- F Michael Theodore Bohlman As a native of Long Island who spoke real English, Mike entered the gates of C.G.A. He instantly found himself on the road to success as a cadet. It didn't take "Bobo" long to demonstrate his prowess as an athlete on the baseball team and inter-company softball and basketball teams. First class year found him the captain of the Echo softball team, and he led the Eagles on to many victories. Bo established a reputation for being equally adept in the field of academics, as he consistently remained on the honors list, while keeping book time to a minimum. Leave time found Bo a mundane cosmopolite, as he traveled with the boys to such far away places as Sweden and Germany over the summer. With a warm smile and a warmer personality, Bo left many broken hearts in his travels. Mike will do well in his chosen field. 45 1 A john George Busavage "The Origin of Squeak", might be a good title for the following compilation of biographical facts describing a little known, but highly regarded, nem- esis of the camera world. Our journey through "Squeak's" past takes us to a serene valley in the hills. of Pennsylvania, the birthplace of our hero. Leaving home at the age of seventeen, John was received at CGA as our number three man. However, we couldr1't hold that against him and john even showed us how to make the most out of libo time and still keep that high academic standing. Along with academics, John has become a top man in music. He ispdirector of the Catholic Choir and President of the Hi-Fi Club. John also headed the Tide Rips photo staff. Overall Squeaks has done a good job for a backwoodsman and we are sure that he will continue to do the same fine job in the service. 46 .iffi fjai ' ,f' Q, .1 'Yiv Y I 'V A f, i ig'-5 "" COALDALE, PENNSYLVANIA COALDALE HIGH SCHOOL '55 nik! J at if f 4,.'lZ I I N H 'ny' .Q 5 ., , , 'f A ' iv. 'K . 'vi '.- S' LINDENHURST, LI., NEW YORK LINDENHURST HIGH SCHOOL X.. Paul Edward Busick Pebble can be considered to be one of the quietest guys in the class, yet everyone knows when he is around. His biggest contributions to the Academy have been in track and cross country. Paul didn't have trouble finding time to become captain of the cross country teamg he simply didn't study excessively. His interest in the Academy and the service is shown by his wide range of activities and especially the work he has done for the PIO. Before long everyone will agree that Lindenhurst has made a double contribution to the Coast Guard. Paul will be one of the most successful officers of the class. Anyone who works with him will find a gung-ho and devoted officer behind his easy going attitude. Paul will always be doing a good job. His main am- bition in life, to never change a girl's initials, has been realized, and will give him much happiness in the future. 47 xv Robert Clark Byrd Bob came to the Academy from deep in the South. This fine specimen of a true southern gentle- man was quick to establish himself as a leader, both in the Corps and in the heart of many a northern belle, through his outstanding character and friendly personality. Bob was class treasurer his fourth class year and chairman of the lndoctrination Committee his second class year. Although academics were not his specialty his first two years, he came through strongly and made high honors in his second class year. Bob was the only one in our class to play all four years on the varsity football team as an out- standing tackle. He enjoys the finer things in life and we are sure he has the ability to attain them. He is sure to be an outstanding credit to the service in whichever field he decides to go. 48 ,49 - . , ,Q . K 'lj' ,931-7, Y ,q u ,H AV gf C" ' I ax. VV 'v- A' nl-1 BROOKHAVEN, MISSISSIPPI BROOKHAVEN HIGH SCHOGL ll t JN- -- , iff E In v X 1, ' .X.vT- . ,f E ft tif' WOLCOTT, CONNECTICUT XWOLCOTT HIGH SCHOOL it 6, ,cf ff ,f ',',, . J tg,-Q 1 - s, X Q One day the accordion was invented-and who was there to snatch it up-Jack Byrnes. But fine accordion playing and singing alone does not describe jack. We have to remember the cottage days, where jack played host many times, the short cut hair which never needed trimming and the activities which included President of the Catholic Choir, skipper of ravens, and an Idler. Of course we can't forget his penchant for mowing down Mexican cactus plants with pink and white jeeps. Many times jack crossed the supernatural boundary line and picked up all sorts of spooks, who occupied a good deal of his time. But there was always time for Jack to lend his friendly, reserved atmosphere to everyone and everything. jack will certainly enrich the lives of everyone who comes in contact with him in the future. 49 ohn Edward Byrnes, r K ,. G Anthony Ronald Carbone Ron, the smiling, always tanned "Italian", dubbed "Rock" for his way with women, found himself a home here on the banks of the Thames. All that "Rock" needed was a pack of Winstons to keep him going. During his "free" time, he could be seen either wielding a bat on the softball field, a paddle on the ping pong court, or hanging on to the telephone trying to get a date for Saturday night. Struggling through academics for four years, he seemed to be existing just for leave and weekends. Undaunted though, "Rock" still found the strength to hate reveille and courage to overlook the empty mail box, chug orange soda, and ability to create many deep and lasting friendships. With his determination and sense of honesty, Ron is a sure bet for success in his chosen field. 50 II ' 1-Qt:iQ Yi' , A-.. 51 51, -, .. 'v v 'Q' ' W cv' " 'PJ ,W T . ' 1 Y -.4 vs. In . Q ge -' A 11-A' vu I is PLANTSVILLE, CQNNECTICUT SOUTHINGTON HIGH SCHGOL N we Qi F 5' Qi' i X .exile s . .X'x we - ' tt- . - IKSQS' wiiigsf- V wi 9355 - xvvff a X xiii ' ?- N X -- 5 cg Ss t. - 5,-R .igwlggfef A- N 1 - . W ,, ' .wt-.N ,Q fvt s a . as - s . - e - Q s- . fi Y . X R x X it s 'V T5 K- ' r X s., as s fx-XZXNQ - 5 X SA s x Xu H155 " iw., I I L Xe-4 jx.. CLIFTON, NEW JERSEY CLIFTON HIGH SCHOOL Q 2 Philip joseph Cardaci The summer of 1962 found our boy "Ace" leav- ing the swamps of New jersey and taking residence in fair and sunny New London. An advocate of the great outdoors, Phil enjoyed hunting and fishing, but was soon forced to change those to marching or sailing. Searching for new pastimes, he gave his mellow tenor voice to the choir and glee club, and the rest of himself to the drill team. As he grew in age and wisdom, his liking for the outside world took him to more varied extracurricular activities. You always knew his room at night by the aroma of fresh popcorn or some exotic tobacco from a pipe of his collection. Phil's warm smile and witty per- sonality will make him a welcome member of any wardroom and a fine officer in our service. 5I .iff f aa f III ,A 'N ' ' ' . ' nf ,, 7 'uv Q john Charles Carney, r. jack Cthe Ripperj Carney, born into the service, came to the Academy with an insight into military life and an eye toward a career. Never losing sight of his objective, jack has compiled an enviable record during his four years at CGA. His academic endeavors as well as his wholehearted participation in I. C. and varsity sports have brought excellent results. Prin- cipally known for his chauvinistic support of the Dodgers, his undying love for Hungry Hill, and his avant-garde concept of emotion, jack has been a constant source of excitement and challenge to those around him. Many will be the hearts of Burdick who will miss him, but the officer corps will have gained significantly when jack enters its ranks in june. V m GALES FERRY, CONNECTICUT ARVADA HIGH SCHOOL L 1 1 '--+ t Xx 7. fi I I I , aff .'-,I STATEN ISLAND, NEW YORK BAY VILLAGE HIGH SCHOOL BAY VILLAGE, OHIO .din fib M L ju. . ,rs ,W " 'JF , -V , 5, f I 1 ,ff 'A X- X r .. 4,f-- ve Benjamin Maurice Chiswell III Four years in one location is a new experience for Ben, as he comes from a long line of traveling Coast Guard families. However, this has not affected his love for the finer things in life-Mustangs and blondes, in that order. At the Academy Bengie im- mediately began to show his aptitude for academics, but his first love was the Howling Gale. After four year of hard work, this Editor-in-Chief helped make our magazine a standout. A member of the Idlers, Glee Club, and Protestant Choir, Ben devoted much of his time and talent to musical activities. During his free weekends, the "Admiral" could be seen headed for Staten Island to instruct his classmates on the finer points of service life. Ben will always be remembered as a great classmate and will make a fine Coast Guard officer. I 53 'giiaa .a . Clifford Eugene Clayton, r. In the summer of 1962 the Academy inherited, from the state of Tennessee, a monumental tribute to non-sweaters of all time. joe Clayton took the Acad- emy by storm. He astonished the administration with his excellent cruise performance. joe quickly became a member of the "Century Club" for his swash- buckling ways. Many a cold winter day found him guarding the quadrangle against attack. joe early proved himself to be a standout on the football field. Held in respect and awe by his classmates, joe's quick wit and generous heart quickly made him a favorite in the class. After graduation, Cliffie plans to be a playboy for a few years before settling down. How- ever, his actions in the line of duty are quite com- mendable, and lucky will be the first unit to welcome him aboard. 54 Q EQ' J fbi. OAK RIDGE, TENNESSEE KARNS HIGH scHooL V.a,, if' A ,- t -x. 1 ' ' A I fl' ' ' : U lf I 'L -.',' ' ' " i n ' f 'x I. -. . . Mr, :ijt ff Iltfximf 24-'x?' WARWICK, RHODE ISLAND WARWICK VETERANS MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL Jonathan Collom From the sailing shores of Rhode Island came this stalwart character. The first thing he did that memorable summer was to show his prowess with a dinghy. It was sometimes wondered what the 1965- 1966 sailing team captain, "Petie II", enjoyed more- the sailing, or the trips to Chicago and Boston. How- ever, even with his partying jon managed to guide the sailing team to a winning season. He certainly did not fall short in the hospitality department, for no one in '66 will forget the arboretum reception held for the Middies on Zfc Exchange Weekend. And no one in Foxtrot Company will forget his at- tendance at the june Week parties. Jon, also did very well at academics. He managed to get and hold a gold star for four years. Happy will be the C. O. who acquires this able ensign, ship handler and orator. 55 C iifjilvg S f i I N, Gary Lyndon Cousins After four full-fledged years of commuting, CGA's answer to the Buddha is stepping into the outside world. And with his luck his new billet will be Noank again. In his four years here, this day student became super squared away. By first class year his roommates had even managed to teach him how to make his rack. "Cuz" is a man of many talents. He was especially sharp on the football field, the fore deck of Manitou, and below decks on Down- east. Cuz will also be remembered as a great friend. On every cruise he could be seen looking for his buddy Ralph. Gary is an outstanding seaman with an excellent knowledge of the local waters. This seamanship ability and his willingness to work insure that the Coast Guard is getting a very com- petent officer. ,Q f 1 ' 1 K v , 4' f' Q. e- . y Fa .Y 1, gf' . tx W l xy If 'of K, NOANK, CONNECTICUT FITCH HIGH SCHOOL Xqirll ix F. A X X ,fit 5 l I i t I :l: I i 'W " ' r SUMTER, SOUTH CAROLINA CARLISLE MILITARY SCHOOL ao wt 4.4! Edwin Manuel Cox Ed came to us from the Deep South. Long on wind, Ed ran for the cross country team and the track team and contributed to the bass section of the Catholic Choir. His military background proved valuable to the Cadet trick drill team. However, his love of the sea gradually eclipsed these other activities, as he found that sailing took more and more of his time. Here too, his precision and en- durance paid off as he rose to be top man on Manitou's afterguard. At one of his third class formals, Ed discovered that all of the belles are not down South. Since then he has become an avid liberty hound and can usually be found on a well- beaten path to Groton. A hard worker, Ed will be an asset to his ship and his service. 57 , 'D 'X-,ill , " ffrz f tt he Douglas Woods Crowell Having nothing better to do that fateful day of july 9, 1962, Doug entered the Academy as our classmate, and since we offered him a refuge from the outside, he decided to stay. Doug has always been a connoisseur of the fairer sex and fine cars. How- ever, in his later years, he spent his time either in the immediate New London area, or on the im- mediate area of the right side of his room. The fall and spring found Doug on the softball fields, and during the winter he spent his time on the volleyball courts. Doug, although mild and quiet at times, doesn't let much pass him by. He has been serious in all he has undertaken whether it be on the field or in the academic department, which placed him in an admirable position in our class. Doug's deter- mination will surely make him an asset to the Coast Guard. 58 5 DENNISPORT, MASSACHUSETTS DENNIS-YARMOUTH REGIGNAL HIGH SCHOOL iw - - a . - . , Xu til' EI A , 74 1 W -Gln I x-If - 1 ., X 4 JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BISHOP KENNY HIGH SCHOOL rf .. ,I V Edward Clyde Cummings III "Scrooge" left sunny Florida and arrived at CGA one rainy day in july. He hoped that the weather was not some evil omen of things to come. As it turned out, Ted's winning smile and friendliness, coupled with an inquisitive mind and determination, soon made him a standout among his class. Never one to let women interfere with his work, nights found Ted with the books, which made him a con- sistent star packer. He managed to spend some time hunting at Conn. College, and even more time trying to escape from his catches. Afternoons would find Ted on the basketball court, where he distin- guished himself not only as an outstanding player, but also for being the only one to trip over the mid-court line during a game. The officer corps will indeed be privileged to welcome Ted among its ranks next june. 59 K, s... Thomas George DeVille Coming to the Academy from Lake Wales, Florida, Tom quickly proved his ability both academically and athletically. Besides packing an honors star, he could usually be seen packing'IBM cards into the 1620 computer. He produced every type of program from schemes for getting dates with the local honeys to a new, sure-fire way of taking a navigational fix. Giving up yachting and the frigid water of Long Is- land Sound, he turned instead to the frigid water of the Academy pool. Never balking at a chance to create mischief with a good practical joke, he was equally ready to receive retaliation and redistribute it at 0610. Being a great friend and having a competitive attitude, and easy disposition, he will be a worthy addition to any billet to which he is assigned. 60 ffm. z,..gg4j'u, ,- if ' ga-e i ,L-If y i ,s if fzagfq I., A I I AY VY I I I -- W Y ML' if r' 'fre 1 V I'i"'l'a LAKE WALES, FLORIDA LAKE WALES HIGH SCHOOL M, ,QL I-x . , J w 'r 5-",A,,, Qi i .. C "" is I f a o WAN: 5 -. ,, ea 9 .fa 'Wax Q ' A 1 U PH' . ' Maw-M"' s Q 9 1 . 'Nl 'bfi-my XS' 1 tli, ' I V i A i . fa kyi I BALTIMORE, MARYLAND PARKVILLE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA . ,Q . ,, . S 'S .LX -4, Thomas Roe Dickey Arriving at the Academy with his University of Virginia slide rule, Tom plunged into the rigorous life of a cadet and the academic year. Always being quick to learn, he adapted beautifully and fell asleep in his first chemistry final. Then realizing the error of his ways, he put his nose to the grindstone, and it didn't take him long to discover the max-min theory. He regained his lost ground and since then has held his star consistently. Dividing his time be- tween sailing, handball, and IC football, Tom has also found time to serve as head of the Protestant Chapel Committee. Tom, sometimes known as the "Great Stone Face", has never been known for his good nature except by his good friends. With his devotion to right and fairness, he will leave a lasting impression wherever he may go. bl Tr Harry Hamlet Dudley "Duds" arrived at the Coast Guard Academy from a long and impressive family line of Coast Guard service. He quickly began to work his way toward the top. Rifle was his sport, and he proved this by winning his first varsity letter his swab yearg one to be followed by many others on the range. Also a leader of his fellow men, Duds was elected President of the Class of '66 in his third class year. He did his usual great Qand artisticj job. It will be some time before the Academy again sees class no- tices in four colors. With the spring of second class year came a bit more color to his life-and a starry- eyed Duds was the talk of '66, Wlierever the Coast Guard may call him, they will receive in "Hamlet" a willing and qualified officer. "Duds" will forever remain in the hearts of his classmates. I EERNDALE, WASHINGTON FERNDALE HIGH SCHOOL WESTERN WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE .., 35s S , , Robert Scott Duncan, r Putting aside the collegiate life, Dunc came to the Academy ready to achieve. Even the Humanities Department could not stop him from obtaining his ever present honors star. Scott was drawn to the waterfront as a fourth classman and four years of hard work culminated in his being chosen crew chief of the Petrel. During the winter months, he could be found in the rifle range sorting equipment and keeping schedules in order. Dunc divided the rest of his time between helping classmates and watching his mailbox for letters from Lynne. Always one to expound on the virtues of "God's Country", Scott hopes for an engineering billet out of Port Angeles upon graduation. His extreme friendliness and willingness to work will make him a tremendous asset to the Coast Guard wherever he may be sta- tioned. 63 , S X sf? '? ,MK 4.i,,,w Thomas McDonald Dunn Leaving the woods of Lem1ieiTownship was tough for "Tommy Mack", but he wasn't at CGA long before he proved that he- had learned more than just squirrel hunting in "them woods". He was the only swab who could get away with telling the first- class to square away, and the only canteen orderly who didn't end up in the red. In fact .... After making the JV soccer team swab year, though he had never played before, he put his squirrel gun eye to work for the rifle team and managed to work his way to team captain. Well known for the things he wears around his neck and his ability to get things done, "T" went from duty bugler to D8cB Commander and was elected Class President, first class year. When others are forgotten there will still be memories of this outdoorsman. The Service will profit by his presence. 64 ,. uv i xi HUNTERSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA NORTH MECKLENBURG HIGH SCHOOL NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE t ff ' as X13 tru 5 I I ELIZABETHTON, TENNESSEE ELIZABETHTON HIGH SCHOOL t 'F N ..- ames Bowman Ellis II jim has come a long way from the bewildered Tennessee youth, who stumbled through the South Gate in his first pair of shoes. He has become a polished gentleman, officer, scholar and athlete-all under superior Yankee tutelage. "Little El" looks like a sure bet to take the number one spot academ- ically, and rightly so. just as a Spaniard found the fountain of youth, a fountain of knowledge spouted in jim's room. And who do you suppose operated this fountain? It was none other than our own little Xerox machine. jim even took it upon himself to tutor that untapped brain trust from Knoxville, but Cliffie still claims that it was he, who pulled jim through the swab summer slide rule course. "Teddy Bear" is a great three sport athlete and one of the finest members of the class. 65 , -n - - Robert joseph Faucher Leaving behind the Northern borderland, "Canuk" quickly adapted to the quiet simple life at the Coast Guard Academy. Always the first asleep at the call of "Swabo" he found himself well rested to spend long hours at the books. Winter led him to discover that they have ice as far south as Connecticutg and this meant hockey. He starred for the Thames Valley Bruins and was even offered a position on one of the opposing teams. The offer appealed to Fauch, but not to his superiors. During the summer of 1964 he traveled with the Air Force picking up much of that social grace which got him into office as Class Presi- dent. Virtually unhampered by the problems of love life, Fauch just lets the days go by until graduation at which time he'll be a Welcome addition to the officer corps. 'S f fi?-if' il T, "U M MASSENA, NEW YORK MASSENA CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL am xg ,rw 5 p g , :l: I f, ,, f Q, 1 V, - x ANACORTES, WASHINGTON ANACORTES HIGH SCHOOL ra V' X OA john Robert Felton From the shores of the great Pacific Northwest, John came to the Academy full of desire and deter- mined to learn. Fortunately, he quickly recovered and has become one of the most well-liked members of our class. Bear" is quick to win friends and has turned many dark hours into really enjoyable ones with his indominable good spirit. "Why Sweat it?" says john, "they curve it anyway." However there was method to this madness as he "rode the curve" to an Honors average consistently. He is, by the way, the first in Academy history to graduate with a B.S. in bridge. john excelled in many activities in- cluding sailing, I.C. sports and especially badminton. In addition he has displayed good adaptability to the needs of the service and will be a respected and popular addition to the officer corps. We are proud and privileged to serve with him. .E P Y,-o ' Q A:.1 A ' : ' E K I l ' , A - . :xf:i.e1.y. ' - ' 'i , -' , f ' ,, , Paul Alfred Flood After buzzing through a small high school, Paul decided to try and make the big time at Co Guard U. He arrived in July with the rest of us and got right down to business. He lost no time meeting a local lass, and after that PLA. was rarely seen around the Academy during liberty hours. Though encountering stormy weather in his trials from Copenhagen to Acapulco, he finally made the big plunge by giving Tina his diamond miniature. Aca- demics were never much of a problem for Paul, he always seemed to be wearing that gold star. A member of the radiator club during the fall, he hustled through the winter and spring playing IC basketball and soccer. The service will gain a fine officer when Paul graduates. 68 I I A i "fe .a 1: ,Q '--30? I 1 no 'luv' ml ' Qu , ii .. . IAA!! l A ! L 1 fl XJ' -5, nl ELIZABETHTOWN, NEW YORK ELIZABETHTOWN-LEWIS CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL t " X 1 29- 'S f -JW, x. . 1 H., III IXGLFXYOOD. CALIFORNIA MORNINCSIDIZ HIGH SCHOOL i-file f W. X , 1 , . Wf j 4 V, ' f ' V4 2 , 3 y 71 is M3 William Edward Fox, r From Inglewood, California, Bill came to the Acad- emy with an easy-going nature that has successfully defied all attempts at regimentation hy the powers that he. His amiahility coupled with hard studying yielded him such honors as inclusion on the exclusive Superintendc-nt's List. Bill tried his hand at soccer, wrestling, and managing hasehall hefore settling upon gymnastics as 'his' sport. lior less strenuous moods, Bill prefers to relax hy singing. Although his singing has heen ronsidered excessive hy some, no one who has passed :1 lively :afternoon :it sen with his chfmties will soon forget him, looking forward, Hill hopes for at hc-rth in l.ong llenth, close to his home. He will he II welcome lltltlllltlll to any VV2Il'LlfUOl11. 69 2 is ' i s. ,I F I s 4 az RW A' is , . M " " g ,sua if - - :ff 1. --'fj'1,:Z.u-ggfgf,'-ZagfiarxQ..,.. ,- Raymond Bertram Freeman As "Bert the Bomb" came dribbling in the South Gate, he reflected, but only briefly, upon his past civilian life and his year at Seaton Hall University and looked with keen anticipation upon the career at CGA which now lay before him. Famed for his sharp eye and sure hands on the basketball court, Bert led the team to a highly successful season as the captain in his first class year. Outstanding among his many noteworthy accomplishments is his being the sole survivor of the night raid to Springfield in the year of our undefeated football team. In the early days of Bert's social life at CGA he was quite the ladies man but soon "True Love" struck him a mortal blow when he found his OAO practically next door. Bert's warm good nature, humor, and loyalty to his friends make him a great companion. He is sure to find success in the years and career which lie ahead after graduation. 70 WEST PATERSON, NEW JERSEY PASSAIC VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL SETON HALL UNIVERSITY il .JN Ai Xlal , .X VII :l: I at x - s DANVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA DANVILLE HIGH SCHOOL W ,. ,,,,. X Nfl Dennis Ray Freezer In july of 1962, Denny spent his last night as a civilian in a pup tent and appeared in New London the next day not quite sure what to expect. He rapidly adapted to the active cadet life and he was reared in the old Alpha Company tradition. With an aura of nonchalance, Denny joined the members of the Dean's List, although he did experience some prob- lems with the Humanities. Seeking the finer things in life, he quickly joined the sailing team. His good looks and "savoir-faire" came in handy, especially at away meets with co-ed colleges. Influenced by his smooth style, the team members elected him com- modore first class year in hopes to receive more fringe benefits. Denny's presence of mind and his ever present smile will be missed by all of us. 7I R, 1 Allan Ph1ll1ps Fulton A1 flew rn from the UHIVCISIIY of Buffalo and promptly fell asleep m h1s fxrst slxde rule class However he managed to absorb probably through osmosis as h1s head was rest1ng on h1s book all that was sard Such was the way of Dead eye Al the greatest plstol shot SIHCC Wyatt Earp and the great est sleeper smce Rxp Van Wmkle Al found time m the sprmg and fall to keep the salllng team afloat In the wmter h1s presence was felt on the p1sto1 range W1th hrs terrlflc scores and leadershlp qualltles he was elected captam frrst class year Al IS also the most well read member of the class Whether It was the latest Matt Helm novel or the specs on a new Coast Guard cutter Al had read It Al wxll be a fme addrtxon to the offncer corps of the Coast Guard , Y, AV 1 '15 TK' , 4' , ,,,,-""",', 111.4 ikfgiffg rJ,i,g.l,,a: ' 'K ,, T.. '1,jjfr,,f i lYf'f"f7'774,fwieif?v 1 6 , 3,5-' 4 . I,-iff - ,f ' ft N.-'cfffiesf' ffxki rx ,g,,a--.,1w 'za r - tw- :- , , .. fgfgemf Q C 1' s "fwfr-fl tiff' I' ,sz V , ' 1 .: If V - ,, 4 . f lj. LOCKPORT, NEW YORK LOCKPORT SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO an o o r . 7 3 I ' ll YI ' ' Q . , . ' . , . . ffm? . XQ W . 'Ox' NORTH MADISON, OHIO MADISON MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL x Peter Anthony Gabele Ohio's lone Hell's Angel joined us from right off the shores of Lake Erie. Pete could always be seen running out of the south gate in sweats for his daily jaunt through the Arboretum. I might add he always returned with a smile on his face, a chuckle in his voice, and with perhaps some new philosophical outlook blazing in his mind. Pete always could be found where the action was, that is if it happened to be anywhere near where he was working out. Besides being the Academy's answer to Mr. Universe, Pete had a true love, which devoured his weekends. 'i'Bonnie" was a fast, hot moving and restless beauty. Pete, known for a mind both sharp and witty, was a man of unquestionable talent, who will long be remembered in the hearts of those who have known him. 73 ,aga- r t-GJ Q . , fl .Q I I I Q , i a ' A l 1 Douglas Frederick Gehring From the land of high mountains and green trees comes Bravo Company's star "Road Runner", Doug Gehring. With his ever ready smile pasted on his face, Doug entertained all, displaying his winning combination of hard work and good times. Whether it be on the athletic field Qwhere Doug was an almost greatj, or in the Electrical Engineering Lab Cwhere Doug asserted his electrical wizardryj, he could always be counted on for a good time and a million laughs. Doug will be remembered most for his famous little sayings. For instance, he attributes his success to being born at a very early age! Doug will be missed by all of us after graduation. His friendship and per- sonality has been CGA's gain and will make him wel- come wherever he goes. 74 -1...--.... .. 'I' Q4 if 'Q -if 7 J A L V ix' if 'v v f I S gr 5 'sflfc BREMERTON, WASHINGTON WEST HIGH SCHOOL OLYMPIC COLLEGE eq 551' Sb gfwzii'-" 4. JQV A5 X: ix wal ' f a SPRINGFIELD, TENNESSEE SPRINGFIELD HIGH SCHOOL .,' 13 - lf ali' x. X ,st ."" Charles William Gower It was a memorable occasion for Charlie when he closed down his still, put on shoes, and left the hills of Tennessee for CGA, all in the same day. Accepting challenges has always been Gomer's fa- vorite hobby. The more difficult they are, the hap- pier he is, and in this respect a certain female friend is making him ecstatically happy. Charlie's attitude and natural ability have earned him the respect of all his classmates and brought him to the top of his class in academics. A variety of interests has made him one of the better swimmers, tennis players, and trumpeters at the Academy. Never a man to waste a minute, Charlie is always a willing companion to do anything, from riding a bicycle 20 miles with a bottle of "moonshine", to sailing a K-Boat. The job given to Charlie in june can be given in confidence and will be accomplished with case. 75 g . ' 5 Z.':f N. n.. as 13 .1., ,, Michael Channing Grace "Granny" came to C.G.A. after spending a year at the University of Wisconsin. From the beginning he set an example for all cadets with his diligent studying. Making the most of every opportunity, Mike met his Academy Sweetheart through a mix-up in post office box numbers with Conn. College. From then on whenever the North Gate was open, it was a sure bet Mike was on his way up the "Hill", always to return by the appropriate time. Mike was not one who turned his back on hard work whether as a center on the football team or in class. He is our living example of how staying awake in class pays off. A little shy around the edges, but always a will- ing worker who voiced his views, Mike will be a tremendous asset to the Coast Guard in the law or management field. 76 , uf , r-, ty kU..?it,1.?Jff Qu vizz 'fi Xl 5 Ii! . ' 1 A, fi 'va x'u! , ' vt LAKE GENEVA, WISCONSIN BADGER HIGH SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN Zi' .N 9 V5 3 :l: I V X rf . ' X 1, SOUTH RIVER, NEW JERSEY SAINT PETERS HIGH SCHOOL 639 Philip joseph Grossweller Leaving behind the swamps and mosquitoes of the sprawling metropolis of South River, New Jersey, Phil Grossweiler checked in at the Chase Hilton. Being the quiet, studious, serious, "not-so-military" type, he seemed always ready to help anyone, less fortunate than he, through the rigors of double-E snowstorms and the like. His devotion to the better- ment of the class led to his election as Vice President first class year. His undying love for the Academy could be quickly observed by anyone who listened to his wistful talk about college life, "real engineer- ing", and other things, in particular a red headed nurse. Phil did much for the Academy, participating in many activities such as Chapel Committee and Howling Gale. His genuine friendliness and ability will be a welcome addition to any ship, and the class and Academy can be proud of him. 77 it . Edward joseph Grundel Ed came to the Academy from California with a girl, a tennis racket, and a sharp suit. He has still got the girl, and the racket, but the suit had to be exchanged for a more fashionable double breasted model. Never a social outcast, "Walter Mitty" has left his mark here by charming the local society with his quick smile and easy-going courteous manner. From the ivy halls where he excelled in his own special way, to the trees of the reservation, Ed has always been present at the final roll call, and yet has had time to become one of the leaders of the drill and pistol teams. His sober behavior on these trips was a con- stant goal for the rest of us to strive for. We are just as sure that his record in the Coast Guard will be something to look up to. 78 . it li-.li:f5-, 'e'l"i iq" , ' .4 ' " A,-45 X . , , I RQ aft 1 T: . , ,va ' .. ', xx QL. aff " if if SAN LORENZO, CALIFORNIA ARROYO HIGH SCHOOL S-mifivfaji . s 1 J-X Q t-' . 5 . wk 'A' H x 'X 1 5.23, B .gig b ,L 'Q , :ai ,. I : 'kia ii i i Q if 1 , is if v' T A I XE'-l l i P - 4f:xfj I H 7' 'S A -lk DENVER, COLORADO ABRAHAM LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL . 1 L rr A Jeffery john Hamilton From the rolling hills around Denver, Colorado, our hero casually came East to spend his carefree college days. By dividing his time between sports and wild sub-base women, jeff soon found his first love, forestry. However, jeff quickly learned, and managed to keep out of the woods during his re- maining tenure here at C.G.A. jeff has diligently participated in our varied sports program from swab swimming under Coach Newton, to varsity football under Coach Graham, along with inter-company soc- cer, basketball, and sack drill. Our hero, being a strong believer in physical fitness, has been found on numerous occasions doing one-hundred or more curls at Sam's to build up his arms and wrists. With jeff's good naturedness and easy manner his con- tinued success in the Coast Guard is ensured. He will always be remembered as a good friend and classmate. 79 ER 7 V y :ffvf :'2 1l f1 i a fri ohn Herbert Hanna III A local boy, John soon distinguished himself dur- ing 4fc summer as the "most senior" of the "senior men." His academic prowess made him one of the top men in 66's academic heap. john's rolling gait and everpresent briefcase became his trade marks. Third class year introduced him to the loves of his life -Bonnie and computers. "162O" Hanna could usually be found burning the midnight oil in the computer lab unless he was partying in Boston. Second class year found John counting the rivets in the Thames River Railroad Bridge on Sunday nights, and citing Omar Khayyam, "A loaf of bread, A jug of wine, And thou," During his four years at CGA John has been a mainstay on the Raven Team, and first class year, he headed the "On Deck" staff. John plans on mak- ing a career in Coast Guard engineering with hopes of returning to the Academy as an instructor. 80 1? Ur 'I 'fl i , 'J , . . f,,1 z,g.. -,. -' ,Gin I ii! ,iff fly " g .M X I ' W, X31 'bf 8 if GLASTONBURY, CONNECTICUT GLASTONBURY HIGH SCHOOL 'FY xg, r-1 .III We l. ' O Qin. ll, ' f . qi f ' I . .41 .4 -s QR' OXFORD, OHIO TALAWANDA HIGH SCHOOL G William Harry Hawley At Oxford, William Hawley became a character of great renown. If ever you should venture to this homeplace of "Wild Bill's" consider yourself to be in the most beautiful section of southern Ohio. While there you would no doubt encounter Hawleys at the Farm Finance Bank, local co-op, court house and barber shop, their influence is always strongly felt. When Bill was forced from the plow to pursue higher learning at CGA, an overwhelming character, both spiritually and physically, was evident among us. At reviews Bill admittedly stood out, but had the parade ground been furrowed, his gait would have been most graceful. His warm humor and keen understanding of human nature has made Bill a saga in the hearts of imaginative cadets. For the future, a healthy toast to Bill and Peggy, together they will, have continued happiness and success. Fw , III WX Xi E ,- my 0' f erald Howard Heinz Leaving his beloved hayfields behind, jerry came to CGA prepared to strike his blow against ignorance, to command the respect of all those who were to know him and to win the hearts of the ladies of the world. In four years he has become a complete suc- cessg although his world turned out to be as near as the far bank of the Thames. Jerry leaves an academic record with little to be desired and has forever en- deared himself to the Engineering Departmentg no doubt he goes on to a future confined to the "Pits". If wealth were a smile, he would find himself among the richest, for the day has never dawned at the Academy when Jerry was not first with a cheery word and closest with a helping hand for those who knew him. In his future, the Coast Guard has indeed made itself a fine investment in professional pride and ability. 82 .,47,7,-e if ' ' lk. ll 2 l Ji . 4. 'U 45522, , ez-H . 1 '01 ' ' f n ' '52 fl! i 2 s Qs I . 'L .1 ix-, - xi! 'bf . W ' -1 3 .fn MACHIAS, NEW YGRK DELEVAN-MACHIAS CENTRAL SCHOOL . ...W-' '.:s.i.:rs.sefiw--4'-if" L.. .- . X13 . 1' xx x 3 rm X 6 5 21 Il: I - ii Q . fi M1LToN, MASSACHUSETTS MILTON HIGH SCHOOL W ,.,, , ,VW , ,,,,, ,,,,....,,,, , W--04""'A W4-anafnvl , XQVM mf r ' ,, , L 5, Q J i A I Edward Alan Hemstreet Ed, or "The Hummer," as he is known to class- mates, hails from Massachusetts, so New England is quite familiar to him. Ed has been quite active in Academy affairs. Sailing with the "Canoe" four years, first class year he won the job as ARION'S Crew Chief, Likewise in the Protestant Choir, he was elected President and immediately set about to improve the performance of an already fine one. Ed is an easy-going, likeable guy, whose Sense of humor is always just waiting to relieve a dull situation, or add to a funny one. Upon graduation, Ed wants to stay in his beloved New England, preferably in his hometown Boston, or Portland, Maine. No matter where he travels, however, he is bound to leave his mark as a fine addition to the Coast Guard officer corps. Best of luck. 83 Randolph Kenneth Hinz, r. Ever since Randy left his Long Island home to come to the Coast Guard Academy, he has been well-known and liked by everyone here. He has done a great deal at the Academy and will always be noted for his variety of abilities. Randy is a good athlete and played varsity soccer as well as inter- company sports. His academic prowess is shown by the way he plays bridge the night before the big exam. He is also known for his sailing, be it on the Eagle or the Petrel. In Europe on a cadet cruise, or Bermuda on an ocean race, or even here at the Academy, Randy is known for being one of the first ashore, and one of the last to make it back. After graduation Randy will be well remembered by the class and well liked by the officer corps of the Coast Guard. af.-ab 'wifi WANTAGH, NEXW YORK WANTAGH HIGH SCHOOL A at XS l l . fi L I I AA, jg V Hx: s if f.. jk"' SON OMA, CALIFORNIA SONOMA VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA X! I f fyy X . . 'ts Q 'gf ali' fr 4. Vernon Christopher Hipkiss "Smooch" decided, after much deliberation, to give up the life of a swinging Delta Sig to become CGA's foremost "dirty old man". Originally a farmer, he took to the sea lil: a homesick dolphin, to the studies like a hibernating bear, and to the girls like a true Coastie. His amorous adventures suffered a few setbacks Swab year at the hands of the conduct system, but he has emerged a true defender of the Regs and all things military. Third class year found him a member of the elite of the fourth deck, where he soon learned the way of the Rack Monster. Once released from the terrors of restrictic. , he discovered the joys of Hungry Hills' flora and fauna. Chris was really in his element, though, at the tiller of a racing raven or just a quiet sail to a sheltered cove in a K-boat. As a second classman he went on to become Commodore of the raven team. In the years to come he will carry on the highest traditions of the service. 85 -'vol .. 4' X' f . Kenneth C. Hollemon Out of the wild west of Arizona came Ken Holle- mon. Ken is a quiet, easy going kind of guy that gets along well with everyone. You can spend a lot of time with him and never have him get on your nerves or have to worry about getting tired of him. He is a man of many tastes that can get enthusiastic about anything he does. When he was not chasing girls, he was usually curled up in a chair with a good book. None of us will forget his "fanaticism" for sailing and adventure. Most of his weekends were spent tending the spinnaker on the Manitou. Ken was always interested in class and Academy affairs, and would go out of his way to lend a helping hand. We will all be glad to see him in the future as a Coast Guard officer. 86 ,Q , if5?.74'jQ7w -,,,,' 1,7 K ef'.-, ,I 'U ,"'I. ir w 111' -4 L zixiw2':J i ifij i' ...C .1 - PHOENIX, ARIZONA WEST HIGH SCHOOL li .ANPYQ Iii .Q N 5 tt. c s ? x of, X . s:F . BERXVICK, PENNSYLVANIA BERWICK AREA HIGH SCHOOL M 'il-if 'fly 'm , ,a,,f, Wm. a " ,' A ,, Qs Kg as N is Zh joseph Robert Hoosty From the Poconos Mountains of Pennsylvania to the shores of the Thames came the "Little Hunter", Joey. With him came all the potential that could be desired in any man. From trouble with studies to being one of the smallest men on the football squad, joe drove forward until he made honors and later became one of the finest football co-captains that C.G.A. has ever seen. Many have been his varied experiences such as Dick's great raid on the chow stores, and there was the time that Superback while doing his Saturday night 880 from Conn, slipped and fell on the traffic island, or so he tells us. We always wanted to "C, Who" it was that tripped him though. Wherever he serves he will take his great ambition, and will serve as a credit to the class. 87 s Y i F., Harold Frederick Hoppe From the fabulous south shore of Long Island and "beautiful Baldwin" came one of her best soccer and basketball players. Hop, who became the only fourth classman to get a varsity soccer letter that year, also went on to excel in both the j.V. and IC basketball teams. "Olive", as he is sometimes called by those Popeye fans among us, showed prowess in other areas, too. In social en- deavors, it seems his classmates were constantly driving him to the dogs. However, when on his own, he more than made up for our "helpfulness", The story goes that in Frisco there were so many femmes he would've needed a station wagon, and actually could've used another classmate or two to help him out. Some guys have all the luck! It goes without saying that Hop has been 1 real friend to man the 1 l y past years and he'll be a welcome addition to the officer corps. 88 BALDWIN, NEW YORK BALDWIN HIGH SCHOOL W ll u i 1 .III F ' 2 iff j .3 ' W?-f' ARNOLD, PENNSYLVANIA ARNOLD HIGH SCHOOL '42 if M, ff ti A-nw ps Edward john ason Ed came to C.G.A. from a small town near the steel mills of Pittsburgh. In his first year, Ed gained recognition as the life of Foxtrot Company's Swabs Out, earning the nickname "Rotten Ed". During his four years here, Ed excelled in I. C. tennis, varsity rifle, and as a member of the Catholic Chapel Com- mittee. Despite the extracurricular activity, Ed has still managed to pack a few stars. Second class summer, Ed won his Expert Rifle Medal at Quantico and met a pretty maid from Boston on his district visit. On a quiet weekend, Ed can usually be found watching a pro football game, or enroute to Boston or other big cities like Poultny, Vermont. A great lover of long cruises, Ed will 1101 be looking for an ice- breaker. His graduation and departure from the Acad- emy will be the Coast Guard's gain, and the Acad- emy's loss. 89 it Walter Lee john just like everyone else, Walt John arrived bliss- fully innocent inside our own ivy covered walls to begin a cadet career. Immediately upon his arrival from the sun drenched shores of California, Walt was dubbed "Beach Ball" by our big brother "Gi- raffe", a name well remembered by those who shared those interesting first few weeks assimilation into the Corps. Never to be just one of the crowd, Walt was a valuable asset to our swab football and baseball teams. However, he retired from sports to pursue a course of academic excellence, which has found him on Dean Smith's roster for the balance of his cadet career. Still, Walt was not a dull boy, his leisure times will always be remembered. Oslo, Miami and Long Beach were all fine ports, but the lucky one will be the one which Walt calls home. 90 II 1 tif' ' ,f i pvpxf L I akd, 'E'-L1,..,,, I I5 'O' " -7' , ,' V .. F . ,f I 1' V A . , I .l '- , X-'A 'nm t li 1 . X '.-2 LOOMIS, cAL1FoRN1A DEL ORO HIGH SCHOOL Fm X ar . Xa psy ..,,, it . 4 Q 1, Q Q. . j zvli X13 i l I I . K 1 DONVNERS GROVE, ILLINOIS DOWNERS GROVE HIGH SCHOOL , fi ii, , ' ' ,,., ' 1 '-f i ,QV W7 ,qfjff X! .. -, . TQ '- Q, Q X. ff, ' its - JP' Gary Brian johnson Gary came to C. G. A. from the shores of Lake Michigan four years ago. Since then he has been a real asset to the Corps. He is known as a hard and reliable worker, a reputation gained as a manager on both the basketball and tennis teams. He also played on the tennis team, his first love in sports. For those who don't know him, Gary seems the shy quiet type, but his close friends know differently. He divides his time between studying, playing records, reading Playboy, and sleeping, not necessarily in that order, of course. Gary spent his first class cruise in the engine rooms of the cutters and he wants to continue in engineering after graduation. You can be sure that in whatever field he chooses he will excel. 9I J' . ..,sA L David Allen jones Davy jones is the smallest person in our class. That is, he is the smallest by physical measure, however, if one were to measure him by his con- tributions to our class, he would undoubtedly be among the largest among us. He served as a class officer for three out of four years and has been in charge of so many projects and committees that it is impossible to enumerate them. After wasting seven years on the same woman, Davy finally saw the light and moved on to bigger and better things. In his first class year, he was seldom seen without one of the fairer sex by his side-usually a different one each time. Davy could have been one of the smarter men in the class had he not worn his brain out studying. The Guard is getting a very sharp officer in David Jones. 92 JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA TERRY PARKER HIGH SCHOOL ixfsww ,f s s I :l: TAYLORVILLE, ILLINOIS TAYLORVILLE HIGH SCHOOL I .I I I f fx cw K 4- 5 xx, Patrick Vance Kauffold Chaff came to CGA four years ago to become a well rounded officer and to avoid the marital fatality rate of his small hometown in Illinois. He fit in well at the Academy and became well liked by his classmates for his non-sweat attitude and his desire to mix work with play. He was always short of that green stuff and spent his leisure time sail- ing on the Thames and working as the Howling Gale photo editor. Chaff found foreign ports to his liking and did much for American relations abroad. He spent most of his first class cruise in the PITS and intends to become a top notch Engineering officer after graduation. He has a weakness for nurses, beer, and good chow, but not necessarily in that order. june of 1966 will find a very happy Chaffer with a big stripe which will prove that you don't neces- sarily have to understand to make the grade, you just have to believe. 93 H Robert Gregg Keary Gregg left Boston College, a pink convertible and all the girls in Boston to come to C.G.A. At that time his first love was girls, but after his experiences at C.G.A., sailing ranks first and girls are a close second. After three years of hard work, Gregg became crew chief of the Congar and did a fine job, even though his boat sank at the dock one afternoon. Even so, Congar was great for date sails, and in this way Gregg was able to combine his two favorite pastimes. From all indications it appears that Gregg will be very successful in his career as a Coast Guard officer. His biggest asset, a willingness to work very hard, will take him a long way. Gregg will be as inseparable from the Service as he is from that pretty blonde from Groton. Those associated with the Coast Guard will see a great deal of them. 94 NSN V d ig g I :l: .. t. x""i 4. EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA WILSON HIGH SCHOOL M ' , nf ff as f ,1-,M , ' ' i ,. s, H,S, ,, i , . if av ,, mf we '13 . 1: rs- lgz I , - v-V . 5. Theodore Brian Kichline Brian "Teddy Bear" Kichline, the boy bridge enthusiast, came, or was brought, as he refuses to concede, to this fair institution as one of America's star-struck innocents. Now after giving our Academy these four fleeting years of his life, he leaves as an older, wiser not-so innocent. It has been a hard role for Brian, that of the physically-fit, ever ready, conservative cadet. However, he has managed quite well. If he doesn't obtain a fatal l'esprit he'll have himself a stereo upon graduation. Brian's easy going manner and unique attitude have made him one of the most well-liked members of the corps. He will make a welcome addition to any ship's complement, if he and a certain Foxtrot GTO ever get there. ,Q A-ef' :l::l: '. -, X N .1 I-53 Harvey Grey Knuth, III As the great loping camel makes his exit from the south gate, he leaves behind four years qpacked solid with a menagerie of memories. There were always girls shuffled in with everything else and he managed to make friends in several parts of the country, as well as his homeland on Long Island. He served his time in the chlorine vat and was an inter-company star. After his singing debut with the Coastie Minstrels, he was eagerly absorbed into the Idlers and Protestant Choir. During first class year he managed to set a new record for traffic violations per minute, but as usual took it with a smile and a shrug of his hump. The class will always remember Harv as an easy-going, close friend, who can be counted on for 21 good time, and who will be a good shipmate. 96 'vu BALDWIN, I..I., NEW YORK BALDWIN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL 'XQ,',i f 7 tvaf. .g f A BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY BAYONNE HIGH SCHOOL fm., f i -XX w, Y waz! William Albert Kucharski r Right off the streets of Bayonne, New jersey, "Kuch" decided to come up to Connecticut to become the brunt of every Polish joke ever thought of. He found time to dabble in athletics, academics, and extracurricular activities, until he got his foot caught in the door down at Pond House. After that he had to cut out academics, and a little while after that he cut out extracurricular activities. Through his wanderings at the Coast Guard Academy, "Kuch" managed to pick up the most demerits in the short- est time, more letters in more sports, an election to captain of the football team, and a wonderful feeling when he says, H180 million civilians can't be wrong." We will long remember Kuch's "happy" years at the Coast Guard Academy. 97 .4 Q-'X -a Stephen Albert Kull Out of the Catskills came "Spider" with his cross country shoes and gift of gab. After firmly estab- lishing himself in the "old guard" fourth deck "F" company, he earned his nickname from his frosh ap- pearances on the wrestling mat. Although he never enjoyed giving dissertations in calculus, he was always ready to expound upon the glory of Coopers- town and the Kull Theory of Anything. It was a big day when he broke down and bought himself a new harmonica with which he proceeded to Serenade the corps after Saturday morning inspections. Steve also displayed his talents vocalizing with the Idlers, the Catholic Choir, and the showers. He also im- proved his running abilities with that last minute sprint from the college. So, with his ready wit, willing spirit and mellow harmonica, he will leave here and is sure to succeed wherever he goes. 98 COOPERSTOWN, NEXW YORK COOPERSTOWN CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL VS'- Y gtg, .l: :l: :l: it ,C jf SPOKANE, WASHINGTON SHADLE PARK HIGH SCHOOL f'5 ,.-',frI2H- E f-aguff' , , t f - s 1 1:3 XH '2 C HH Z AH HHl l H H s . Q Charles Oscar Laughary, r On july 9, 1962, Chuck Laughary walked inside the hallowed, ivy covered walls of Chase Hall. This was the simple beginning of a modern legend. It soon became evident to all those who slept on the starboard side of the forward cadet compartment that Chuck was the man to watch and listen for. Being a fine athlete, Chuck made outstanding con- tributions to the football and wrestling teams. Chuck's only problems came from the fairer sex: "You mean she's out?", "Well, yes, she got married last week." But most of these were minor and were easily overcome by Chuck's broad minded view of life. Chuck's quick wit and mannerisms will never be forgotten by any of us who have known him for the past four years. The Guard, as Chuck so lov- ingly refers to it, is receiving an outstanding Person and a fine officer. 99 K -Vx ff, Q, William Arthur Lehmann Out of the cold regions of Bemidji, Minnesota, "Willie" came East to the great metropolis of New London. For the past four years the Corps has had the pleasure of his warm, friendly personality. Bill is a good all-around athlete with a particular leaning towards sailing. An avid yachtsman, Bill has become particularly adept at handling lines, especially around the ladies. He is also a dependable worker who has struggled unselfishly and relentlessly to keep up his classmates' grades. Yes, Bill, we thank you for those curves-particularly the one that walked and talked. Even the model cadets at U.S.A.F,A. had a hard time keeping up with the cool, suave competi- tion Bill introduced into their windy society. I00 1 13,-J' AWP'-I' I I H? it ff Q a ' Q-ggi if BEMIDII, MINNESOTA BEMIDJI HIGH SCHOOL - i ' " gb 'Y S- . .135 . i .gg .... f f 2 - xx 5, .4 PALATINE, ILLINOIS PALATINE TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL 'E YN Imants ames Leskinov1tch Les first saw the Statue of Liberty at the youth- ful age of seven as his voyage from Riga, Latvia, ended with debarkation at the port of New York. During the fall Les could be found after classes picking passes out of nowhere as he pushed Delta's LC. football team to victory. Come win- ter he continued his athletic endeavors hauling down rebounds on the basketball court. With the last note of winter and the first of spring, CGA'S num- ber one Javelin thrower lived on the lower fields getting ready for the upcoming season. But all of Les's accomplishments aren't athletic. He has man- aged to capture one fair Judy to be his june bride. Leading the pack in humanity subjects, his room al- ways boasted of good reading material. Very con- scientious to duty and very true to people, Les will be one of the best officers to graduate. IOI Q 1 5 fl 1 y MQ? Ned Cannon Lofton It seemed like Easter in july, when the "Brown Tufted Egg" was deposited on the steps of Chase Hall in the Summer of 1962. Quickly becoming an IC "Bolt" of some renown, Ned played every sea- son and was elected to many all-star teams. He set an indoor record while a member of the mess com- mittee, going from table 13 to the galley in 0.3 seconds, beating an unidentified steward's old mark of three hours eleven minutes. When not flexing, Ned could be found writing for the Gale. He handled the task well, receiving recognition from a national organization. Always a keen competitor, Ned was known to have a light side too. Although his eco- nomic theory, Qresearched on the cruise of 1963j "Krona's Talk", may not last forever, he will always be remembered for his quick wit and willingness to help. What more can one ask of a classmate and fellow officer? ' x F 1 if -iff? fl 7'-bv, ' I V -may 1, ,f ieffu ,La-1:-'C' ,, 1 Ta.: 5+ w. -:Qf , 1 D I-, i 44"-" .A A , ii, xi . .j. ORLANDO, FLORIDA EDGEWATER HIGH SCHOOL ORLANDO COLLEGE f R if if JACKSON, MICHIGAN HENDERSON HIGH SCHOOL WEST CHESTER, PA. iw X i x X s T' richly . Eli ix Adrian Wayne Longacre Wayne is one of the most individualistic members of the class. He is a lover of the great outdoors, as shown by his arsenal of fishing rods, regulation shot guns and screaming, diving World War I model planes. Adrian has been one of the most mature and comprehensive personalities molded into a Coast Guard disciplinarian that the Academy has ever seen. There is no doubt that his extensive knowledge of oceanography will benefit the Coast Guard in the future. Wayne should have earned a letter from the sailing team because he witnesses more action than any member of the squad, while trying to capture some of the Thames River's finest Pisces ffishj family. Although a virtual bear in IC football, Wayne had a steady hand on the rifle range. Wayne will develop into a fine Coast Guard CHICCI' ITIZID. l03 gf? ohn Edward Lord Early that first morning of July 9, 1962, came our Muskrat from across the river ready to get down to the job of being a cadet. This complete love of the Academy lasted until '66 rated liberty in the fall and from then on during liberty hours you could usually find John on the prowl in Pawcatuck, Con- necticut, making full use of his "rates". On this time away from the Academy, John enjoyed skiing and working on his boat, his one faithful love, but he 'also managed to spend much of this time supporting his, non-profit, "brown pith helmet". John always found time during the week for running track, keep- ing our basketball team together and sleeping. He will be remembered by all of us for his sincere fri end- ship and hard work which will make him a fine officer. I04 PAWCATUCK, CONNECTICUT STONINGTON HIGH SCHOOL Q .N 55 Ns ' J 1 aaf"l NORMAN, OKLAHOMA MOUNTAIN VIEW HIGH SCHOOL MOUNTAIN VIEW, CALIFORNIA pqfn6KvaMiw"-ff'4f, w fwwf Q Marcus Lafayette Lowe III After strolling through the gates swab sum- mer, "Pud" lost no time in demonstrating that Academy discipline was to make very little change in his leisurely way of life. He quickly gained the enviable reputation of being able to get by with very little effort although he could occasionally be seen working at the Academy pool and he was the mainstay of the swimming team for four years. His other interests ranged to golf, girls, and the infamous spring parties and drill team trips. Later in his cadet career Mark's interests leaned toward academics, especially electronics and the class stereo. Pud's quick humor and leadership abilities will make him a welcome addition wherever. he may go in his career. IOS Q: -rf ,. 'g ,I ,, , fi" " viii - I , s , V , 'M L Q ,4.,A,. 1 Ronald james Marafioti As Ron receives his papers that mark the culmi- nation of four years of effort, C.G.A. will simulta- neously lose one of its hardest and most devoted workers. Directing his athletic skills toward inter- company sports, Ron played football and volley- ball for "D" Company before coming to Foo Com- pany, where he became an invaluable asset to the football, volleyball, and soccer teams. Ron also played a big role in class affairs as head of the second class indoctrination committee. Summer cruises taught him the difference between Coke and other beverages. Third class year Ron met Charlene, so Ron stopped circulating and applied himself to his second loves, namely his EE, calculus, and naval arc. books, When the U.S. Coast Guard, snipe division, and Charlene call in June, the Academy will surely feel the loss of one of its best leaders. I06 BRADFORD, PENNSYLVANIA BRADFORD AREA JOINT HIGH SCHOOL ei . .v Q , .. ,Q - e N'-ling .tfediwiiikgv 2. Q -.,, , A BA O in iw, X R, F . A ' 4 X E D . 'T M . , , . p Mg., by X, , x , 1- A ,film x A .154 , X 5111.41 N in st ' ROLLING HILLS, CALIFORNIA CH ADWICK SCHOOL T 374 fy, in , f f' i ' I, If , V il " AZ if , , fi fi ' 1 Q74 r 'i 5 J' titre.. I 'f 'NIM john Charles Maxham Hailing from sunny California, "Max" is a tall, handsome young man with an overabundance of both athletic ability and intelligence. I-Ie is a peren- nial listee on the Dean's List, and it is not at all unusual to see Max's name among those who have attained high honors. Good in all sports, Max excels in baseball, tennis, and basketball. The Delta inter- company tennis and basketball teams feature him as one of their standout players. During most of the week, Max usually seems rather quiet. During liberty and leave time, Max is usually seen heading in a Westerly direction and is often seen in the company of a lovely Rhode Island co-ed. Max will certainly be it welcome addition to the officer Corps of the Coast Guard and will undoubtedly achieve a high degree of success in the service. I07 William Kent May Bill May, more affectionately known to the rest of the class as "i.e., therefore, oh yes, in fact it is clearly evident" May, could be considered one of the most controversial members of the board. Wil- lie's set conservative political views brought him weekly wounds. Although considered somewhat of a cocktail party cowboy Cblack boots and a car with more horses than the average Texas ranchj, Bill never seemed daunted by academics as he rode a 3.0 plus through graduation. As a Coast Guard "junior", Bill has been in the thick of things for many years. His early childhood home, Nashville, has not seen its defender for some years as he has divided his time between Cape May and Norfolk on tours of duty. With the sincerity and passion with which Bill attacks a problem, it can only be a matter of time before the service feels his presence as we have these past years. I08 ,1- Tw fax I' - ,f "5 90 'firf' i AW a b... ,, A 2' C-'. a 'V A , " l' ,gxxa 'U- NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE MAURY HIGH SCHOOL NORFGLK, VIRGINIA w 114 av NA- 1 X it it Q X , I I . x ALLEN PARK, MICHIGAN ALLEN PARK HIGH SCHOOL 3 as Q if 3 X fn A t c- , .,L. A . .. , to :g hs' X Leslie Manson Meekins Leaving the llW21tCf XXfonderland" hehind, Les made his debut at the Coast Guard Academy. Hard work and determination have helped Les in developing the essentials necessary for a good Coast Guard officer. Besides being a crack shot, Meeks is one of the finest skate-boarders the Academy has ever turned out. During the fall, Les can usually be found prac- ticing with his raven crew. The winter finds him at the pistol range. Les also found the time to be a staff member of the "Howling Gale" and chairman of the Activities Council. As for the fair sex, Les' attitude toward them has usually lneen concentrated on a certain one. Wfherever there is a gathering of females to he found, Meeks is in the center. Les' wide range of interests, together with a ready smile, will make him one of the lvest working and lvest liked officers in the Coast Ciuard. I09 'Ns V gf. 51-1' ky., Y i I 1, I Es? a s , Alphons Richard Melis, r. From the wild, desolate plains of Nevada, "Coyote" blew in upon the Academy like a tumbleweed. His game was blackjack and he treated life in a rambling easy going way, the way that it had been taught to him: some you win, some you lose, and on some you break even. It didn't take long to see that with his cheerful optimism, subtle sense of humor, and sly charm with girls that he was a natural born winner. A dead shot, Al is the best shot in the class with a rifle and pistol, presumably from the practice he got in Nevada shooting at gophers. A familiar face at Conn, Al is one of the lucky to win the battle and escape with his miniature. Presumably headed for the west coast, an icebreaker and a red Mustang, wherever he goes, he can be counted on to do the job well. IIO ,Q 0 'If V ., , , 'U .ESI 'rr 'If X h i' 1 , XA' ., .Sl ' In AUSTIN, NEVADA SERRA CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL SALEM, OREGON ,NSW X0 ' ' -1 it 4 2 A fr i .l: :l: :l: '4il75"y 'T 5:2 if , W t 1 PURDYS STATION, NEW YORK PURDYS CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL ,mf 1 'fl Ronald Comer Mers Whether they call him "George", "Wabbit", or any other pet name, you know the "chicks" are talk- ing of Ron. Brewster New York's loss was the local girls' and the Academy's gain. Realizing that the Academy wasn't going to be too easy academically, he endeavored to at least go down fighting. Ron's initiative and clear thinking could be evidenced whether he concocted a bubble gum and fiber glass mixture for a leaky car radiator or a new arrange- ment for a circular sofa in front of the fireplace. Although sailing was not a full time leisure activity he did use the K-boats to good advantage. And being one of the best inter-company softball pitchers, there will be a big vacancy on the F Company team when he graduates. Ron will go flying off in his new Tiger at graduation to start a fine career as a Coast Guard officer. john Francis Milbrand john first saw daylight through the foggy haze of the coal fields of Shamokin, Pennsylvania. John set a fine example here. He has many distinctions which include his participation in the Glee Club, Protestant Choir, Idlers, manager of Cadet Musical Activities, and a great friend. For the past two years he has paced Echo company in IC sports, playing basketball, aerial tennis, softball, and sailing. In Nassau, john played a fantastic game at third base against the Nassau all star softball team. During football season, Bearkeeper john could be found leading Objee around the reservation. I-Iis academic ability is reflected by his high standing in the class. On the '65' long cruise John left a disturbed, if not broken, heart in every port. Determination and con- fidence coupled with an intimate interest in people will pace john at a happy stride in years to come. H2 ,AT p V' , , , I cs r I I 'I Midi' f N- - 'M i, ,, .flu - aa SHAMOKIN, PENNSYLVANIA SHAMOKIN HIGH SCHOOL X X Q .A Uv at .fi tm-im Elf I I I C -J K JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA BISHOP KENNY HIGH SCHOOL Harold Eugene Millan, r What form of trickery was used to lure the "Frog" away from the land of perpetual summer and con- vince him to take up four years temporary residence in the land of the New England Monsoons? We will probably never know, but the Corps and the Coast Guard has most assuredly benefited greatly from it. His outstanding way with the books and his slide rule have become legendary, as he found a permanent place on the Dean's List Ditto-Master. He has also found time to manage Newt's Tankmen and lift his voice in song every Sunday at 0800. He also became a favorite of the gentle sex on our East Coast and the west coast of Europe, although we all know that electronics is the first love of the Frog. The class is sure that Harry will be a fine addition to any wardroom and Coast Guard will surely 'benefit from his contributions. II3 llllf Warren Eugene Miller, r. Club Footl, Ignatsl, Xeroxl, Mothral, Warren was a man of several aliases and the brunt of many well meant jokes. He gave up the plush country club life of Camp Hill surrounded by the scenic hill and dale of Mechanicsburg, Pa. to cast his fortune on the banks of the polluted Thames. While not overly endowed with a dearth of academicism, he was constrained to hit the books with an extra zeal. A real competitor and a talented athlete, he earned his letter in varsity football and participated actively in inter-collegiate track and wrestling. When not work- ing diligently to dig up extra scandal in the corps for his weekly "Watd1" you'd be sure to find him scour- ing the "Hill" for a sweet young thing to drag to the Friday night movie. Gentleman, patriot, and true friend, Warren is indeed a credit to his country and the Coast Guard and should do well in all that he endeavors. II4 A .,f l ,Q an .xJZw2,t V 9 f .. til! Utaa- 'Z ' F - ,vw- . ' 1 QQ.. X! 'lr xiii fl MECHANICSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA CUMBERLAND VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL ss- A if-21 i g ' fsc wx -.- FM .:- 'Q -1 sr 'f . V.- A x r-' ix ' . 5 .Jw 4 Rx q Q r 1 :e il I I I 15 VXI!!! xl? ' i 'L' , A BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS BOSTON TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL 'HN 'wk .7 ra sk ,sk , sk QQ X A 5 we Y f 5 , s A ff A 1 -Y . QM N-Ki- . ' f' Leo Anthony Morehouse, r Leaving the train-jumping to the boys from Dor- chester, and safe from the clutches of Cal. Tech., Leo made his way to the "Castle", hockey stick and skates in hand. His athletic endeavors were cut a little short swab year when he was presented with an award for his superior homework. It seems he . . . Oh well! Third class year he 'looked like a shoo-in for the hi-fi but a successful secondclass summer and a new marking system spoiled his chances. He got through secondclass summer, noto- rious for its pitfalls, by only getting caught once, and watching television at that. It seems there was a dispute over what the uniform for watching TV was-in the Rec Hall. With his real desire for professionalism and with the friendliest, easiest- to-get-along-with personality ever, we're sure that he'll be a success. II5 f.A-:Aww- N., , .- 7 I mfg: rg, L tx Slit L X ,j j j lV.q if K Axly A K -If-Iii: .-'k 1: .,,, g- .1 VV if ' , pe . 1 - '- , f ., 4 . -flff?'f'f'f '.', , f ' V :gf l ' .,-L ' 7, 'A 1:52 ' L , . iff ! '1".. 1 5 ., . f Til V ,, ' , i , ' As .-'- . , . C M' :sz .rl Robert William Mueller Bob, being a member of the gung-ho set, was one of the first to arrive at the Academy. Immediate- ly he began to build an enviable reputation. He al- ways found time, for academics, the rifle team, yachts, women, and a cold brew, all of which he was equally capable of handling. "Kraut" seemed to have a way of making himself right at home whether in Connecticut, Florida, California, or any- where else he happened to venture as can be testi- fied by his many friends. Lately his frequent trips to Suffield, Conn. lead us to believe that he may have made a very permanent friend. No matter where he may go after graduation, Bob will never be forgotten by his classmates. We are sure he will always be a credit to the Corps and the service. H II6 s I -fm I Q n , 1 ' - , -4 , if-HQ., f K1 .1 N I "U-. sf f I I fi Q1 . 1 I x -I --I 'bv ' ww I ' if 'S SEWICKLEY, PENNSYLVANIA NORTH ALLEGHENY HIGH SCHOOL 37 'H if S S! W. M : .glivit Kg W II NORTHAMPTON, MASSACHUSETTS NORTHAMPTON HIGH SCHOOL x xp - V i A XXX if I it wg' ,W 1 M I . in ,X ,, JMX Donald Francis Murphy Murph came to CGA after a successful career as a tobacco picker in western Massachusetts. The Academy got two things when Murph entered the hallowed South Gate, a good volleyball player and a bald head. Don earned a fine reputation on the "Off Soundings Race" Swab year when he had to be carried back to the boat after a night on the town. He has done little to discourage it since then. Murph has always been one to ignore the books- In fact, if offered the choice: girl, libo, sailing, piano playing, goofing off, studying indoc, and academics-he would pick them in that order. The crew of the ROYONO VII will always remember his skill at sailing in races and bagging the chute in the sail locker on date sails. Murph is a member of a small but very elite group, "Those who entered and left with the same girl." The Guard is getting a good one in Murph-I-Ie's sure to be a success and enjoy what he is doing, no matter where the Guard sends him. II7 3 JI s , , E William Frederick N ettell When "The Old Salt" reached the gates of the Academy, 'he was no stranger to the Coast Guard. It is funny how enlisting for three years can cure someone of seasickness. During the fall Bill would spend his afternoons sailing the Teregram. How- ever, during the spring, one would find Bill lending his energy to the tennis team. Being musically in- clined, Bill sang with the Glee Club and Protestant Choir all four years. His classmates will long remem- ber the way that he could make a guitar sing in his hands. With his warm and friendly personality and his thorough knowledge of the ways of the sea, Bill leaves the Academy to become a welcome mem- ber of officers and is sure to have no problems, wherever his station might be. S H8 i SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA EL CAMINO HIGH SCHOOL 5 Qi X 't gg , wai l i '. js,'f"i NIECHANICVILLE, NEXV YORK MECHANICVILLE HIGH SCHOOL , ., , W, ,V 'ff,,f,m fu, ,. X, .A . A Q1 Q5 1 , y Richard Paul Oswitt Some of the best men at CGA come from New York State and so it is with Dick Oswitt. He is a legend in himself, climbing the ladder of success to become Delta Company Morale Officer in a mat- ter of one year. Everybody envies "Ozz" because he has that special knack for turning the dullest events into a smashing social success, whether it be on a cadet cruise or a simple trip to Providence, R.I. Athletically, Ozz leaves everyone in the dust. On the field he has plenty of speed whether it is running the hundred, or as end on the I.C. Football team. All in all, we are proud to have such a celebrity within our ranks. We are sure that Ozz will go on to do a very fine job in the Coast Guard. I II9 'us ni X :iff ' ,X . fi'- sr f Dennis Walter Parker "Grubus Maximus" left the land of sun, sand, surf and suds to conquer the Coast Guard Academy. A year ahead of the rest of us but seeing the light he decided to mark time and join the class of '66. Den, a welcome addition, led us through swab year as class president and as spring rolled around his arm led the swab baseball team to one of its best records in recent years. Always a lover of fun and freedom Den took advantage of all the free time at a cadet's disposal-after trees, tours and restriction of course. He could have been one of the corps greatest lovers but studies were always first. Dennis' generosity, sincerity, reliability and competitive spirit make him a fine person and will undoubtedly make him a wel- come addition to any unit. F I20 I M -V ' -f' -in . F 1 'x' A 'I ,, , Nr' ..,, ml Q A 4 'Z .f 1 'ug iu'.l',-4.-Lfl ' 7 , R " 5 ' ffl:- 1 CLOVERDALE, CALIFORNIA CLOVERDALE HIGH SCHOOL X13 tr!! III PALATINE, ILLINOIS PALATINE TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL , 1 wi, J, -f but john L. Parker Johnny having his brass a little tarnished in his first two years at the Academy, has emerged a leader in military discipline. Taking almost every- thing seriously, it's a wonder he hasn't started eating his M-boro's fcigarettesj by now. Enough fooling-The Coast Guard will gain by leaps and bounds with johnny on the bridge or in the office. His commanding officer will be pleased to find john performing his duties the best that a cigarette eatter can. Palatine, Illinois lost one of the best personnel managers ever to emerge from that part of the coun- try since Lincoln left the backwoods. On weekends johnny takes charge of the Race Committee, and during the week charges out in the I.C. softball league to show the boys how to make the balls softer with Nu-Soft-john has the qualities neces- sary to make a top grade Coast Guard Officer, and we will be "more than glad" to serve with johnny upon graduation. I2I ,Ls ., -s. s. 1' kk G gi: Richard Emile Peyser Originally a Long "Guylander", Dick joined the New England ranks in his third class year. Stimulated by the splendor of New England weather, he now delights in shushing the ski slopes on winter holi- days. During the winter months at the Academy he could be found guarding his radiator from the prone position. In more temperate times, Dick could be found either cursing tennis balls, date sailing, dominating the handball court, or in an occasional moment of relaxation at the piano. He will always be remembered for his command of the French language, which often came in handy on cruises. His continu- ous academic pursuit has resulted in a well earned scholastic proficiency record. Indeed, the officer corps will be most fortunate this June to have Dick in its midst. E l22 ,Q fflj F ,X W 53 tu' " xaf' in . ,vt Jgxifg, 2 G' "'x5:fl ii -1 's' , I -. f an .- ..g,,4, N ASHUA, NEW HAMPSHIRE VALLEY STREAM SOUTH HIGH SCHOOL VALLEY STREAM, NEW YORK i , -v WH Xx -' I XXQ' gg , :l: I X ff HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS b SACRED HEART HIGH SCHOOL M fs 6166 0 , , , M ,ff A nf f xv' Q 4 1 W f , ff , , .fm f J Robert ames Philpott Born and raisediin Holyoke, Massachusetts, "Potts" decided early to become a college man, which makes one wonder why he came to CGA. Bob enjoys a good time and his associations with the fair sex bring to mind the amorous adventures of Prigsby X. Gil- dersleeve, noted piano tuner. While at the Academy, Bob managed to set a new NCAA indoor record for nicknames, being affectionately referred to as Villian, Potts, Potter and -. A natural athlete, Potts has tried his hand at nearly every sport and has amazed coaches by failing in all of them. But if ever a classmate needed help, if ever a leader was needed who had learned well the difficult job of manag- ing people, if ever a guy was needed who gave his all yet asked for nothing, Bob was there. He'll be a fine officer and his classmates all wish him God speed. l23 I V! ,vsp Donnie David Polk Coming to CGA from a small dairy farm in the Shenandoah Valley of Virginia, Donnie has become an outstanding cadet. His natural ability plus his desire and determination have made him a stalwart in both the I.C. and inter-collegiate sports programs. He has won four letters in varsity baseball and was team captain first class year. Don was president of the Monogram Club and the Athletic Association and was a member of the OCU. Donnie is a warm and sincere person with a high devotion to duty. He is liked and respected by everyone. Some of his loves are baseball, writing poetry, and sincere honest peo- ple. After graduation, Don would like Hawaii as a billet. No matter where he goes Donnie is sure to be a success and a credit to his class, the Academy, and the Coast Guard. I24 . xii fs "fl 4- 'A - i l giz f' A . . fif' . ii, " 'igfli A K Y I ' 1 ' I x'l1 bw 'H MT. JACKSON, VIRGINIA STONEWALL JACKSON HIGH SCHOOL .JN at X3 Nt' g g 1: :l: I i f E ' if n - V' . 5' EORT WAYNE, INDIANA FORT WAYNE NORTH SIDE HIGH SCHOOI. 2 E ? .jx 2' I f , ames Thomas Read J.T. left old Fort Wayne behind and came to New London to give C.G.A. his distinct touch. jim is the kind of guy that you instinctively call "Jimmy" because of his warm, understanding na- ture. He is always willing to lend a hand or an ear to any trouble that a classmate might have. His own jovial nature never let anything bother him much as he "bounced" his way through Co. Guard U. Never one to let continuous days of practice in the "Chlorine Cauldron" get him down, jimmy displayed his swimming talent early in his Academy career. His seemingly careless attitude would change to grim determination as he drove on to win in the last lap of a close sprint. Any station will gladly receive this contagiously cheerful personality with its accompanying fierce determination to get the job done when the chips are down. I25 Thomas Hazen Robinson Robbie came to the Coast Guard Academy from the wilds of upstate New York, bringing with him his personality, his sense of humor, and his love of the outdoors. Robbie's ability to organize gained him a spot on the Howling Gale staff. He also kept the football squad in gear for four years. This gained him responsibility of senior manager of the football team. Academics never bothered Robbie, but his greatest achievement was his excellence in extra- curricular activities, especially during liberty hours. Always an integral part of the group, he never lost his individuality, his love of the outdoors, or his love of the finer things in life. We wish Robbie and his other half the best of luck in the years to come. IZ6 af' Q .G I 'vzfitflfl , ' -was .Ef f 'off-A if V i. FL -a nc- 1 3 gg' A 4 lx'J 'KD-1 -'FU ' f 3 OLEAN, NEW YORK OLEAN HIGH SCHOOL S e sa.. . A T' V 1 . N i , I I g44'Axk' .. fi 3-S", Q auf' N V T S. x N A, F ' 2 ' I ' I Bri x 1 LOS ALAMOS, NEW MEXICO LOS ALAMOS HIGH SCHOOL W2 ,... Thomas Raymond Roche Straight from the hills of New Mexico to the ivy covered walls of CGA, Tom has left a lasting im- pression on everyone, both by his actions and personality. His athletic ability was well known, both as captain of the Academy's newest sport, Gymnastics, and as a four year track man. He spent most of his leisure time playing pool and bridge and first class year generally found him watching the tube. What libo hours he had he was seen in the company of various female companions, but has set- tled down to one, a New London schoolteacher, formerly his hometown girl. Tom was always look- ing forward to a west coast billet, a '57 Ford and a dog. His friendliness and ability will stand him in good stead after graduation, making him a wel- come shipmate and a good officer wherever he goes. I27 I 4' ose Elvio deAssis Rodrigues From the secluded rolling sand dunes of that famous summer resort, Cape Cod, came "Surfer", leaving behind his girl, sandals, and tan, eager to assume a new role in military life. Being a hard worker with plenty of drive, Elvio was liked by all. His athletic ability and sportsmanship on and off the field have led to many victories. Always ready to accept new challenges and to try anything once, whether on out-of-town social trips, or patronizing the local restaurants, Elvio has left his mark striv- ing for a top performance in every undertaking. He has remained faithful to the girl back home, fight- ing through the obstacles and distractions that have crossed his path. Elvio's seriousness, wide range of interests, coupled with his winning personality as- sure him of success throughout his career. I28 l i 'iw PROVINCETOWN, MASSACHUSETTS PROVINCETOWN HIGH SCHOOL 'l X13 :l: :l: I XE I sf' CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON ONALASKA HIGH SCHOOL ONALASKA, WASHINGTON 4 ,ff-U W!! K , Q ' f ff f Q,,fi1f'ff a QW' ff Z f V ' ft V iv ki, g f ,a 2 , , 'fi fy , hi 'TM' I Thffifa fi? T i A W A W 21 I 7 Y bf I Raymond Andrew Ross The summer of '62 sent Ray Ross, commonly known as Barney-Rumple, down East. With him he brought Qor acquiredj a unique taste for such items as beautiful women, civilian clothes and social drinking. Although a great sports enthusiast, B- Rumple made it only as far as the varsity IC. football and basketball teams. His hobbies in- clude electronics and cars. Academy life has some- what hampered his activity in the latter. Barney's performance on the summer cruises seems nothing short of amazing to someone who knows what a hap- py-go-lucky guy he is otherwise, for when it comes to tooth and nail he shows them when the "tough get going" as he takes complete control of every situation. The class of 1966 should long remember Ray as we look back on our memorable four years in these hallowed halls. He's an officer to be proud to serve with. l29 A3 f ,V if it if Dennis john Shaw Take a good look at the picture you see here folks, doesn't it just exude wit, intelligence, charm and the easy going manner of the typical cadet? Those of us who really know Dennis can think of many other things to say of him. 'Den', a product of the fine Pennsylvania life, came to us with a fine academic record and a true quest for knowledge. But here he discovered that all girls were not red heads, and has spent the last four years in pursuit of the fair sexg in true "Bubblebutt" fashion, however, he has failed miserably. Speaking seriously however, Dennis is one of those men who can be counted on to do a difficult job well. A fine friend and a true leader, Dennis will be an exceptional addition to the officer corps of the Coast Guard. I30 f v f I in ARNOLD, PENNSYLVANIA ARNGLD HIGH SCHGOL 4 5 .xx X axe. r -. WSW SPARROWS POINT, MARYLAND SPARROWS POINT HIGH SCHOOL f x N fx A i 1' john Edward Shkor From among the sailboats of Chesapeake Bay came a yachtsman who never quite turned Cadet. Throughout his years at the Academy john practiced "individualism is the key to success" and maintained this policy to become one of our outstanding leaders, be it "Bermuda" racing in Petrel or playing soccer team captain on the soccer field. Never overlook- ing a challenge or an injustice, he flaunted his rea- son both in the classroom and barracks, forcing his peers to realize how precise accuracy can be. Though never actually looking for a "friend" with whom he could share his wit, he fell prey to his perfect girl and even now can look forward to his years of service without an "expensive" moment to tie up the inevitable promotions. I3l Y Qt Gerald Dwain Siekafoose On that fateful Monday four years ago, in from the great Midwest flew "Sick" to join the class of '66. A hard worker from the start, he immediately began to set his mark fourth class year as he showed us how to use the books for those straight "A's" and how to use a rifle to win a drill down. In fact he finished off the year as the model swab by sweeping regimental drill down. Since that time he has carried on in the same successful style. Still at the top in academics, he manages to find time to excel on the varsity football team, lead the "ani- mal ball" team, rewrite the Regulations, and even fly his airplane, when he's not chasing the fair sex on weekends. Never one to pass up a bull ses- sion, party, or a bridge game, Jerry has that driving personality and ability to excel that will make him a welcome addition wherever he goes in the Service. I32 6217? sw' li I if , Y i I , a 7'nf'f t .32 '-..' , a- -W-V "ff" 1 ff' 1101 . - if M ., x 4-lj 1 I I ' M: 47 L' ' ' fi A - . , 1 ' M' N X. 1' 'v' " Rf 11 MAGNOLIA, OHIO SANDY VALLEY HIGH SCI-IOGL . Q tftt g - -,if , If JN xml I I I 4.4-J' BALTIMORE, MARYLAND ABERDEEN HIGH SCHOOL ABERDEEN, MARYLAND e-4 ki When Merle entered the Academy he traded his dependent's ID card for a new kind, and the serious days of cadet life. With his military experience and his healthy personality he soon made many friends. Of course he had to leave many girls behind but he soon discovered there were as many here as there and many of them in between. He never worried over academics and because he loved sports he could always be found on the football field or the gym floor. He enjoys singing and repre- sented the Academy with appearances in the Idlers and the Glee Club, but some of his finest appearances were for the benefit of the fish at the lee rail. Merle was never one to hibernate and liberty hours would find him almost anywhere. The Service will be gaining a competent officer and a fine military man. I33 Merle james Smith, jr ,xy ., ,KM 'X -,X .XX ' K .4t,,,.. Rf' ,, ,. f iff 46? V ,, , A fin Eric john Staut In 1962, Skip left sunny jones Beach to become one of the finest men to enter our class. After that first summer, Skip became an integral member of "D" and, later company. He imparted his high spirit to everyone around him. Whenever there was a sport that needed a good pair of strong legs, Skip was there to offer his services-and no one re- fused. During second class year Skip was one of the outspoken, disciplinary indoctrination men. Then on the cruise, when the dirty jobs were found for us, Skip was the last one to gripe and the first to laugh and make others laugh. Skip entered the Academy as officer material, and when he leaves in June, with his serious but affable and cheerful attitude, he will truly be one of our class' best representatives in the United States Coast Guard. I34 Q .'f1,ff'4-X tc - J, . L -Z . F F 1 'xi .,, we . MASSAPEQUA PARK, NEW YORK MASSAPEQUA HIGH SCHOOL R ps to ess H gi AJ' . N X54 at if v x YALE, MICHIGAN HEIDELBERG AMERICAN HIGH SCHOOL A .te .k. wi .aa 1 alfa 1 William Henry Stockton II Arriving at our haven for saints a rather under- nourished, pale, nervous sprig of a boy, Snake graduated a well-versed, self-assured man. Bill is proof of what hard work and determination can do for a person. Snake's boundless scope of inter- ests has been the key of his cadet life. An avid dab- bler, tinkerer, and jack-of-all-trades, on any one day he could be found fixing Manitou's engine, work- ing on a ship model, or repairing amplifiers in the Hi-Fi Club. After one and a half years of daily work on the Manitou Qand staunchly guarding the lee rail while on racesj, he was elected crew chief. Busy as he was, Snake never eased off on the studies as was evidenced by the star that he eternally wore. His ready smile, helpfulness, and extreme loyalty will stand him in good stead in the Coast Guard. I35 f f f. it k Michael Wayne Taylor Leaving behind the sunny north shore of Long Island, Mike joined our merry band in the summer of 1962. A sports-minded person, Mike could usually be found on the lower field from the time the snow melted until june. Besides being a good fielding first baseman, he will also be remembered as one of the "big sticks" on the ball team. Never one to pass up an opportunity to play bridge or water ski, he has become quite adept at both. His sense of humor has helped to brighten up many exam-week study hours at the meetings of "The Brain Trust". Always looking for a good time and a good deal, Mike man- aged to find plenty of both. A new GTO and lots of fun are on Mike's schedule after graduation. Those of us that have known and worked with Mike through the four years will surely miss him. ,Q 136 .i':?f'l.. X au-32,551 Y ff , f x! .... iblxjij.. OYSTER BAY, NEW YORK OYSTER BAY HIGH SCHOOL iss's ' A Q?mG5s Xian! KA 1: :l: I 4 X ff, + , ., 1. s. - A L , ,Q ,C is 5,25 3-,vi LYNDON, KANSAS LYNDON HIGH SCHOOL 'QC Harry Wayne Tiffany From the wheat fields of Lyndon, Kansas, came a tall stranger named "Horse". However, once he had passed through the south gate, he quickly made himself at home and became a friend to all. Harry has been one of the few who has successfully bucked the odds concerning the "Dear john before Christmas", for he still has his one-and-only wait- ing at home. Maybe all that extra time on weekends is why he's packing two stars. Wfhen Horse hit the gridiron he exchanged his mild manner and soft speech for the ferociousness of a Coast Guard bear and dominated that defensive backfield until the opponents were afraid to pass. The Coast Guard will indeed be fortunate when he joins the ranks of commissioned officers in june, for in Harry they are gaining a fine leader, a hard worker, and above all, a terrific guy. I37 New I 4 -is - fa, rm I Gerald Lee Underwood jerry came to these halls from Texas fully in- tending to be true to "the girl hack home." Instead he made a new life here and found plenty of di- versions in these parts. Tales of his deeds are bizarre and his weekend exploits are legendary. Fall and winter found him on the I.C. fields, but in the spring his real love, tennis, took precedence. As Co-Editor of the Howling Gale, he greatly helped develop the magazine to the stature it has today. Since he is a person who takes an interest in the affairs around him, he is very active in extracurricular life. Because of his personal drive and energy, his presence is felt by all the people he works with. We will all he glad to serve with jerry in the Coast Guard, as he will be a tremendous asset wherever he is stationed. I38 xg 1, ,I 4 zfigff ' , y Q taf' 9 .Q :" - A far'-ji . 2 E3 l XE' A .- 'xi . SPRINGFIELD, VIRGINIA THOMAS A. EDISON HIGH SCHOOL SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS gait , ' MA I F fi: I I XVINTER HAVEN, FLORIDA XVINTER HAVEN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Donald Harry Van Liew Out into a cold, bleak, Connecticut summer day stepped "Deal Puller" Don, fresh from Florida with a suitcase full of swim suits, water skis, and "How to Sail" books. After capsizing a few dinghies and testing the water in the pool, he transferred to big- ger and better boats and sailed for Newport, An- napolis and Bermuda. On almost any weekend he could be seen at the helm of the Manitou bellowing commands and posing for pictures. He also became proficient in Spanish and in any port he could be found arguing in Spanish over the price of a Coke, even if the merchant spoke Dutch or Norwegian. Don was at his deal pulling best in Public Infor- mation. During first Class year a cadet couldn't make an "A" on a test without three hometown news- papers printing full news releases. The Guard will have a tme asset in Don. I39 . 9' f .0 Mya , og 4 7233- - 'f " " hG!'l F, a Nd. 4,41 4 Q L, ' L ' ,' ,w '9- wf , ANACORTES, WASHINGTON ANACORTES HIGH SCHOOL f jack Steven Webb "Barney" came to us from where men are claimed to be men, Washington State. He entered the sports spotlight in his first year, when he not only started as a tackle of the junior varsity football team but was one of the few fourthclassmen to wrestle in varsity competition. He put in his finest showing against rival Wesleyan. In between his frequent trips to Connecticut College and playing sports, Steve found some time for studies, however he never wore out the books. One of his major ac- complishments as a cadet was to find a pretty blonde from the College with whom he plans to spend quite a bit of his time after graduation. Wfith Steve's competitive attitude and easy disposition, he will certainly be a very worthy addition to any unit that he is assigned. l4O K. K - . we LA,i-U1 . . . .X NEI ? III AL J l A K 'L f eg 14 1' 1 sr' HARDING, PENNSYLVANIA XVEST PITTSTON HIGH SCHOOL is , ff 19' 0' Y , I f ' 'fo ff? 'Sf ff. M ' ,lid ' it . tx an "N X ,LW A 4 X v or S Stanley Winslow From out of the deep, dark coal mines of Penn- sylvania came young Stan. He had decided to trade in his miner's helmet for the cap of a Coast Guard Cadet. This Polish farmer brought with him the talent to cultivate new activites, which he has done here for the past four years. Stan's sports activities included utilizing his Pennsylvanian deadeye shot on the rifle team, and heaving the discus in track. Stan carries with him the urge to travel. From riding under a boxcar, to paddling a canoe, Stan saw the United States. A travelling man isn't usually pinned down, and so it is with Stan and his girls. Now as he exchanges caps again we know he will serve with high competence and be a welcome addition to the service. I43 Q Y rg t.. Q Paul Barton Withstandley II The l'Wart" was the first battalion's answer to the Tyler of King Arlhffr. just like the original character by the same name, our Wart is short with a bushy head of hair. Since the days of Charlie--3, when Wart wore a bow in his hair as clock orderly and garnered his first and last gold star, he has come a long way through a career as a girl cheerleader. Wad advanced to a K-boat qualifier without even being checked out in dinghies! A veritable Fred Astaire on the dance floor he was the leading figure at formals and other social functions. However, due to his modesty, he will not admit being the best erooner that night at the Chiquot House. Here is a salute to a fine sailor and a great friend to all. I44 ,Q sd-jfj I :l: A " s ' i L' ' 1 v- X1 . ,4 X In! l . M HAMPTON, NEXW JERSEY NORTH HUNTERDON REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL Q , .N so Xgnii ' ,s- 4 'i I !, , ww' K X UPPER SADDLE RIVER, NEW JERSEY RAMSEY HIGH SCHOOL 'iii x 0-v 4 , 4. 1 hgh, if ' sl, Q Donald Bernard Wittschlebe Out of the lush paradise of the Iersey woods came the "Witch". He came fresh from a year of "special study" in D.C. "just to be prepared for CGA". In his four years he has made many lasting friendships with his ready wit and ability to generate enthusiasm and energy, love for having fun, and loyalty to his companions. Having played three sports in high school he was one of the many tal- ented athletes in our class. His fine play at second base for the Bears these past four years will long be remembered. Outstanding among the "Witch's" accomplishments was his quick response to the fire in the Second Batt. area. Being very superstitious, "knock on wood" was his panacea. One thing is indeed certain-the officer corps of the Coast Guard is indeed fortunate to be taking into its ranks such a fine competent leader as Don and we wish, to a great classmate, good luck in his career. I45 ' , , f ,wf"f' ffW , lil Richard Walter Wright In the summer of 1961, Richard Wright left his homestate New York for the world of CGA. Dick did not waste any time making his mark in the New England athletic and social circles. Diving in the minimum number of meets, but earning the maximum number of points, he soon became one of the stalwarts of the swimming team. On the social side, from the time that he heard the words, "Who is the greatest lover in the Corps?", he set out to become the answer to that question, capturing the hearts of ladies from Oslo to San Francisco. Not being all fun and play though, Dick will always be remembered for his proficiency in calculus, his ability with mechanics and h"s experiences on long cruises. As Dick Wright takes his place in the offi- cer corps, the 'Coast Guard can rest assured that it is placing responsibility in capable hands. I46 ,Q II L Y 1 - . 1, , , - ..-M , SQ-4-ff?: - . ,,. ,. . 'L' .. 11 fx ' ,Q If' ' 12 AJ - A . if 1 ,Z A .I ,F 1 U KL' r .. W I . ,Q AUBURN, NEXV YORK AUBURN EAST HIGH SCHOOL -ikug Section Editors Alex Blanton Dave jones Clam og 1x. ,fi I47 1 mg,-., . -P, z W, H ' Q1-4 - Z fl- X, ., 3 . ,H EI.: ., x, 1. :, -V ', , ,, , ,psf F. '- f. Q y. : V -"" V1 11. :.V:,:. 54 P :if-I' -,V -: .nf J :.V'f'l- .. 1. ,gifgf-2 ',.,,Z 1, A wr fm.: . VVV':.V--1, q L f, . 5 . A :V J ,. LVVL n jV'3:V,1 V L .J wg? '- . .Q Y-.-,Q '::'.'." 5.5 bt, . A M, f, .LG .3 -,":,"' ' V gi4,4L,.fV,..W i V ,,, A f-"THE ' , .-, ,..,.?I-A , . ' '1I'f" , ,ff L-5-VV5:LLWL5:.QL ,.'., ., N ' il b fr-' M1 r x, gg.:-V gg.: 1 Gil an ,aff 1 ' ? ff! V iwizfe -Q I 5 51' ' fn! , 3 A ,. ,V .v ., CTT. Q Q , if f ., , .. . V,.,,...i, ry- ..,,.V: ,N . , . . ,. . . LV,,v.-,--nw' Le if an : '- 'H v:.a1.ag. .,. ,V ., ,,-, .,1 V -. . ., -,. .1 J-' V.:11f VJ-'I VV1:l.r.' V V .rw .V ann., EH V.'- 11712-f 'w'i,ff',,. PH. A , . h -Kp' . if .-.. ,.A, ' ' . Alfa V1 ' .g , 1- '- f 1-Jgg,',',, A , , ' 21 4,15 ' 1- ' Vffb-fi Eli gg i'Qfg1.f' ' 5 , ,Lid VA., L.. 4, . ,,. .V L T V life 7 . gif f' I ,ini , V ,E :Mei A. ' 2' Ig' ' 1 VA -N ff L: V,- ' Vg- j.. J PL' 9, . ' a HI M Q if' x V lf' .L ' 51 5 Q f 4 1 4 " X , -Va I .IJ ' 4, V. , 4 . 1 L v s ,x K 15, I' , , Q f 5 f if 2 xx' xx, if 7 - " Hip. ff V , gf A g' 1 4' V 5 V :VV- 'Qt 5 gi 1 my , , ' 3? , .V V I 1 I H. r , 4 ' .V 1 4 ja '54 4 I 1,1 ,Q ' 2 ' ' 'A gf 3' ii 'I' ' " A ff ' P , vga 1 ' L, ' i I 'Q A 'ii i ff? ' ' A I P ' A ! Q Y if Q-5' ff Q ,JZ 4 Q' 'Va qv A 2 -1! i -:Q xi ' -Va V ' 3'-wi F5 1' v, 5 1 ' , " f' " is fi? if ' fi' Q 4 1 jig , : 1 If ,, fi Qt: if 9 . J i :b,,1f,g,e QT it H ,Q , . 5' sg ' 4 W if r " A ' 1 J' 4 Grp E., W' . 3 , R? sv A ,,,, 1 f, fi' tl ' 1 ' V ,Gi .V s , Q, ,S s f ug A, a fx in .gl if Hi' T , n A 4 'iv f I P swf- '5' 'g J , ri w .' .fa ' xi k Q in w. JB? 1 Y 4 'gg' ,J 'is , 'V is' ,Q , V V , f ik -' 1 f ' 'lf J, Q I 2 ws M , -Ei if " V Y .,31,,r , .rf bm " J +P ,- . f' gg, f y, I if :ll 5 Nr A W' U ,- - 1' 1, -4 19 1 f 4 ld, M a , 'if ti, W L34 p F P+!! avi 'I X M Gln FN" f' tn? ' f th' y Q4 x gtwf 5 5 1 A 3 A 1 A Ji' f A N , 1 V f df? . V T 9 A., X Q 3 M., fx , ,f rv A1 fy, If t Hx fa Pl ' if H Lf' '5 . . , 'f rw - If Y. le! A, I 1 n , L 'f 15' I Wfsfgl Sv 1 ' 'Q' ,ff k W ' Q 4, ,f W V ' 1 J . igfq, jf Pig, ,Q . I xg ' 4 jg' f.--:. 1, V 1 If .,V,i4um ,fy-+V, fr-I Q if - . far. 'gi' -'V ff 1 All A qi AqTl5l1.'f3V7i??55'Q V5 .. ' 4 . if . 'vii-f" ,rw 'f -.-:.?1'L:--- VW," , uf-,.:1,.' iff5wfx??f 1 we Qszfkic V Q'f?ff',f--f'f ' 'f ' ' . VE: V ,5.Vf',g' V 5. V AQ5J:.3AAa -- wmgzf V- 5- - - ,- -' '3A,V.3.1'lQ,55L.. in-."4, VH' "-r-jr V7 .. ' ,' . pg -' " 1"-XY! lpn, ,AV .- V ..' 1 f Q 9,05 S1 A - H -V 1-4' fa- ., V" V Air' , ,,:' QL ' .fr SS., V , ' , --'V:'L'f-if 55 fig? ,gf ' fL.3':H':? ! f. V .4 ' 9.1:-if A 61621 ff' V , 'jfifefgv ' F 1 ' ' 'A E- V, 4 ' iff-'tfiff - A 41+ Q if ' P lung In I. I 5, ff'V,','V ' "Y - , 2 1 , X 27+ . 4 3' f 59? A '1f,!l'y.V' 1 ' 'M di- L' 1 . K V V 2. .rf . fr ' ' -, 'VV 1 ,VN ' .V V I 'fm I Af' ,- ,JVV , ,V 15" n V 12' 4 ' X fi' V' A In V, ,X ' if 4- - . , o 'h ' V J 1 ,r . - 1' " 'X 4 " r",5, , 1 '1 s Q s f e .f -wa- , X . 1 ., --1. ,. V ' -mV Env Qs.: Q ., . , Q h . U0 ,-.......n., am, - "'-...,,q QU ,- ' .h u ..- 1 ' ,:. Q . cy, n. ' - 0 ', " 1 I ' ' 'W is--4 ' ', few.N" oe.,,,,g', rug. ' 'ol l,.i 1 1 ' ' ' mf' 'Q ,-. 1-...5-1, , - -xnx xezns-awru is 4. 'rf gf ifii, v .,r 11. Hzmdk. su, sk, . P ,Hx G 5 x --is ., m NL' .Q v, w ii - -,gi Q 'wo - . - -, ,, .TP . " V - -.0 A :Z 'f .,, ,A Q, , -ii . ,, ' "' f' ov' . ' Q 'tin Q '-Q. V .., . V i i -. Q5. w.,iI A ' Q ,e- ,I YYY t f 11,53 A, A 5 ' Xi"'il4"z4'3,P' W, .v 4' yy 4 2, 2-M Zffyu QV' Wh. .. 1 , :M . QKHQQ 1-,,, im? -'Q 1' fm . "X? . wg., .1 , , A mx X3 X E5 r f! E A X ' X! !,X .za jg , L Q tn 3' H51 . 1 W xx 6 NZ J 1 his 1 K X x I J :AX it -ef A xx Q A Xl , Qkivqf Q is MX ' hu: D ,Q -,,.' Q .5 my 1. fs X ' 'v,.1"',f"' frfj 'J Hail i'A',sS.h5-J, Q E -- P him Q, as Cr f 4.2 N, "'ix'-i '--1 - .M-Q x 'M' A f wif., ff M I ff- W- , , I., A X CADET LIEE To a person who has nof acfually par- ficipafed in fhe Academy roufine, if is ex- fremely difficulf fo envision fhe day fo day life of a Cadef. If is hoped fhaf fhe firsf several pages in fhis secfion will help fo enlighfen fhe reader who has nof had firsf-hand exposure fo fhe life and idufies of a Cadef fhroughouf his fenure af fha Academy. This brief picforial display is separafed info four graphic spreads de- picfing fhe four classes of Cadefs. No- wherein sociefy does fhere exisf a sfricfer, more irrevocable division of humanify fhan fhaf which exisf among fhe classes af CGA. No man has ever been more un- deniably placed in a casfe sysfem fhan he who has been appoinfed fo a parfic- ular year-group of Cadefs. Each class of Cadefs has ifs own dufies and goals. Each year is complefely differenf, buf all are designed for one purpose: fo produce a man who is capable of meefing fhe chal- lenges and of wifhsfanding fhe hardships of a career Coasf Guardsman and who has fhe abilify fo appreciafe fhe excifing life of an officer in fhe Nafion's oldesf sea-going service. l:ourTh Class Yecir "0urs noT To reason why Ours buT To do or . . ." The mosT sTriking change oT a CadeT's liTe occurs during TourTh class year. During This Time The TourTh classrnan learns personal discipline in The Torrn oT neaTness aT in- specTions, keeping his eyes "in The boaT", and mainTaining miliTary posTure aT all Times. l-lis speciTic duTies in The RegirnenT include sTanding NorTh GaTe senTry duTy, orderly duTy in The oTTice oT The CadeT Junior QTTicer oT The Day. ln addiTion he is required To perTorm oTher rnenial Tasks in The barracks such as empTying wasTe buckeTs and shaking ouT dusT mops. l-le is also encouraged To presenT any special TalenTs he may have during The evening break Trom sTudy hour known as "Swaps ouT". 4 ,. ,f . ""H2L""Q l52 Nr' -QF? ge vac K W, , Q A 1 53 N J 41 Qu., 2 'Q Third Class Year "Knowledge is proud ThaT he has learned so much: Wisdom is humble ThaT he knows no more." During Third class year The sTress is placed on professional and academic endeavors. This is brouqhT abouT TirsT by a long Train- ing cruise during The summer and Then by The challenging scholasTic c o u r s e s ThroughouT The resT oT The year. lv1iliTary Training is conTinued and The Third class Take over The jobs oT AssisTanT Junior OTTicer oT The Day and are appoinTed as RegimenTal Color Guard. "' if' iff 5' , -.1-7""Y -'M' .- -' - if 5 -- ' I55 Second Closs Yeor "A Teacher eTTecTs eTerniTyg he can never Tell where his influence may sTop." Second class year is primarily concerned wiTh The indocTrinaTion oT The TourTh class, louT The CadeT assumes many oTher duTies and The day seems all To shorT. IT is during This year ThaT The CadeT assumes his TirsT regimenTal posiTion. l-le may loe appoinTed as sguad leader or assisTanT sguad leader. Now all The Things learned as swaps Two years ago have To be TaughT To The new TourTh classmen. Brace-ups, Table indoc, and riTle manual are a loT diTTerenT when you are leading raTher Than Tollowing. Second class cadeTs sTand duTy as Junior oTTicer oT The Day, who manages The prep- araTion and rouTing oT The rouTine paper- worlc oT The Corps. I56 lu nw. ww.. 0"-3' s v ig, E A 4,4 1 1 L . . A . , 3 . 'Y NX K , 1--"" 'ZW 'vw--W L 6 a E -ul .ar 1 in QP nw, in fw 1 wh,-v , Q.. 5-1- fi? 8 In W-my H 'SQ-' Ss, K 'QQ 1 334' " 'Af .HSN 4-v . va' " W.. 41-ug . 'bk K i M .' A 1 H-1 I- 5 A ji W A q. 1 '."""' IBS -. kv Firsf Class Year " 'Tis noT in morTals To command suc- cess . . . Bu+ we'll do more Sem ronius- I ' ll P We'II deserve IT. During TirsT class year proTessional aT- TiTude is sTressed boTh in The class- room and in The barracks. ln The class- room The CadeT is called upon To re- call Things learned ThroughouT all Tour years and To puT Them To use in Terminal courses such as Power Engineering. l-lis shiphandling apiliTy is enhanced Through pracTical experience in Seamanship. The RegimenTal Commander's represenTaTives in The person oT The CadeT CDTTicer oT The Day and The Command DuTy QTTicer eT- TecT The conTrol oT The loarraclcs. All regi- menTal posiTions Trom PlaToon Guide up To RegimenTal Commander are Tilled by TirsT classmen. Now The concern is on The day To day running oT The Corps raTher Than iusT The indocTrinaTion oT The TourTh class. , Q. -,. T59 As N in. UN ' :A- 42'-' 1' 1' .4 ms ff: i I A 9 Q in 4 i g...-. f id Nw 1' Qws. Qi. x " QM Xxxw, x s X-A I g - . My Qt , i , Qgyf 9 July i962 . . . 66 Arrives Cn a rainy, foggy July day, llwe class ol l966 arrived al llie Academy. Coming from all over llie nalion, our class num- bered 240 slrong and we all wondered wlial lay belore us. xizaw - J, I' 1.4, ' 6 ' A .,fP'f"T '- r XX 5 5 X, 1, 1 f. , 4' x f,,,f 1 I6l " il V'f'v , is i " '43 W 'Mi iaz' ' .Q .. 'U 'a rf. NF'-n ew' ., gf' .,.- A, ' 1' , 4 4 ,, , A TW fTF"?"TZ 'VTW' X :fiw fuk'-t , g rf? -- ' -f""W'-W K5 3 rw. W Q 2 'P' ar 'W' fx EI l3 July l9o2 . . Al llwe end ol our lirsl weelc al llwe Academy, we loolc our oalli as Cadels in ll'ie Uniled Slales Coasl Guard. Already our numloer was reduced lo l98 and lliose ol us remaining resolved lo live up lo our Cadel Oallw. By now we were well inlo our lransiiion from civilians lo cadels and lo some llwe process seemed lo mean llwe lalcing away olall llwose llwings we lwad lalcen lor granled as civilians and meling llwem oul again as privileges. We liad become adapled lo live daily rouline ol drill, classes, more drill and ol course, Swalos Our, YK' sir' . M fr, , xr ' f 113355, . ,. -6. I I Lf 1' , V r ' Q I 2 X S W ffm- 5 Q fn Af , 15 NJ,z"zi if NJ ' 1-,mv H, 3 mfff' ,al ,fb . x W'x""""-f-f A msxyh M, 4, ' K4 Nvvkvf-SYNN A , "'kH.,1 . k L I ,Nw ' - ' f , 20 Augusr 1962 . . . Afler six weeks of Jrraining a+ The Acad- emy, we loaded Coasl Guard C-I 30 Hercules lransporl planes and flew Jro Yorlclown, Virginia where we boarded Jrhe Jrraining bargue "Eagle" which would be our home for mosl of lhe nexl lwo weeks. . WUI: Q N ,....n-a-nv-l"""""- ll "' J as fx X Our lile on lhe Eagle was a conlinual learning process. Whenever we were nol handling lines, going aloll lo lurl sail, or slanding walches, we polished brass loe- laying pins and sougeed all lhe ship's while worlc. Aller lhe lirsl week we had learned lhe golden rule ol lile on lhe Eagle: "Il il moves, salule il, il il doesn'l, scrape, painl, and sougee il." An enlirely loo priel porlion ol lhe lwo week cruise was spenl on one ol lhe lwo 3l I lool cullers which accompanied lhe Eagle. The main lhing we learned on lhe cullers was lhe chow was loellerl Small- boal drills proved lo be periods ol greal daring especially when lhe coxswain neg- lecled lo inserl lhe poal plug. p"7'f'1 .L 1:f'- I- ' ,'.. :fills , -wel, ,Lx to ' Learning To Live wiln Tne Seo Allnouqli llwe squadron did noi slop al any porls, Hue Jrwo weeks passed quickly as everyone was conlinually lousy. The lorecaslle ol ine Eagle was a layorile spol wlwere many men loolislily squandered a- way any spare lime. I66 Ax ' Q-...F N it ... i3 iisi 'ZS ,f y fi E E al P 1 fl 4 f 1 1 l Y ff! 'l Q was S . i 'ax A-.l ,. . .V x1 T 4 X x I l - -3 i ' x .f vi 1 , 1 . Q. i W in 3 'S Ei F ,nf-.4 V- ...Q ,fx R 1 X X 3 , X R f n , e ,f 1 f I ,f X. XS I N I I Jr 1 V4 M + , ' I I 1 i E67 Cl Studies, Spdris, Snew . . . Winter f N 1 6 3 D Form ,M Fra' uias: Wiih ine reiurn from ine cruise, came ine beginning of Hfie fail academic Jrerm. Ii also marked Hue S'i'GF'i'Oi'i'i'1G sporis sea- son and Thai academic innovaiion- "irees".Wi1iie many of us were losi in ine foresi, oiiiers of us were buried in ine snow. Q , Vu, r- i . 5,-it ,ek -r R zi V17 1 I 'S i,cnc i 5 ' 'f, 4 ' -,V 1' fir Pb id SW , of 5: fifffgf SWA I69 'Y' cs.4s:-A----- 'K I :wi a Sz: U01 'MQ -x El .. NA 'gg -dana' ., V, -. If Spring IS T9 ir M, ,, A , Here , 4 -Y' A E- , T , .L i N r f-?x U1 X , 5 1' 4' . q V Y X A J 1 -1 ' . ' -, f f 1 'V ' x J A " . - 49 V " t ' Q 1 , ' ay! ' ' AT 4' '48 A vi' ld! I 4 1 " C 'V l 3 5 fi Q , I - Y, I ,JA 3, ' vf Y , 7? . - K ' ' H 1 hh 'mall A ' B x , 5' 5 , ve. 3, Sufi' fa xx in Af ! 1.41 I7O 'if sl ,gud fd 1? LIXW- rx.. IQ ,...M .. i xg,-,' Q , . "' 1, ,,, pi' ...s ' -.uf ., f "w T u ,Q .4- .L.. "V '91 . ' 1' ., -vs. . ,L,"-M ' ' '71 ' -g.+.' V 96 Rh, V" 4, 155 vu- wr, R. .Ln . 'xfk ' s.. su' .- wx-J M1 Q ut-. A J -Qu 8. Q. M J , ..:.-.kj - . M., ,E M. lg .Qt 3,-W F - N- N. Lb ,Q gg.. . L 'Q 5, W :L . s-s-. .JN r ' , , : va, .. , -'k"nxm-.h K A F I 1 mx . 5 '5-7"v..v, 5' wi '1 ,M , 4,1 . W., Pew 2- ' 'f4f',,, '5--api ' " ' " "" 5 - ff -ef ,.. wsu! .,45Qg.1,1-Q-3, '-yy . .A . 1 Q' ' "9-.4,, L . Con Grodiiorion Be For Benindp Yes, spring sprang slowly in '63 ...llwere was more sludying, more bracing and more reslriclions bul more Jrlian anyllwing else lliere was llwe dream ol a slripe. And before long we found our wliy everyone was looking forward lo June weelc. O O O O gs fa I7I 5 June i963 . . , As Jrhirdclassmen, we were assailed by many new wondersp The magnilicenl golde en slripe on our arm, Jrhe sparkling anchor on our lell collar, and Jrhe abiliry lo gel from poinl A lo poinl B wirhoul having Jro i 'I . ., V, make sevenleen square corners in lhe pro- cess. Wilh all Jrhis gill and ornamenlalion came many new responsibililies. Now came Jrhe chance To show Jrhal we had learned personal discipline and could carry our all lhose Jrhings expecled of us wilhoul Jrhe close supervision which had been imposed upon us as lourlh classmen. Now numbering I47, our class was be- ginning Jro lurlher The close fellowship Jrhal had slarled lo form among us as swabs. This relalionship was heighlened in each company by lhe lormalion ol closely-lcnil groups such as Jrhe Charlie Choppers and Jrhe Della Dirlies. We looked forward wilh anlicipalion lo The arrival ol lhe new lourlh class in July and lo The real beginning ol our reign as upperclassmen. I72 -jg' ,Q W , ,iff ij! ff f f ' ,W 1 ,gf Z , ' V44 , ,U-, .' ii 1 6 1, , I A l 5, 1 my E 1 i 5 1 X 1 1 Y 5 x , -v-. Q . X X, 5 .F v H4 f ' 1 1 E JI , . , N 9 I 1 In 5 7 June V963 . . . Al lasl came llie momenl we nad all been wailing lor vvillw unsurpressed enllwu- siasm-llie deparlure ol llme IQ63 Cadel Praolice Squadron. Wirli New London l-larpor Liglwl oil our slarpoard guarler, we ser Sail lor llie magic: porls ol llie Qld World. Leaving pelwind our loved ones we slrongly resolved lo upliold our guiding principle: "ll you c:an'Jr be willi Jrlie girl you love, love Jrlwe girl you're willif' Before reaoliing Jrlwe lirsl porl, lwowever, we came +o Jrlwe srarlc realizalion llwajr Jrlie slripe on our arm was nor guile as pig as we nad imagined and we again became familiar vvillw Jrlwe operalion of Jrlwe scrub loruslm, llie polalo peeler, and Jrlne sougee sponge. fx X kjb The North Atlontic is o Mighty Big Oceon The cruise taught us many things. For some it meant that they could, atter three weeks at sea, be three times as sea-siclc as they had been atter one week at sea. For others, it provided the opportunity to develope trained initiative by trying to convince the boatswain's mate that the seabag loclcer needed cleaning six days in a row. Almost everyone becameamaz- ingly adept at being able to tall asleep in any position at any time. Everything we did, whether it was tur- ling sail on the royal or standing loolcout in the tog, brought us a greater respect tor the unpredictable nature ot the sea. Our cruise was made especially reward- ing by the presence ot the Chiet Boat- swain's Mate on the Eagle. Chiet Claggart was so good to us that we "passed the hat" tor him: "lvlothra" Miller came through with quite a contribution. We were provided with a tirsthand demonstration ot the "Brotherhood ot the Sea" when lmants Leslcinovitch was trans- terred to a passing passenger liner tor an emergency appendectomy. This extended period ot shipboard rou- tine gave us our tirst real taste ot what our tuture lite at sea would bring. ff , Q , x ik nf: .1 A I 'Tx X. , fs 1 S' 5 . 1 ,..g4-11" v v 5 , 1 7 , ,inf-'--gf -5 1 , ,Z X 'L ,WM 5 R X u K x r -::': -1 Y ,,.....-.BQY ,.,,- --W N. X' r ' ,- . .ur.'v I 1 , .. in-"' I 11,LYV.kL H H -In xx x L X 1' X xi 5 4hn-n M741 Qf 'V U , . "'-'i,, . ' .iw a V Vw N-, , A 'rf , 'R V - gf, s ' A "A 'A , ' .,f.,..f, , , nf- 4 -.J - 'I " "1 e, 'z 1 -.' f . ' , 14. ,f',, , . -' ., -r x, 'Nw --..' ' ,' .iff 'k -.., ' ' if 'V , ,, J. 7 TZ?" "Wi '-vbxv ' , f ' W Hv.l7""f- , " JL- ..f...::2-QEE' - '- V' A ,H . 4 l L, A . 4. I EUROPEAN PORTS ll lmacl been a long, hard journey, bul Oslo was well worllw wailing lor. ll will be a long lime loelore we lorgel Jrlwe beauly ancl lwos- pilalily ol Hue Norwegian people. Everyone eagerly used every rninule of liberly in all ol our porls: Oslo, Amslerdarn, Sanlander, and Eunclmal, Madeira. l mm Es"""uq,,,, goA5T ' nf' GUARD me 14- ' f 5 8 ffl? f' .-' Q H , , ff . X L XJ 4 f 4' 9 J N 1 fl f 1 M W I A o M September 1963 . r f 8 .-4' 2, 5 Z n 'V J 1 x X X Spring . i964 Our Second New England spring proved To be much more enioyable Than our TirsT, and beTore we realized iT, June Week was iusT around The corner. We had already received our assignmenTs Tor secondclass summer and everyone was eager To geT aT The work oT adminisTering The orien- TaTion oT The nexT group oT swabs. BuT beTore ThaT, There were exams, company parhes, June VVeek conuoehhon, The Rumg Dance, and rnore parhes. H Took many hours oT hard work To Turn an or- dinary wresTling gymnasium inTo an ex- guisiTe, charming liTTle Tea garden which looked WsTlWe a wwedhng gymnadum. During May Week, we all goT a big Thrill ouT oT lying in The dusT on The lower Tield squeezing oTT make-believe rounds Trom our close companion-The lvl-I . This seem- ingly useless pracTice really paid oTT laTer in The summer Though. 1 gg.: 4 f.,!,gPey f, vb ,JNL ,,, ,g,1fr: 5!f,,!70 5i , 061, g .gf I , sffggvivfgl ,fy W v , fn gwagi. , Q f hy , fiiri fa f -2 .:f?.h 9-1 Q if . 4- T Qu - fm" QQ'JY"4Q1- Meng' ln.-V443 f . , , I W 1, fag, 1,1 Y. W V A I '. f I I V W 4, V 4 i ,,:hw5,vl5?lQ:i, Q f A , X I 9:53',fct1,f,7!12i2 15' ,-',, ,169 ,lg rf 1512. f far ' fi: ., fi! ,., ' 914, f :Mi ,N 7 f Q ' if ' f il If f: , Ii , v , , , - 4 , f " f . f, 5 ,X s ,X , ' ',,'f ' 'iff y .f K ffl f'l?'ffff ,ii 71- T fa 5 fn 1,1 'I i 6 Q I V ., V If 5 ,VVQ ff ' wi, ya as ff ' fi! F -f A If ' ' 'W 7 40' 4 KW f jf , Fi ,KL Lg , wtf' ' sjiy T J f 4 fi 1 ' is. 01-.T 'sf 1 if 15, 1 ff , 4 1' A 'xii 1"'7i' A f 1 i , i ' i i l ,Ml 4 . . ,l 1 v fff' 47 A w4,fff'3 ,MQ , Q, WV 2 V4 4 Qgffi f f 'if' ff 'Z ,. 145 , , ff ,,, ' +5 ' 1, . 'ff' , , I' f ww :M ,,,4,, I fi 7 W U. 5 14 Z ,f ff! f' 'ff ki ,,, Ywifl VV X I I f -- , ' ' ffl' ' rd! fgjt, ' I . fx ' ' YJ!" 1 ,x ,nv ' 'AG' in wg rugs pwf sf " my feb- w.'.4 .. , ww """' 'ii' f nazvir. 2",f'f.uz , ff? ff ,V ,, 'wf!f5'ffmQf,j ,,Q,Qf.,q-f'f'f1 ., Q yew 114,44 -9 f - 1, .gf I wffiu ,,k,,,,gx-f ,. ,, H f ,f , ,, Q , V, , ,s. ., ' ,,, ,, , ff-7'1"2,154'?WfA42?37'5f2?!5'Qp'T577 Qilfg,771,73'VfC'f!HHl.fLfgi2,,if'f ?ffr5"'7 f ff ,' ' M? f "'ff,,f,,9, -' ff' ' , A " - Q' V ' f yi , V' ' 2f,i' Y' ."JW'i12,fA2,' 140131 4 ,L nv 4w,"g.Qg?fy'if'1f 54 ' 54,643 ' yj,yf,,, 'fg'f3':y4-:, ,5'f'f-4-f,Qf'K, M f Z 4 , ,' , Y -, X 'rg f ' ,j- ,,,,,j fjjfg V' ,iff -x 2 . Wms,,, M," M , f i - u, ,f ,V ,g wp' rj- . ,, A. wg ff' ,nf 4 -X ,- g - A 'ff-,Aria :M Q "ml me ' 1' J f . ff I ,f2fff5:dA,,A,,.,, ,Z 5,,,,.,f1j39fg,g,f,jlfJijjflff3,fa,4?,Vf,. 1,,.:5.f., P ,. , My V ffm V , , , A 3' ,M ,Ag W ,4 ,, ,,,,,A,f,,,,g4, 1, X A 1 1 ,W " .HV f ny- In f V .f gg., 3' , iffy, fy W- fr f , f' ,, f ,f f , - 4' 194,-,W , .ff'g,Q,',,An"' ,, K-f , ,, ff ' - I ln. ,Ivy -V 4 n I f ., 6 f fl f V? 11 -4, 24 4 1 'fnllxfi ,9:,tQ'jj5 ff' Q 'Qijfv Q' i .C ,4 'G f,, ,- Q f I ' . '44, f L 1 3 June l9o1l . i Q As our pig prolliers in llie class lfloll received llieir commissions from llie Corrie mander-in-Cliiel, Presidenl Jolinson, ve gol our second pig gold slripe. Before Us lay ine fabled dream of Sec- ond Class Summer and, ol course, Jrlwe ar- rival ol our very own swaps. Wiln Jrlwe add- ed slripe and Jrlwe swilclw ol ine anclwor lrom lell lo riglwl collar came our lirsl real leaderslwip posilions-isguad leader and assislanl sguad leader. We also Jroolc over llie real worlr-lworse ol llie cadel waJrcli-- Junior Ollicer ol Jrlwe Day wlwicln gave Us our lirsl lasle ol ine rouline ol a pencil- puslwing deslc iockey. A 'Few ol us wenl lo llie Air Force Acad- emy lor a slrenuous summer willw Delvlilles' looys, Tony Aleiandro wenl sailing willw llwe Venezuelan Naval Academy, and llie reel ol Us prepared 'lor our days willi Jrlwe lx iif' la- rineg al Quanlico, Virginia wlwere we po gan our summer program wi-Hi small-arms lraining. 184 A uv 4' tl il-I - 2 Secendclass Surnrner: Top Dogs . . Ternperarily Our days aT QuanTic:o were marked by 0345 reveille, chow, and arrival aT The range wnere we nnarclwed To The pisTol Tar- T geT range. l-lere we a rn a z e d Tlw e T "Gyrenes" by Tying The range record and being able To sleep wliile ZOO rounds OT .45 Nl 1 ammo were being Tired. , , r I i fi ' "l T l T i T i Tl li Tl I l in T , r T li N :RN -1 . 1 HOTT? x, uanhco we conhnued our fwunr er Pmqranw by going To DisTricTs, llliqlil 'raining and The Acadeniy To rneeT The ren Tourfsh class. AT UisTricT TTeadguarTers, we explored all The phases oT CoasT Guard Cperahons. il-his was carried ouT by acmallv going on The inspecTion oT a mer- cnanT vessel wiTh a CoasT Guard inspecTor, rlding in a 30 TooTer Tor harbor paTrol, and going ouT in a buoy Tender Tor a day's WOVK. l5lighT Training was carried ouT aT Eliza- beTh CiTy. NorTh Carolina. This Two week period was devoTed To classes in The Tun- damenTals oT TlighT, search and rescue, and acTual TlighTs in The l'lU-I6 Alba- Tross during which we applied The Theory Tearned in class. Wfe reTurned To The Academy Tor Three we-elcs wiTh The dual purpose oT indocTri- naTing The class oT IQ68 and sTudying CIC procedures. l-lere we were able To recall our Swab Summer days and The periods oT drill and dancing classes. The summer was TerminaTed by The shorT cruise To Bermuda. L7Te on The Eagle was a liTTle diTTerenT wiTh an upperclassman's viewpoinT and iT was hard To believe ThaT sailing ThaT square- rigger could be as hard as The TourTh class made iT seem. IT was all a learning process, however and we all reTurned wiTh a liTTle more salT behind our ears. if. lb 4 ,J f I y VK ,I A L , l ,Y X , rug? fM,4 :f N54 ,I yr I I I , X 7 I xxx .ff gf. ff ff ,flow If C f - ' V' -I 4 ,gr 2 1... T y M , j had Za., Y ywafa N V 4 7,2 .V s. V U, I. vw! 'rg 'T 2 Y 5 i ' bfi' T Y f' '.-ff" T 1 2 5, Hf ,...,.r Qf'.ff'21-,f'w.g64W"2i,f'+ T ' . 353, in T N, is .ai-Hi., mf. sw. L.. 'T A. . ff, Q D ,A 4 I., Q , 'f .. ,Ag '- ,ni gs' , Majfifj' ef., ff , N T 1, , ' . 'YW . -'TJ' W in :IT "rf ffflyf V vijyj, iw, X , YZ I ty 72, 3 , yi? Zyl, lj 'I 122 EJ, tx' 'gf U ,ff f ' ., .fr 4- ,i,+ , , f A., yf y, ,,,jf",'wif , f :fy l f I 5. rf, ygi 52,1 'Yu I fi'2f'Tf I jig? g"?gI,vn4ff',f7J' ' if his fl ' uqfdcrwfi1.fi"irwff'l',y',i-,YYY ,fff f R T , fr! 'fn m fl" f' , TW' ,, fg5"',i ff' 115, Q f,'.Cf,f2Lr fQ1?v2!,f'rW ','T4'fvQ fffd, JA, ' " qi , fi ., If 'X T T ' f 'TW' W T ' A , in 4 V ,yy X . Z gl4A,61,!li,!vV,??,? Jigga, ,, ,g3v4,:',, I Qi., V 9, iff W, , ,ffgflqq f4,,,A ,, ,,f,-,yg.,qAl.r , i,V4l.1, 3 5, ,HJC ,f ,iffy Q-,Mai v , ,157 ,Q Vfgvggf- .1 1,17 Wifi-,If-ff f '-'ff mf if T , f wr.-T 5' W3 Q' V' 4 A bfi, zylgy f:l'.,",l',4 ,5 if 5 HYATT QM! - ' f , , , -1 45 ' if fur!! fiflwqfi l 2 124 ,W .5 , 4, v,I,, ,M ,Ll 1 l T 4, Q. ,T T-3 fr , fa-ffwsv' 4, 5141- my-,'.,, ff-f,,,.s ff , ,,-,5i,,. 1 T 'fy 187 ,MQ WX "W, -M. Xxx. ,- " f 5 -w I Q 1 ,Ag m legs an.- N ... : -.-.. ,, 51'-'ffiixga-. , f ,i ei? 404565 1 'N-A rw E X A ' ' 4'MW' fE'5?3T .1 ,,, T 1 i E f-'1 if ,,f"7 , wif 1 gjgfgx Ns N613 X, Sia m :ga A Q 7, 2 a w ff M 1, Ri 2 fi f Nzwlxnff, X, v , N E xxx? 4 X K, X 1 5 Q if 'M I f s V I fx 'NMA J .QM wiv X , X xi S .--'7 1'-X -1 51 YH? - ' 'T 1" L f-as afcisfem-:,f2'Q,w' f f 1 NWQ5 gf 5 1' W- Ili '54 I '-xzwy 552 X fx 35,4 5 NS 96,15 fx if ,A X, ,N MM Ks , 4 A Cf g Y k m5..,,...W., A ,4 N. ,,.. .. AQ e W xwxxx Z 'fx M....,M..,W. ......,,'4""'W'f'-W 1:1 Q5- , 7.1 ,,, AK? K 'WX A if fi ' XXV.. .wwf Yf'fQ,gff' NX jf jg 'NNI Hff It XX QMJWI' A ipwmf i X :f.f,7M X ,S , 2 f 7, gl ikfqy NMA zfgwmzq Lpishswig K W.- Xi' 'U ,K s X X Q. It 7, Ntnlx fi?" an 1' , Q W -4 WWW ,,,I Z W www -, ...,-LY' ASSY 4 7'f'wfm'fW' 1, I, , W I f I ,IW www ff I, ,WV , ,MQ?,,, ,,k HZ, ,IM I ,V W "1 . ,y M, .,,,,,,,.V W, I, , f' f I,,,,f,f, If ff f ffm, , , X fmixm, C n""- ,Q W QW, ,ffl ,gf X f W ff N4 iw IM,-A.I-.,Af , ' " "iv I If ZW, 'yi Www' 4, f Y, V VM ,' f Q, ,ff ' fAI ,,II W-Q,,M,,,,b ' 1 ' , ,' f" , ,wuz ,,,, 'og fl pk, , ff 0 f I ff, f!fI.,fw4r4Z f""HW, A9533 , ,.,,, X df! ! , f.. ,, I X gagxlww, 1 7Q3KQZ:VMy.?,., K, ' W Q f I fw ,. , ,W I 7. ,I , f , ff M , 5 f , , ,W f , f :Q mv. I., f 1 fy' I M, ff My M, yr- Q MIQI, ,, I, XX, V ,, 1,1-bww X X fy! vs., ,, !f,,,,'jkI , ,Amin , f N XM 4 uv Q ,V f,, 'I ,, G. f I .- ,. ,L Y! I ,M ,, I , ,, ,VV X, I 'V f mu, W ' - V, X I 'X X I I 'T' , 4 0 ' H ,, ' f i ff ' V ' s N. - J ' , 5 e I A ., K , f , I 4 A I ' 4 Y , : , , Qs 'Z , , L l 6, K I , fn 4 , 5 Q Q, 4, K ,, X ' 'I ' ..9' A V , "" ,L f "MN K " , K K N . . .11 ju 1. ' 3 f- .. 1- - -X , , gp, X 3 I I I XI. ,VIA ,, I ,VV ,Q V ,I , , fffmmf' 'af A 4 X ' , f , ,f , X, I V, . 4, 4 f , M ' Vfv fff4f QS ,I f ' fy 4 Jag " .Id Q Y E I i i ' 1 'ff il An Enchoniking End The nighT oT 5 June l965 was The daTe oT The biggesT social evenT To Take place during our cadeT lives. Under The super- vision oT co-chairmen Dave Jones and Alex BlanTon, The Ring Dance commiTTee did a Tremendous job oT preparing Tor The big dance. The Theme, "ln a Flower Garden", was made very eTTecTive by The , yy ,,, 3, 1 7 ff ' w 9 iw' 9 rf , ' 4 f, .ff ff ff' 1 1, f X, 1 1 f To ci Busy Yeor use oT Three enormous crepe paper murals which were prepared wiTh The help oT al- mosT everyone in The class. The Theme was TurTher enhanced by a Ten TooT high waTer TounTain in The cenTer oT The dance Tloor and gianT likenesses oT buTTerTlies, ToadsTools, and bumloleloees p l a c e d ThroughouT The hall. g c Q ' , K A-'v ' S . was AA LJ N xfx A 5-f--w,vmu'v'erz'9fQ'r 4:a:z::f1gg,.fv.:v,.':ff:Q-- w-M. as , 15 :IWW U. I, iv at r ,l,,?,V4i Q J, . b H W M 1, gfinmlf, - kf..,4-... ,Hi ' .Z.wg.4r.,ga.gi. -..4-. 1 bf A, if ,, xi? ' . 'Lf Y 4. l?f 4,3-e.q5,, ,fp M I 44, 3 x Q9 , Lki fr E ,MV A ,,., 1 xx wb 4... 'n Q. x"g 4' N. ..q. 4 K ,. ,,-. 5 'Q ,K 9 x - . 'o 'I . ", , A N -rw. " A , 2 ' P1 , , , . f ff' I93 M Q, -Q- -'fv 'f 5 -Fw" - ' 45 S 9 June T965 . , , As The class oT 65 received Their com- missions, and we inheriTed The command oT The regimenT, we had many expec- li , , Q if f' , ,. , , f I 7 I Q 4 1 ,i 9 I . r Q if 'Eg 5. tl fx , . . fo, , .. I fi Ji X if ' 1 if I .3 fic' .-L' psf, , . f ,,'L.f.'qv ,V if f i'ii?7fE25E'Qf.,W . ,T 'VS ' ' 1 if if PI' , , i52'ff',.,'f:,z'pf '!'2"fi, Y T' if ff: ,,,- , 11:33, .Q T: g 5 Q 7f.'i,f-1 4? 'ii' ' Q A c , . 1 1' ., -Sisji h, :fly , , ffl 4 Y, , .. .A -9 ,.,, ye, .. of-.v - .Tu , f ,af .f2'1.1Jf1Tv'?T.. T " ff 1" ,i"f' . . A, , 1 ,. ,,,....,- A 5 ,-.4 l, ggf,,2.-vff 3? 2fAg'1.1,ff?T:f1,, ,ml ,hail Wir ' . ig TLP- T- "iii T as , ff, ff 2, as f . 6 ' , , iz TaTions. BeTore us lay The promise oT many Things, iT seemed ThaT we had more oT everyThing: more auThoriTy, more respon- siloiliTy, more gripes, more money, more classes, more bull sessions, more popcorn, and more liberTy. All we had To do was Tind enough Time in which To Take care oT all The Things Tor which we were held responsible. The main Time consumer Turned ouT To loe sTudies in general and power in parTicular. Ah, PCDWER . . . The scourge oT The sleeping class. NoT The leasT oT The Things we inheriTed was an esTalolishmenT called Sam's . . . yes, ThaT's righT, Sam's diner-The TradiTional cadeT resTauranT Tor many years. There were many more Things To lool4 Torward To, someday soon, cars, civilian cloThes, and besT oT alleeegraduahon would he a realiTy. I94 xii" gf , y,,,1, Xvpffy, w W X KX. -Qfxfffiff ag -W ,Q A-mfxfw 1 HW' 14 dvff, :ff xf fw,,Qf,.ffit ,f 'XY' Q w 10 ff, , N 'V A , f ' ff ,, ff fzf .v'g if. " I ,V Q, ' Mm' , , 0 X I ff i I X , , ,7 , X ff I fu, f, f f K 9 'O ' , ' 1 ef ki ' X 1 ,J f 3, V, 06 1 f 'I . ,Q , V , 1 I I I95 S 45 www xwmws mnmnvww 14.4. ff II June 1965 . . . We Headed West This Time ll.. ix IQ, v , x 177. Fair- V 4' ' 15 S' L. ew, Y,,ga.aP- pi X' . X i I E ATTer graduaTion we packed our cadeT seapags Tor The lasT Time and in a Tew days we were well on our way To Miami which was The TirsT porT oT The T965 Long Cruise. Our Tinal desTinaTion was The WesT CoasT. This would loe The TirsT Time in The PaciTic Tor The Eagle and Tor many cadeTs. ATTer Tour exciTing, buT rainy, days in Miami, we Toolc oTT around CasTro's Island and headed Tor The Panama Canal. Our Trip Through The Canal Zone was our TirsT real TasTe oT a Tropical climaTe. The vegeTaTion was very dense and There were Ten mos- guiTos Tor each leaT. Everyone agreed ThaT Panama CiTy was one oT The mosT inTeresTing ciTies ThaT They had ever seen. The cadeTs especially enioyed The Tull and varied nighT-liTe oT The naTives. ATTer an overnighT sTop on The PaciTic side oT The canal we seT ouT Tor Acapulco, Mexico. ConTrary winds and currenT made This leg cT The cruise a Tedious one Tor The men on The Eagle. S4 Long, Long Cruise, T965 Une oT The main purposes oT our Trip To The CoasT was To show oTT The Eagle To The people oT ThaT area. This was a maior meThod oT commemoraTing The l75Th an- niversary oT The CoasT Guard. During our sTays in Long Beach, SeaTTle, and San Francisco, There was always a sTeady sTream oT visiTors coming aboard The Eagle. The CuTTer Division, composed oT CasTle Rock and Rockaway, was de- Tached Trom The Eagle aTTer Long Beach and reTurned To New London, making sTops in San Diego, Panama ciTy, Kings- Ton, and Nassau. These all proved To be good porTs as each one had someThing diTTerenT To oTTer. The Eagle conTinued on up The WesT CoasT To SeaTTle where she Took parT in ThaT ciTy's Sea Eair. Erom There She was sailed back down The coasT To San Francisco where The cadeTs were deloarked and a crew oT reservisTs Took over Tor The long Trip pack To New Lon- don. .I 'Sq' 4. 'ESQ 'S lr ! ' 5 -4' Jaya- v , Q ,, N.,..aa V. , .. Rv vavw . I N DW if I .1f" 2,f' 'Q' V5 if f www! ,. A u L. i.-f4'f, , , " Sf "'Q"v 'W . -gi .,..+ W -A I iii' is I J .X '-ywweif Tne '65-oo Comooign Begins Wiln llwe cruise over and llie lliree sliorl weelcs ol leave ended, we duiclcly loolc over our iolos as llie class wlio ran llie sllow al CGA. Someone lold us llial academics were easy bul we soon lound oul llial lliis wasn'l so. New regulalions exlended some privileges and liberly loop and willi long weelfends lo be spenl in llie cily, al liome or willi llwe woman, lime lo lool around was crelly scarce. Neverllieless, llwe spirils ol llie class wenl undaunled on darlc niglils, as did many rnidniglil maneuvers. Cars were a big lopic ol discussion all year long as were loillelsr girls sludies and liloerly. The class liad worlfed logelller and sludied logellier lor low years, only wailing lo graduale lo- ll' GG J 20l SPECIAL Linea-ry ff' 'USS' n Afw ,... sn .2-9' ,-dd M4 i 4 U 4 Q , ' 45 ,P f,,L, If .gf ' f , ,M ,Q If , X ' ' fi , 3 Ai I' f 4 V f f - l 4 , ? I Lf W' :Q f , f 1 , ' ,f i f W X 2 , X f 7 , ff, M1 If Then K . The Slide Begins 1 feet' .-1.12se14:-..:1af ,Y .- :nm -el f -K .-.. D- . g " Q53 2 :J N41 ,K ' e of X 4 ' Q, mtv' - ig X V X Q3 X1rKw.:,gK-4-1K.mK'edge-K .,.X-,KG wiv., X -gxwq-we-QM Asp X, x X 1'-ww:-Les,-ff X - SS 1 if XY 'f M ff? Xksi ,Q GNN X x we X- fx 5 H Q N X iv X XX "f B xx xxw1,f A ,M ffm-, SX K X X gx kxgyx 3 I ,j,,L,f,,e, ,fy , My .XK.g!K::K1iK,.Ki yxgxi Q X X? XXX ggi? Rxxxfxtisgigs ww, A ,K W ,. f X' -'f11Kff.QQfKfsQ.:?s.,?fse35whrN.xSYXv XRSXS .ss -xN.X-QE -5 f we f +17 1 K.. 4 - K. QK ay QNX KM X X-. -Y wwe ew. -ww K Q A ,Wh y, M,.K.,f,-wif fy WM M My f. .4 xsff 515 .L 1 Mxxii W nmakf QF! Y fw fy WF? G 7 ' lfrT3YXi'STiY55i 1 , I f f, ff ,wg fr, 5 Q fi , ,X .. K - X K KK. .ix K. , ,MQ ,- 4 4 K -,ff . .,, 'fe ,, 4 ,WK x - - - ,?59.,ww 3 ,X K H, Vw M, yy, .K KK . K gpg f y 52 , f . - . . gay, Wx K W, f 1, , ,, 7 A f 'G '7 Q "X A 1 . M237 Agn, , f' , W K K Y gf X 5 W EY?" X W I' Y . X """"9- Q., ' 4 'lf' nr-V, 3 if 4 i J fF'7"'Y, 'Ev we 4 f', ' 7 K5 t e ' '5 ' f fWW5""" f Q X ,, f, 74 W ,W f L 5350, YQ A , 3 MX Q fi I N ? Z my 7 A - 4 he - If 43 ,fy KK, MXN m ai I X 3 1 , K K X .K K K K KK K ' mW..w,b.m'W3 ff 2 '77 1 f f W We U "ff f Z- V 7 - - K K e x . Q f K f 4, 1, Vff , . i - es. If 62 4 M76 , f X A. Q K K K K K KK KKKS 4 17 'fi 2 - 0, , . MQ ,, K K X ' f V " 0 "C , 7 , 7 "wwf M 4 4 0, ' 5 ,ffff ' , ,, f 1 A Z-Wf,,ffn?,fZ E f MW - ,iw 1 ff - X ' Qgai Wim 1' ww' f" ukmzwwmw-15 - 202 g ! ,, AWQW ,W 4,1 0' Vbv 291 P I, lf I If If i 1 l M5 Q a 5 t ! 1 x '5 1 2 m X 1 4 4 X .i.. Q X ,ni 4 In " ' ' -. I. 4 ., X ,f 'Q' 4 4 ' xx ,Ms 1 4. y 4 A L af 9- - ,H 'U , 3 1 . . Q " A 'f .-W' :f V ff f 'fp-." ' .zwwff W f f g A in X K ff .,. ' ,big gf If i L kv ". ' 'zf2wC' Y .ig-fgf 'Hifi f 2 igiif' -1 -- V,-ff" 'g, ' . I K V , 'M "" f..-w"' 3 2 I " 5 , --- 1. - 7 f 2 ,fy L. E Q 2 ' v . Q If y. 2 3 X f 5 1 ff X ! X 9 lv' .' -f n X f ,'f ' ' ' 4 1 I! I f ' W X .',v.,"n g f I gg I 1 X 1 2 Q Q I , I f f f X fi,-:ig ,Q Q14 As We deport, We Take . . g -Q., iff' 'vgaii rf ,'?.j 15291-, Y ,, -K-:EE f:':f1' M' 1, 155 ig! E224 if 4"-1 JM, ' 1 -'mf 4- ' I U Msn' L f f g , Ja , . I I 'xx ' 4. Kai Qi WE : -'.-:-,ex -.,',-':4.A4,, 5 'iiifk 75 fx ,gym Ugg' .- ,.-swat 1. 'pg' fxfgaikq, - W' " - A .... 1. """ -" In xxjiaf.. -:Z W J' 15541 A-ff - '3?9?7' JAQNH1 3. " ssc.,-lggxb ,uf 1 .iff A . f"5'x 2 ,. f. ,' ,yi n 'El' , '95 YJ? zf-fy x ' 5 " I. '! Nw 5 0.5 .xx , v Q . ry A . 'wi - ff ' B I P' ls"f l,' AX - I ' 1' A 4 il 1 X. I 1- s,.As C 1 ', Q , 1 1 ll! Wg 'P 'I 1 r -4 i 31 I I I ,l :fl i ' 1 V 1 X I X , EN v 1 1, 4' 1 i ,ri Im a if , Vim 5 I 12 1 11 1 1 : E I i w 1 is li- 1 3 Y Y Y 1 AQU W E l Nl E Elixi 5 fi I! nl! 53 9 ,, 205 Section Editor john Lord The Cofjby 207 'gud n -.. , -ff '---L", '5 A......Y . Q-wr-,-m. ,. ---rw gf - - ,.1 .., - . ,, Y K' ' wit F 1 4 '4 , V W 'Q ' v.l4 - v 4l" ' -1: - ' 'L . , ., .. f -L :war ,, -42 N5-gm , . ---Q. V gills. .... "' ' . 4' ' . -" -.cv Q-4-...N M., J' f f v.,: -,- A112-"'-..'f7 f dm., " - --as-5" KR .:-,. .., S- ,- "1-U .f q- .....- . . , , J it , w..6..,..f A, ,X 6 if ' ,QUYN 1 ,M f L. ,,,w,,??fi7,Iwf 'K-4 'Bw Mx. , wh M,-W,,.4?f,l' I, X-Q ,xv ,, , 4 YV ww . 4. , 2IO dwg' C RSX 'Y V 2 , T GV, iv X 'Q 1 g ' X191 9 'A 'lxixefgf QS f,MM,M ASSISTANT COMMANDANT OF CADETS Commander Wayne E. Caldwell 2Il COMM ANDAN T OF CADETS Captain Austin C. Wagxmer va 11? 1:2 ' JUN W M., ww 2 af tt. fziw .-t f' 'hz If FI f , , 'fi M, AL REGIME T L SET-UP Z Zw7ZfffW'W ' , f,,, QM!!-iii' ,H ,,,,M.., aw. M., ww UI- ' . V ' V 1 I C ffif, We 'n iw W , I MV , gafl f 1 le I Ma Y vy . 2 , 4 -,Q p, f 1' ' vi. , . Q' 5 f. Wing 2 l 55' 4 f J: -44 Lx-be-ll Regimental Staff: Commander, Dennis Shaw, Supply Officer, Bart Wfithstanclleyg Executive Officer, Steve Anthony, Protocol Officer, Ben Chiswellg Adjutant, Gary Cousins, Operations Officer, Mike Grace. X f X f s N f N.: ,, M' fc-.-,---,Q gi. ,,,.s,2 ., ,, 4, , Q' ,,,,w, ,, x X- K V flsifiwfwtr 2? +V, ,f S wwe X f f W ix " X N -cv f X - cc , Q' Q " af M, 7 X W fm! X X' X X X 2I2 'FRY " Y a ,s r I it vi... . . , ,..,. XT .N N X55 iw if xr? 5s Q R Q X if-sf --Kahuna t : Agn., ..,. W ,, 2 ,I fy , 1' 4- Q. V' Z , ,,f'f.,' X01 X . .2 .?f,44'1" 4,f,,, y , 0 ,qw , N- fwzuw-1 ' ,' , MZ- . ,, , .ff.-af ,Wx T ? ,W if La" 'QV '2 , , A g First Battalion Staff: Commander, Tom Dunng Executive Officer, Tom Dickeyg Operations Officer Pete Gabele Adjutant, Stan Wfinslowg Supply Officer, Gerry Sickafoose. fs ' ' awww 44, 4 .a ia. u..-v A .,,, L 4 ff wr, ' J, ' 'I f 'ILM V X, if , I ,4 , N 1, fdmbwz ,, , in x. ,g ,' ' K Qu V ,ui J f 3.1 -f V X X- lj w4,4,,a,,,,4 Q 4,11 ,. 1, ,I Q I N ,mi H1 QZ v nk: ,,,,r Q IV MM A V gitjqwt I gt ',., Q .C M 2 I V,V, f J if 5 ,,.3.i-1i,fkaZzf:lSg.3i1,r' A lm-gf Q gig! WQ,2,Q,,,Z7f f, MQZKZQ if ' f X ww' " """u'lt Sfrf I ltarfalioii Slaff f,f,ZfiITi?1I'JflC5'3 Dori Murpluyg lixccoutivc Officer, Charles Gowerg Supply Officer Iarnes IS . 4, 1 l 141, , f, lfrul 1 X f , y , ' , Vx, f . , 7. ' W7 , , A AN, , , ' ffivf-" pfif 'Q' ' ,,' wg.amff,Mmz M f rf f ,ff 'ff ' We , a ni, . 5414 , Jaan f 1' 1K ,lip V gg, X V , V , ,fy A , V f f i f 444.11511 541, f, V ...rr .M 4 , ,,r,,2.!, XA , Y , , WV 7 V ,G :Lynn . W, My I V , V, I N "m.:4Cz?7ifZ ,f .ahfff r 'LW1 "-' ,, .im . . Q 13: Regimental Petty Officers fleft to rightj: Phil Cardaci, Tom Robinson, John Hanna, Tony Alejandro, Doug Crow- ell, Dennis Parker, Bill May, Don Winchester. , riinn it E' ' z :E si' if , --P '1-f 5 Q """ it ,,,, li .saws x ' vi !A.,, lA gwpqfng- 1- AY 13 . - 1-ALE? - --wht- ...- P ' Battalion Petty Officers flett to rightj: Scott Duncan Drum and Bugle Corps Staff. Harry frrski, Steve Webb, Jack Byrnes, Flvio ROtll'lrlU?S. Dudley, Commander, john Bannan, Petty Officer. ZI4 Wi K x Iohn Shkor, Fill Kuplr in is First Regimental Set-up ,xt X Q t . swasssilast. REGIMENTAL STAFF-front: Steve Anthony, Regimental Commander. back: Harold Millan, Operations Officerg Charles Gower, Executive Officerg Chris Hipkiss, Protocol Officerg Harry Dudley, Adjutantg Dennis Shaw, Supply Officer. BA'l"lAl,lON' STAl'lfS aleft to right: Second Battalion staffg Tom Deville, Ron Carbone, Don Witt schifelifa Ron PJ!ai::f2'ioi, and Bob Faucher, Second Battalion Commanderg Bart Withstandley, First Bat talifin f,0l'!'ii"'V'i'1fil'IQ john Felton, David jones, Ben Chiswell, and Ned Lofton, First Battalion Staff. 2I5 l fe R ff Z 5 24 1, W 4 W: 5, Zi W Q vi w- 3 '3 13 fa 4 ii is 5? A it fi at ,i E5 4 fl fa ti N rl Q il aw ca ,I W, S 22 ffl 2 ii K. 4 ffl l 4 4 X, ey Wi 1 ff 4 4 gl fi fl ,S ,4 3 f S N ,H Amen., ff' Q1 4 A wi' ti 4 Z Z Q A fa fa a ? Q 4 W Z y W S A Second Regimental Set-up i ! REGIMENTAL STAFF-front: Don Murphy, Regimental Commander. back: Harry Tiffany, Executive Officer, Merle Smith, Adjutant, Jon Collom, Operations Officer, Dick Wright, Protocol Officer, john Hanna, Supply Officer. I , 5 ...za l ,umm 49 ' nw 7 .4 "' l an Q , " f'4 'z 0 0 B!5iTTALION STAFFS-left to right: First Battalion Stzlffg Ken Hollomon, Ken XX7illi41ms, Steve XVCNH, Mike Grace, Commander, Second Battalion Staffg Cary Cousins, Commanderg Ron Blcndu, Chuck liuigh, ary, Dennis Freezer. ZI6 Third Regimental Set-up REGIMENTAL STAFF-front: Dennis Shaw, Regimental Commander. back: Mike Grace, Executive Officerg Chuck Laughary, Operations Officerg Elvio Rodrigues, Supply Officerg Warren Miller, Pro- tocol Officerg joe Bernard, Adjutant. ill--"F HATTALION' STA! IS R left to right: First Battalion Qtaff' Tom Roche, Jer Sickafoose, Bob Mueller . . . 1 L , FY 1 . Irs Nlf-ekim, Tom llurmy Cfommrindr-rg Second Battalion Staffg .lim Ellis Commanderg Phil Grossweiler, lfziy l'rf-f:mf,r,! R413 lima, Holm Philpott. 217 THE CO PA Mu 'L' W' I'-41,1 i N 'ix is fqwq 4 uurrsxvuxzvsu 5, x A 1 , 'ffl-. I' if 1, ff. W ..:f?f-X r '-I hw.- HPSR l'W1:Q3Xfl1 Nfmg. - ,. 5 ,RX nk. x Q .gs rv bf? I 1 J 'l f 1'1G.r', --5 4X5 nj' . W . Iv Q . X Yh 'W ' 1 .Q 'fzfi-.9-7R" ,. ' x ' 4- - ' i -' X . Q W '1- . J' 'i ?!m.if7Nq4"'3 'Q 434, ' - If-. 1' ' +7'f""" V ' I A, X X bf 'A Q. 9, T'-ur 'L X. I .IA W 3. nf.:-gy X5 :- "3,W.1Q1-5 .f. -.1 4.NX':"'f'xvw MQKQ as .u .- ' - --.X ,XX,. fn-..h.X ' ' -. . V -- X -+4,25'. "4 J,"', 4 X i f,fwQ3q,gX.i'!K ...Q A -it , KA V I ,K 1 e y .. , 51 3 1 mfg' ' A 155'-.gg V . f,'4y1-ui' ya .,, f mf- ., - Q X :gi,3f2 grfs H fg.fzg?35x'd9t.fE-3. . .1 -.pw 'Q . A ,RX ,L I,-?:'. .,,I affix in lqnkwfru E V14 ,, 'xX. .HQ X, ,.3.L , .' K Xqnfu I k .. ,X ' ' 'if' X.. if f .f.Y'F5' f. -"M .Wi x K , ,X Q ,X F -.. ,o Xi-nm -X X ,xiqv 51,5 -Q-5 - 1, 1 i 1 '-- ,W f., X4-wx-'m,fXxg,,XXfX-r -- fk"f4gw,,XX- . - . -A+, X A-'Q' - ,X fx , fs!-'fkx 'IA-inf'-'Y fm- vfff?-sf. 1-3Jfi a 8 br' -X ' AA Li' "A 1 X.- 3. - fi A me ".f-ff 'xx . . A . 9 .2 2 lv , Q xv. S . efifbf. 'f -w.i"i 1-ffffx . , ' , .. L' fx, 5' Q 'Iif'P,..'?a':wg..-.ffi-N!- 'Qi' ' ' ' -Q 49.-14.35-'mm iggwq-,ax-, f- fAv,X.,' X 1 uf X X X . LX -, . fm .Qi--L ,7'H's-Y rw5"55i"iil47- " . ' J --0. ' wa. N X X -. -.Xgr--rg Qld.. N? - M 3-'-...r 1. . , - 'X' . f-4, XX - W MW:-P' -125562 X'..g.g.1-. 'Nw xg: ' H ' ,. -frfhvvl f .k . .- " 4 f ' t 7 'l"f5"gq?'s'X Ai- i .y,'m'X:ii:kfgJ 'lf' X . N Qx f' hr kr .W-5 . ,f fn-c.,X P -. sf 5.1 X ,-. x 1- 'ifin-'Y .., X -.gg - 1 ,x 5, I .11 -A, siyfg' -, . XA W9 jing I j ' - X ' Q , Xxpi X' - ,4',7.- gg-. nf f-.X- fi " 2'31'x,"9'Nw'-iff? , iff:-'AN-w'!'fX PXXQ-X 'xif-if '- Xi- " f' X ml. , 1 Xa. -fy :N '.XX:-I-. Lia iv. X .:- X- .. .V X.. - v6':.'Air'QQX Q", -5- v4,X3X ,X .X 5+ x sig- 'lwgi-X. Vw ' XJ't4-X' Xfgiiiff 3' x X'-3 1 . 4 V - X aj. .1 fi P' ,.'., XA 4 s' . 'I' Xxvf Q msxx-y fxlfie' N-xgy 'Q jk . .i 4, S x X , X, .X xu..X.X.X .A , t, L Q U 1. 1 ' X 5 '-if"'.""i-.J lin. Yu." T ' wx. 'Qu' .5f3'a1XZ"ff.-'w- I A - - -'Z A ' Y '-'1,,X,L'.X.-yn. Jw. 'fl JS-X Q - K-1'-'t .X X'N?vx,S-WX. -, X- vs' ggi' fm X Y :X 5,1 w:",'X..,.A,J' H x XT,-v " 4. 'j X HQ. xx R, 6 ,S P- -MN 2. ffm.: S+' X -.aff-.L Xsfmm zwf. Q-Q, . 31 ...X up 1 ' x3i3""'iX P"w'f"'-4"'Y .-a- X lv xg Q " 1-"-, I - '- X X a- -wg -- N 1 X ' '- Q X ' A-NX 1 " ' 1-X3kXXS..fXg-NK,x. --N?-w:Q.:w -X" M Xie. ..wf'tj3XF.- f s X ,. Xw m 1 Q N- ,, ' - , - ihyrx-lX3iK'kf1,' 'wig E4 'X V ' 5 , - A b ' ly 'H - 'KX . ,W Q --.X -1 ' " ' . ., .xv .I Z 5 - .T .. . Q , ,'Nb?,"U,!'., , , ,V .,.,.,fr .'E'T' .V - ,....h - '14 . 27'-' 5' ,..' fs , -Q., ALPH XKJ X . ei. ,g 1 P fw Q ,x . K K x X .K ,rgfvf ' . .Q 4 . S.-1',g" i ky-. . 21.9" fxfff' A - N 1 QxXy' f, , ,pf VR ff-M4 , 4, if . ' 1 ,-:I , J " ,S - fy ' ' ' , zfff.z,x,f'f ' , gy, 4, V , , . 'V ,:,.a.JQ,Y A ,fw 'V 'f ' A I . x I x .' ' Ag X51 1 f f A Q-'X A.: .X -, , 3 i ' "Q, . ' 1 ff ' ' ' i Q.. , Aw U' ' , , ,,,,,:7 . 4? V .ilu ik Y. , X ,- " 4"54Q5g:5Qflg,'5,i' ' Y If ,if sf'g,,f,J1vo1',lm,,, f 55: WA. T.. KN!! lk Y:,,T! X - -. ,. 4 J MQ' 1.3 , . .. an-Sq. 4. 1 "' V W5 If ' '34"l?1 Q, mf "Jilin v' givin L7.. A iff' it-'fgL."fQ,".C"3' "" ' f . ' g QQ!" - '. A . lffl f -,,.-"ff-f ,fx ' -' 'ff f ff, nv -Z, ' ,W-.,",. -' ,1'wf"zw,,. ,, xfk 5' Xi - ' , ' 1 nr A , yn! ,pf V L' ,Q . I ' yn I - I ' V - ,w gm' , x M NN 1 - 'X X f ' -1,fza1w" Wav 2 f ffwf-,f. f, , .f .- 1 .f -. . .Q f . . , 4 . A f ,, -, A , v , , f - - ' . ,, ' K 1' 'F 31' . M 4 4 Tw' fffywfv 'Q11 ' kv: - X" ,ev - f wi-3 ' f" . , 1' J ff, M1575 ,, ' My ,'fi,fj',f if . '?, I 4- A X cl , ,K r, f C I .4 n, 1 .f' ' 1549 Q15 fig 7 f 4, ' ' 3 hw ',.",?' A fy 1- i ",!.'i L, ,ENE , ',. if ,gl V h ,NAM 1 A' 'h X! ,F 1 A ., M K U , ,I ., I ,7 f f, 14" f L5 , ,V ,. J, 55, . . , , . 1 . mfg,-fre W, ,. q . , nip.: .f .ur-. ,.f. 2 lf.. , , , f X L, 47.7 ,1 KA ,ii V iJ4.,,.','.v4. K . fi, J?-.kk?k. HO. ssh. f K Kidd' V . , ,ff 4 ,V 'ff ff, f",, In 2 f Q f W, f f, if w '-1 ,- 4 if -a " ,,jX,7 s Q it Q K K 4. in .. -ff 'f3','f fr 4 Wllaifii M . , A Q, . .A , S.. .. 11. I f. w,x',f+'-Z vw .1 ld if if.n,'.- ,V , . MQ.,-1 .av ,. 'ur . J, af" ' L "FALL IN" COMP NY M 'V 5-1. 3 fy.-Q. f,g.,..- X fy.. 445. 'X w ' X UQJAYH k V- , k K . M.. ?1'?'rff" fffR"9"f1'zf ... . X . V mia Q . X . ft!--2, 'W' .W .1 0,-,Q .. ,V ,A.5'.. gQW'g,:5 'Q 'Q xixrw J ' - -4 Q ..,.x'+. --uiw' nik---. 5 W' 'fx wi " i+fn.?iE9 i'.f'kqwEaf f 1 ,, V Xifa'5f'f".-"f ' : ,iwffgaifa A 1 T35 W 4,3 2f5.?3'gEu , ,x, Q u.. , . .A,- -. .,. 2.5-41 QQ.. xi is' KW, I , I I I I I I I -I is I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I , I ii H wi .1 I id R +3 as Q Q 5' 4 I X sf 'P 44 i x. 4- I 1 ff -S l F 1 i vl G '1 me I I4 I ea a HI If Z IZ: i--- 1497 I W WWWWIWWQ Im,- lynn LT Flynn-Company Officer .,--ro -'ii fa! 1,. it I' I I I M., , .f Company Staffg Commander, Bob Muellerg Executive Of- Platoon Commanrlersg joe Hoosty, Ted Cummings, Iolxn ficer, Gary Johnsong Petty Officer, Bill Fox. Loral. 220 i"'w--... Company Commanders: Bob Mueller, joe Hoosty, Ted Cummings Platoon Commanders A-1 A-2 lst set-up Ted Cummings jack Byrnes 2nd set-up Bill Fox Steve Kull 5rd set-up john Lord Cliff Clayton 22I J A-3 Ray glieylcri B Dick Al ' X i I 1 x f M 2 V yn 7, ,, 40, 2419 57 WW 'A , f, PZ WW L ZQQW M 4 W if ff W, W W' Y ' Z, ef 3 ' WLM' ' f y? ' :W 1, If Q. , R M , .sg :I f , sf' .1 4 MNWMQW 5 M X f S Z B la " Q ff ,f, Q gg S50 f , fl,, , ,y,,, W so .mf f rf' MQ 5 Z 5 WX 5, f 7 if V X sw ,fm 1 I B 5 :Q W ., Y 1, 'S 414'-4? Trl wi l ll -i 5'- 1 3 1 E S 1 I 5 a ! 1, :N l l I I 'fi l l 1 . a a 1 Q l s ! l 1 Y. l l l I James Robert Charles Chad Fetters Montgomery Wfightef Doheftf' Wt-539 Philip David Berger Prosser YW 'Ng' Brant ' Neil l George Donald Houston Wise Devanney Freeman Class of 1967 R0bf?ff R.1nrl.1ll White Pcrrerson 222 QQ 'alc- S v-...M-.Q Nr N Swv David CIICIIIEWEI Sfflwsef G '-tyfv .54 . . .J Williaxuu Kozma . f 6' 3 "2 f if Hey guys. what happened to the birds? QQ 2-'FQ M 'if' --:uf -auf' ..--.uv Mif hncrl James Stephen Iif-Ii Vcrplnnck Mullins 223 I , ' ,it 2 1 "'?"TY WW' X mf.. Y,,, ,ZW 'WI iii 'X Roy Michael Peter Arthur CYCUC I All Samuelson Storey Tennis Shires Miklaucic PSICISOYI f, a.y f V, is V 4? f f f f f f w . 7, 17 72 f f f f f X X f ff f ' x 'Qu X Alexander Polaslcy f""Q7 ,WWW fn -454 ,Ml -.art 1 ,..-.. vu Richard Thomas Bruce Edward Schneider Foxworth Eveleth Kan geter f:..-sq an-.Q Daniel McKinley l-lrusku qigk Nim- "HAL, 'Nix' i rv bs We N-vs.-.s Nqsv 5? 'Nuns Jfllm DQIUCI :ljCl'1'Y H Russell Mark limes Cmry Cirmstutt kid!-mlm H411 'fhompsml Vfilliam Thomas Peter Randall Victor Richard XY'hiteley Mooney Marcus Winn Hi pkiss Akins 1968 L "4 JF Y'-W D 5 , . iii? Kgzgffh ,' i me 4 wg: - ni, J - Class of . X Some are interested in music Larry joseph Richard Thomas Parkin Olivo Maguire jenkins Efifgnmi james Gary Richard Robert George icy Lambert Cnlvc-rase Clark VHUHSSC Wafgo 225 ALPHA TWO-front: Paul Pockett, Williarn-MeVicker. middle: Donald Parsons, Lindsey Lindhout, Timothy McCloskey, Alhert Hindle. back: Barry Kane, Kenneth McFadden, John McGrath, john MeBryan. missing: Richard Hilliker, john Nalls, Paul Krause, Jeffery Kelly. 22 6 Class of 1969 ALPHA THREE-front: Pablo Rodriquez, Richard Ylxun Present. middle: Howard XYf'.1ters, Stuart White, lohn Zsigler, , Xldrk Steven Riddle. hack: Jack Thomas, Thomas Rutenherg, Chfxisio pher Romine, Paul Prokup. missingz ,lack Thomas. ALPHA Of'-.ll---1' ' Arlarnehalf, 'limi ll' ar, j, Hull, jim Dilfaaqqa, Jlue l'l2.:fif hack: Dave He1ri.j,hreya, Belote, Tim Balgnisl Phil kins, Bill Bower, Riflf G41 man, missing: Bug Glynn, BQ? Gravino. BR .W 4 ,, . A, ,V -uf-V ,. L , 24 3, ,.-., ,Mk Ha 2- ruag, vw NIYYIZS RIGHT" COMPANY 227 ,., ,,- A, it W 4 f f 5 4. ..., ..,. ,Q -:Hsu-1-WV X W ,. f , LT Aklin-Company Officer until' 3. uni' 1 T 'f S S Company Staff: Commander, Doug Gehringg Executive Of- Platoon Commnndersg Ietfv Underwood, lohu E ficer, Les Meekinsg Petty Officer, Dave jones. Paul Psusick. 228 X. .. --N.,,,s'W O 3 . L.k-. N Lflipr. V 11 X jf ,227 ,7 V , X fl C W, I 4 y , XM' x 7 A M, v Q7 Company Commanders: Doug Gehring, Stan Winslow, Ben Chiswell. S he F '7 .. X Z Z C if 5' A f4Qf fm ,- !,. , Z if S Z '47 ff M my 4 , 7'w ff B 4 I f 'f..,,,f ,, Wei, f , V r x ,X f 541 4 Z?'6::f,. fly? Platoon Commanders if S, . f 3 5 'N B 1 B 2 Q , N, fr 7 X X , dk K r , - lsr ser-up errv Underwood John Parker Leo Morehouse f d P 1 B ' k oe Bernard B'1l K h ' 211 au uslc 1 x uc 21 f Wigwf K Q 1 ' fn We X :'fQf,s3- Q I 44 H 9 5rd ser-up Ross Ard Jeff Hamllfon A . ,Q , . 2 5 S, LX, MS N 'f A X 0 N P M ik or ' rx, 'f ' 7 f' X W If .. ,vhs Q., S-Qfvfw U-.WVQZ lmh l ' X 77'N" '-f.-.41 5.9 A ' ?' " vw J' fs Q Q ,. Q f '..' X f r M af-U' P 229 f 58 'fri' wa' K'--QM l "0" David Douglas William Lyon Miller Zick Class of 1967 W Evan i Stoll f French David McElrath West John Reiter wh-AH 'QQ 'WT F Louis Ritillll Ill logcplx Mlllffil Cook ugcl ir 0 230 W4 """Zf:Y -nf Harry Godfrey '34 .ali Richard Tweerlie -an Pg am- George Rex George Carter Wessling White 1 th y I 15 3, 4' Q ff Say, have any of you boys seen the OD? oh n A n d rew IDM111 Scdlofk 23I lan, ..1'.'., A-W John Giaquinto Vitt Scara lino f f f f f f f 0 ff ' X f W ,M QW my f .. W l M l X . f f 1 W if 'W , . W , , iw ff , f , 7 ff X , ff f f f X f W . , W, X ,, ,W ,, f ff f I ff! X' X f fW W 'i f ,V f 7 , W ,H f f ,V W' , f f - WW' if My X C ' X X X X X X X! WNW f Mgr X f !!W,fwV,W X f X f Wu-4 jose h H e 'lv t P fl PT Kcnnc-th Rob ayne Randy g Six Wurtsbaugh Hauschildt James Steven Ronald XY' Rufe Delaney Eclmiston Hamilton in William Hodges pi' Dennis Bryant gx W Ht M uwlu Czlsmlay Clifton - f K l Alle n llvnnlvr lvmrton 232 Pcivrsun if -uf is Q-v-..,,, me w lvl James Chaf 195 Edward George james David Milas ' ' - McKinnon Karms Oakley paskewlch Potter -7-U 1 If --. '34 'rf " 'lik 1 Z ' X' 1 . . 0 i am ' fi, 'I' E - ' g . W. . Q . 'TQ' iv' Dennis. Roger 3 - w v Majerski Mowefy gg r .Ex 966 ev -gbvm. V Some were interested in girls Class of 1968 ldv --.... ,. W Robert jam es 10110. Gronberg Soland I-CEWIU 230 if if 'J A, ' 'nr'--ff XB' Ponalfi Paul Mark Williain Nicholas Clifford Lggfh Fanfslis Costello Theroux Stramandinoli King 233 BRAVO THREE-front: Thomas Zieziu- lewiez, Daniel Ryan, jay Snyder. second: Mark Revett, Glenn G'Brien, Dwight Squires. third: Rory Smith. fourth: Jeffery Ward, Theodore White, James Parker. mis- sing: james Robinson, Ray Regan, Dennis Trudell. 1gf4,'-,VU U' E Hu 1 lifflwr lwiwpi I .ilvllf hail lif l. 'L' Q Qi llriflrfm' f'-.rifffgr ,wr lfif Mif,li:,i,f,-l lfivfy, l'2:,,il liffliv lfryfl '.,' iilririfl, lfziif. ffihri firfiiiliiiifl. BRAVO TXVO-front: Erie Ili Peter Lenes, Thomas Howard. D Hall, Kenneth Hutchinson. heels: B Goodsell, john McGowan, C ther, Thomas Koehy, Mark Lau Michael Moore. Class of 1969 'V , Q, :., 'Z' -X. . 'pifi RQ' ' I' gent., CHARLIE Y ' I , , I , Nia Q ,' x W.. g ERR BY THF LITFT FLANK COMPANY 235 5 .V V ev I' LT Worth-Company Officer . ,-sl! R -Maas-K-an -suv' 'Wh Company Staff: Commander, Harry Tiffanyg Executive Of- Platoon Commandersg Ken XVilli.m1s, XY'f.1rren Miller. Ned ficer, John Feltong Petty Officer, John Busavage. Lofton. 236 -.5 f ri x .N Q03 ' 4, f+?sFm? - ' ' fl-" 4.-17" 1 . .40 -4 fx Company Commanders: Ned Lofton, Tom Dickey, Warren MiHer 7 We , W N' inane mf .U .ww ,, fswh f f 72a x XZ amf ,VY Platoon Commanders wh af, C-1 C-2 lst set-up 2nd set-up Harvey Knuth john Busavage Bill Hawley Phil Cardaei X Ed Cox Flip Baldwin Ken Williams im Read C 3rd set-up Dennis Parker f.-,KK In W , I , W ,I x f ,f 1 S of Q My Kama 2 CJ j,sW 72ygH J N f If if 42 W' W ' ZR' , X W , 7, yr W f, 1? A K f W f' ,.fy,-f f f f", iffy K 7 7 fy, ,Z M eff W f-ff,2Sy RX Q, Z 7 Z L - . X Z Z! fyfiyyyffyffyiazfffwiawwaaawmawwmwawfwvmamwwaammwwrmoa ' f fig! 1 7? f' U W H ,VV 'f" fffffwmfr ff 'Zu ff ,fer Q :V WW ff 1 'f f" off 7 fx "0 W " ' f if y yi ay,, 237 fx 1 XW . rx Y Alf: MQW M 3' fa S X? Q4 1 Dennis john Bruce William Sladek Martin A Parmiter Slate Class of 196 James Peek Walter Nicholas Roger Robert XV.1yne Iohn Brunell Kelehef Till Cuffhm 238 .Zi C .,9..a--A David Brucb Kenenth john Lorenz Arnold Ervin Voden 2 . fri 1 XX 5? i 4 S I 6 1 ff U X fr, Hey, Where is the fire! 'N' ,I I ml John Mark Richard Plum Dcmofrio McDermott Clark 239 vw- if '50-ua.. lt' Walter Kenneth Thomas David GlCf1dOI'l Malec McPartlin Runclell Powell Moyer XX7illiarn johanek Olav Haneberg 'Z' Wfilliam Michael Stephen joel Hughes Tovcimak Swann Karr .-.TQ P. A - Wm.. .. Y- all ,Q T Wixlter Guest T? Paul Kevin louis ,Tack XY.u'ne XX'11li.1w Gfbrmiln Fciency SPCl'Llll7l1 SCLll'lWOI'Ullg1ll Yuung Holi 240 '9'lfQ4-a Sfqlilffy Stanley Fred Richard Alan PIUHIDS Funk Ames Cashdollar Berry N1 X ,pv""'x 2 Harold David Dickey Brygger f f X ln' X. Class of Some are interested in athletics Ra1Ph Michael Brown Edwards Dennis Clifton Stephen Fl0Yd Douglas Mlcfiffl Vogt-lsherg Welch Thomas MacAdam 24I CHARLIE DNF-fe--front: 'Richard Acker- man, Mark Forauer, james Cain, Sieve Fogelman, Paul Coitenx, Dave Dubois. back: Michael Dailey, Robert Callahan, Michael Black, Robert Aclier, Murray Giles, Ronald Demello, John Finger. Class of 1969 CHARLIE TWO-front: Richard Le- Clerc, Forest Hetland, Gerald Hale. back: Harry Lord, Richard Matthews Larry Kumjian, David Miller, john Hol- land, Greg Labas, William MacCall. 7 'Q DELT "GUIDES, POST" COMPANY 243 y.--.,,,.-, WI.. f Q . ww iff? Y N ,-W ,W LT Sipes-Company Officer ...... , i mi -ssl ix:-uf X t WP- 1-rr 1 I - Q .x,,,.,t if . ' 1 X . .W 3 Company Staff: Commander, Don Polkg Executive Cf- Platoon Commanders: Ron Blendu, Steve Benson, John ficer, Tom Devilleg Petty Officer, Harold Millan. Mnxhnm. I 244 I and W 2 QRS F w'Q f gm. Company Commanders: Ron Blendu, Donnie Polk, Don Winchester lst set-up 2nd set-up 5rd set-up ff' W, 4' Mg, W , V rf , ,, ,f ' W Wjwz , W f ' N7 'ff"f Q f ,, ff f f' W' ' Z ,J y f f IK: 63 , W, f f 1 V ff ff Z - fy f ,,,, M f ,, ,f ' V f 'ff' mf' ,ff ff! 'W 'ff ff , 1' , ,J ,, W' V ,,,' 1 1 X X, I ' ' ' , ' ff! ,ff W W! . L' fg' Z M 7 by ,yy , ff f, f tx w' Q Wy W f of ff, ,f , If g,f I , yy x ,Ja 'f , f V ,, W ,f f" 4 W W f jf' ,W ,w m , ' ,w f W! Platoon Commanders D-1 Steve Benson jack Carney D-2 Al Fulton Ed jason D-3 john Maxham Bill Stockton Bob Faucher , 4 'I om DeVille Qlousms X' ' r fi f ' ff, TX f WX U X -X fb Aw Xie ff ff W , X f X X , X X X f f 10, X f f X 7 W 4 X , .iw Z 245 f -X Xff X Q X fx K f K :WS X r X-gg, A Z is W -B AXVMQ 4 X ,X X ,lex uf W , if 7 X X Lloyd Clifford Curt Taylor Appel Knight Ronald Richard King Class of 1967 Beck Preston Foskey -if Michael Cowan ROfl2lld Geoffrey Tom Thuma Kline fil'.1k'l1ll1g i 246 Russell Collins X .end mn' Qc: james Lawrence Dfew Richard Bllffh COX Hamblin Knisely Smile, Mech and Thermo carft be that bad! axe 'W Nun Wu... 5:1 'W' """'1h '-XMI mr john Tim James Prfilfg I':1in1ffr Wocxl White 247 2' A ,,,,,l ' n l ll? fu Q10 ,ho 1, A Num rw-Q 1 , l 1 5 ,V li Bruce Raymond Paul jay Alan lfvllffiil 1 WGUIC Willcox Ziegler Creech BME' Efffifii fl if fi ll li All i 2 I, 1: f f E il l ,' l , l Q 1,1 Blanc HAML- l:1 -A--'--H VH? ui- x Q.-4-1 . wi? l ,X f X f f A f , f f Robert Norman Larry james I Q f X X Gaines Fiedler Grant MacDor1alcl i O f l f . W f wx f , 1 Qi! ' f W Q! ,, 2 I' ,ff X f 5 tg' M If g ll cf .i W 2' l ri! 7 ff! f . 1 W,-44 4 ' 'ly ff ff ,Z il , ' f W A ' ,gfyf f f Z4 ff f Q .1 iff of fs I Q f gif ,' , 2. XV in Drk Hufiifr f"3'll E 1 lf A n 1 l 1 .wi To 'NPR William Q ION A Dull' lolul Rmulll Nlrgimgl Mueller Mauulcvnllc lXlnttCs011 Knslorfll Hm,,.x,f Her OHL' MW l-3, fl5f0Phff VICYOI ohn Liichael ohn Primeaux McDevitt Meehan i of Kenneth John - Riordon Ryland Seddon YXZYWC Y' .XAQGB dawg - ll' Some are interested in the military aspect Class of 1968 Ronald Norman Schafer Scurria .ILE Phillip Richard John james Roger Stagg Swomley Tozzi Smith Streeter 249 TE' ' H vp, IJIgI'1e, fffiil fffmii .". T ff ' I , f.u,r'uaw, lynx Pi: Dsmzcf f.f:g,f,'f. ,A 3 E RL1HF,'.fH fXSL1fj:,'V R1f,l'1gf.7'I ffm. f:i',fgZQ 51' INJKJXIQQJZL5 lirwwnj Y1l'urf.fr. ffl, 7, Q my Behr, Philip Dmvr. Class of 1969 ---wg-.. -.. . X ' ., .rf PRO N DFI T.-X Tl-lRFY fro-"I OW 4 Ilyk bm I L IT . LT, XX mx. Shmdcf, Hob XYgfwt ' DELTA TXVO-from: Tom Hsmblin. Q Kreiler, XY'alt McDougall. Gai: Pgvlik, ' K Greg Magee. Adrian Iemtoft. Be: P son, Dane McAdams. Chuck Hubs: N ing: Bob Pokress. Jack Kline. Vince K X luglm, Nike 5pf.1.gx.e .Xxx . NK Sou, I-rink Rolv ang, V M NYM iq N Hwy Mfg? ECHO Ap '1.. "READY FRONT" COMPANY 1 YSI I f I 'Q i ggi LT Welling-Company Officer ,gals -14 X1 i Company Staff: Commander, Don Wittschiebeg Executive Platoon Commanders: Bob Philpcgtt, Bill Lehnmnn, Mi Officer, Ken Allingtong Petty Officer, john Milbrand. Bohlmnn. 252 W Company Commanders: Bob Philpott Don Wittschiebe and Ken Allington , Ar s Platoon Commanders E-1 lst set-up f f Phil Mike Bohlman Bill Lehman 2nd set-up Ed Barrett Ed Hemstrcet 101111 Mllbf3Dd 3rd set-up Pat Kauffold Bill Nettell Ed BHUCYY 7 0 f yf ,V , 9 ,, f f f f E-2 E-3 , f f f f X f f f f,, ff X , ,Q ,Q Of' 7,7 Q, 7 1 f,,f,f,af,Wf f yn, WMKWO X , Mffryy, f fi, on Z,WW,'Wf ' Mffyffcffzywhf, , 4 ,54 0 ,2 Q , ff f 4 " , 'V' ff f 2 y gf ,4 WM, X, rf, W f f f ,,,,, ,f X f f ff 1 w , W X ',W , 5 ,, 44 ,, ,Z f xc ,W ,f,h f 'f rwwffrj f,x,,2 ,rf wftfqr' ,' f ,, ,if ,y I 7 X 7, ,j ,J Q WW f f' ff ff ,, 0 f ,4 If V, 2 "ff f N 9 V, W7 if J ,, f W ff Xffflff V fff ,f 'I af, m f ff , ' " ' W , ,A ff , , 4 ff X ,Q ' W, f , ,,: ,Z , 4 'W ff 'fi ,' ' 9 W W ff f 4, , ,x, , f X iw W, Z ff" X 7 QC . y , ' I , X f W4 fy f f,ffffQj,4 f f ,Cf A f ,M ,, 253 f f D1 'Wu-nv' Robert George Milt Henry Frame Devzmney ROSS DICSCIW Class of 1967 Michael Bradaric Robert Lon g Carrnond Richard Fitzgerald Larrabee 'Z Y NON' :Winn Charles Thonms Helmut Robert Lewis Shook XX'.1llcr XY'illi.1ms 254 'in x.,,,.. -'Cv 4-3'f"'-W .7011 12111165 Gordon Robert Young Townley Olson Rilgy xo, Help send these boys to summer camp! 'afar Y' 4 ya., Wfillmm Mark Peter George Kim k 'Libby Gibson Sepel 255 1 xNl"' M Graham Raymond Thomas Thomas Rffflald TWT?-512 Chynoweth Dimmock Collins Dalton GICKO Bffflflil ,ry Anderso X f Z, 7 U ,Q if Y ,4 , S' Qbvj' f 7, ' L7 , fa X X i f 4 'Q W X I X John JZHTICS Peter Philip Bagtgk Haedt Lish Burns , f f X fa ff f 0 ff ,M ,Q HC' X ff , Thomas Johnson G0 xi Paul Brian Vfillixllli Dmiiil Cilurlcs Nliglusl Ihscn Kelly lfglllf lflcrrlwr LI.mlm'r llapouilx 256 Leighzor ff!! hw' dh 'vw ""'f V Q ,,,y Sl- 'S-Q., ' 5-1, N.. 'N- Ch.1rlc5 Ronald Anthony Jerry , ,lCff1'Y Juan He1'm.1n Hough Tf6b1U0 Thompggn XY'agner Salas GCN Daniel Gerald Ronald Schatte 5f91Ulff5' Matthew Oo Class of 1968 Some are interested in liberty if Ernest Vifayne George Jeffery Glenn Riutta Shade Perrault Pinkerton Pruiksma 'lu g,.f,,g,f Ayylmy john Bruce Jnhn Frank ,Biff Mrfirznlr Mulligan Nzlcnmher Mantyla Murray 257 i i 40' QC ECHO TWO-sitting: Gerry Kemp, Bill Griffith, Wade Meyer, Bob Illman. standing Cl. to rj: Steve Hughness, Chuck Lowery, Don Grosse, Bob Henry, Mike Mierzwa, Rich Magee, George Naccara, Pete Kissinger, Bill Mansfield, john Miner. Class of 1969 89" ECHO ONE ffle efrorgt- john Gaughn, Doug liffaal Daw: Belz, Jim Buikley hacki Dar. Carney, jim Burk, Paul Ga:- rity, Richard Ford, Tim Cerina, Doug Brinkley, Pete Aalherg, Bruce Bergmann. N ,,,, Rui SS sa 9 ,QR ECHO THREEN-front: lim Rubin, Rod Schultz, Ted Neil- son. hack: Paul Tedesco, Greg Shaw, George NVilli.uus, Tzm Sutton, Fred Pryor, Bob NYG: Chuck NV.1dev, -lim Richardson FGXTROT ,- ,v, ,, . ,Y f M !,,,, . i x QL... , 1 , X . M .. 1 ' , 'xxik K is f 'A , .Q 4. ' a . 1 . Of , 1 , 1 , x e f ' 5 4 , v u "PRESENT, ARMS" COMPANY if ""'lq,,.,, mg LT Ikens-Company Officer i i' .-1-li an pr ..-- i' Company Staff: Commander, Bob Byrdg Executive Officer, Platoon Comnmndersg Ffic Staut, Chuck LAL1gh.1t'X', Ron jon Collomg Petty Officer, jerry Heinz. NI21l'k1fi0ti. 260 Company Commanders: Bob Byrd, Don Murphy, Skip Staut , 7 '.7V ff Platoon Commanders F-1 F-2 F-3 lst set-up Tony Alejandro Ron Mgfs Alex Blanton 2nd set-up Don Van Liew Scott Duncan Milf? Taylor 5rd set-up Gregg Keary Ron Maraflgatiz B05 BHYHCS f , MSW gif , Q , X my f Z Wa f X W af W ,pgs X X if 7 f' 7 f X 'Z W Q Nix 'WN ra FXQ S J , AM S af? 22 eg V fff Q. Mark Lewis jhames MiChQ16l Solberg M1ller W1hlborg M2106 Wfilliam Adams George Allen Munkenbeck Maurer Thomas Hibbs Class of 1967 Richard Andrews 262 Q my 'W 4, J? 1' ' " Q4 ,,..,...av- , sy Gary Thornton Iohn Donaldson Terry Sinclair Thomas Schaeffer The good Samaritan-1967 Model. I ,, ang... "'hnwf Q Mm! 1? ...J --'-f-ml' Thomas Greene Daniel Hines james Mahone Lynn Degrow James Getman 263 7- I f f 'if new L V I lf Ji 4-14 -.-.gp -nd Ronnie Gregory 10110 Anfhom' Lonnie MOV Sharp Wfilson Taylor Sfhieck Steverson Smith 14 Francis Marcorre .,f 1 l f .A,.w'Q:L'm of G fy , , i x I . Qfmi I Nh.- Richard Theodore Laffy Peter Meyer Sampson Olson Poerschke X ri. , Y.-, na K Q I f 'vg ,. fff gs 5 1. f f f Frederirk Minson ..., x Al'x , 'f,.,n - ,ze -.- X , I gi svn, if if vp' YN' yn, in Qi...-fn, ,I ,-Qt' -uni. ,. John james john NYilli.1m Dennis Ulvfuf-YU h'f1lgiCI'Z1 Hestul INIcUrirlc IXlYx'I'lk'IIl'Y Pnrx es Hxxbvn . 264 'vs-5, Mei do V579 I G4 'FF v5:. W5 .1 :E Afw EE fa Q :Eg DZ DQ 5 511 DQ: U22 3-..J f-15 Dm -J L17 OO DU' f'Df'D LIIP1 f-f 4m Hwrga 2 1 y f .. Michael Dennis 5 Clark Erlandson r 9 'J Class Some are interested in art SEQ? in 'Inv my Robert Robert Richard Lachowicz Donnee Asaro iw ""I'?" 'WW 'iff - "Nl-Q4 Sqn jiamw 3f21Hlf'Y Edward Robert Tfro' Cmrrison hrffhcck Cooke Bower Fondow 265 f' ,af FOXTROT TWO-front: Jim Jenchura, Bill jurgens, Bruce Klimek, Bruce Griffiths, jim Hartney. back: Mike Miller, Ed McKenzie, David Kull, Ed Henry, George Flanigan, Rich Losea, Phil Kurtz. FOXTROT THREE-front: Alan Vlach, Duane Petersen, Larry Wheatley. back: Jeff Robbins, Ralph Utley, Bob Mc- Coy, lay Wright, Don Walsh, Chuck Talar, Bmce Winter- Stecn, Matt Plaskie. Class of U69 J. rl l ""j.f .drew v A1',,vx,.4 1 X-5 f 'Q- 'F' XIXQ NNY Section Editor Dick Wright A cfizfilief 267 .M- ,,. -,, o F 1 4 v 1 f' l Ni, N. if J V- Y . , .1 , -,.,, X 4- 1 s. 1 xx . I 1 -JQ 1 1 . N' A Q U 1 + ' 0 - , ' I , , - 11 Q , , ' 1 . f 7 w t ' '. in ' LQ Q I It J. L ix, ,, W "., J ' - M Q -'M' . ' . 'J 1 .I , . ,, 4 F """ ' V J . A ,A 1 1 ' r xx mg: V' A Ai,f,?r .., .f 1 ' in . .:' A' '67, 1 ' 1 3-'J' 'f 55" K- . .,'r' jg, -., A ' . 4,13 in I ww, l I N 1 f ' ' b- lui N- ' 'X fuk- . . , , A X. ' .' x v A ' rv :K X! , rf, N 'JFXA 1 A f 'W 'Z -df ' f In U 4 ' ' A .fx 1 N 31 ' ' 2 ' W1-'-Y X iff 4 ' K R 'mf 'Q , A .' ',' 4' 'F 'Q Q x W . 4 f ' If 'E 'MJ' . if ' 5 , iqii 1 V' ' , - Q, Y. :iv pu f.. if A I V., f 1! - av 8 1 4 . " ,N EXQL, ,M f .,, "VJ M 35.5. 3 - . 'tiff 'XA 1, 2. 4 . . If P 5 I 'feng S -L" Q-f 1' ' .V ' 4 V LL 1 ' 'Y' F A , 45, W' -' Q I . 4 "44,"L f , 5.6 Q, 1 it , . 2+ ' , V 8 ' -' Q 1 , T, . I L i J' A W LE'A5! Q' 4 A ,Hg Q - ti ., I . W ' ! ,W ' f -1 , n 'B ' v' ' 1' ' 5 'L N ' utr . I , ' IUQ -1. 114 L.. 41 it I A -W, 1 A if L - , - ,, A u M5 .F A A ,. " I V 'l ami- , W ' f'l3 , 5 ugly ' V '. A nf ,kllwyf ', , l,,A! '74 fu 3 2, ' '-'i:i, X 1 "MN , , -V4 J .Q Ai . 5 ff 4. f 9 ff ' iw , ,,-.L . I 1 :N ,ag E11 'wifi w ,. I Y V P 5' fs ' 57-3 K-Q Q 3 ' I ,' l Y M 5 . ' , A 1 H 1 14 A V . , f L ,, N3 'Z V K FE , . f D , 1,3 ' A ellis Q. -M-5... ww-natal-. ...M -.,. . -u-. 0, , 4! -I , f 2 ' 4 . . -..-. . I' 'Q- x 'x, 'W N f'.+ J' -. . 1,,f.".1. ,ix Q ,M , X ,I -,lmxlami 1".,',"'s1NxN-fl.. , .:4, .-Y . ::.,,,.X,'qL1 ,.. ' ' ', if , 7 , . YUR' 9' v. L 1 E .sw .,.v. -' Q., 'I fjylyu .gy V , I f f.1Z",x. xi'-EA," '. :iff ' A 469534 5 A H119 Afqxu ,,4.LQ', xlq it 41. . . , Ln . f"f'1' V aqlf? ' 7 Q ' , Y. , - -. E . Q. :M ilu, Us - xg: N L .-AVA-,W X X wmaxflg, --4,5 - ,I M N f xM,' Hy. 'M' - , - 3f"xQx-'Q " N.:- .' .. S Q .'Ju5"4 X f x Y. -'xx ' J-ff 1 ,txlxlxlv 'N U.. rrlfxv, f v . Av -.yr v ' 'nikki Q, ,iff H JT" qt xftbii-1 ' xxx y Q. "mx -.YQ-H ,ix 1 ,' , up Vw -- l NWN, -qw UQ ' X v ' " xX-."N- " ' "1'- 1' fl' X . X X 1 .Y RP... n it 4 ,KM W ,, fp -1 1 b, . ,qs e mm! ,, Jn '1 lx , P. SY- ,, iw Kg-qv '-'-INK:-N '..,e-. M ' " N, " 1 'u iff' fr' l .nu ' F -Y' Y' 3,x.-vmk-.4- ,W L.-ra - +1 x . ' K-4 fm!" u 0 Q- K H NL" N .x 7 K7 I 1 1 mg " " X " A YS n. X I. in 'fri -f Va V- " - - , X , , -'33.'. xx, ".- ,X .. . 'W 'U'qf'Mwl "FFF QNWUQ, kk , X5 2 V Q AX JU! N6 L x Zf X Pub 270 5 wwxwilt " W S 4 g N it 'Q ni A fisting.-'ist it sf KU I , I . f 1 .y A , Tiff wg J I 1 . ' fi' X xt f , vi., N I . 'G J , . 1, wx A f- 1 . I 14171 X 4 aux 3 43 N-I wi wi, p Front: Jeff Hamilton, Ken Williams, and John Busavage. Back: Ben Chiswell, Paul Busick, Wayne Longacre, Les Meekins, Bob Philpott, john Milbrand, Ray Freeman, and Cliff Appel. CADET ACTIVITIES COUNCIL The Cadet Activities Council is an organization composed of one member from each of the non-athletic, extra-curricular activities of the Academy. The purpose of the coun- cil is to act as a central agency to make decisions affecting the organizations in general and to act as an administrator of the budget of each group. The clubs are supported by the Cadet Activities Fund. The Council is also a means by which club problems can be presented to the Administration. 27l 'f "Q" ie . x DECK GN DECK Staff: Dick Maguire, Paul Pluta, Tom Greene, and Editor john Hanna. The On Deck is a calendar published yearly by the Corps of Cadets. It con- tains pictures of cadet life and also serves as a schedule of Academy functions. It is published just prior to Christmas Leave. THE RUNNING LIGHT The Running Light is an annual publication of the Corps of Cadets. This book contains all the information essential for a fourth classman to become well acquainted with the Academy and Cadet life. Known as the "Swab's Bible", it "preaches" about Academy history, Customs and traditions, sports activities and the service. RUNNING LIGHT Staff: front: Malec, Hoover, Chynoweth. second row: XVhitelev. Pruik 3. Magiera, M. Smith, johnson, N. Edwards, Back: Editor Williams, Sinclair. 1 . 272 l,.isi year the Howling Gale underwent radical ' tlrinees, .-Xs the only official magazine of the Corps 'lar or Lndets. the Gale changed from a weekly news- paper to .1 monthly magazine. This meant that each issnc was higger and better and Contained many news features that were impossible with the smaller publication. This years eoaeditors jerry Underwood and Ben Chiswell and their staff have made the 'new' Howling Gale into a very interesting and readahle magazine. Co-editors Ben Chiswell and Jerry Underwood. Staff Editors: jerry Underwood, Tony Alejandro, Bill Hawley, Tom Robinson, Harry Dudley. 'WM f 1 '4 M. .gf 273 'FF Howfu G G is , wr 5, i Wi -.. Co-editors Gator and Murph browse over some hot pics. The section editors discuss layout. John Lord, Ion Collum Cseatedj, r Dick Wright, Ron Marafioti. TIDE RIPS This 1966 edition of TIDE RIPS is the result of the untiring efforts of many people. The editors and staff feel that this yearbook accomplishes its purpose of portraying the events of this past year and the history of the class of 1966. The prepara- tion of this annual began in the fall of third class year, when the editors began interviewing prospec- tive publishing companies. The contract was let to Taylor Publishing Company in the fall of sec- ond class year, and the staff immediately began work on the feature sections. Thenceforth under the capable direction of Co-editors Don Murphy and Alex Blanton, TIDE RIPS began to shape up into the final product. The advertising and finan- cial end of the operation was competently handled by Ken Williams, advertising rnanagerg Bart With- standly, Business Managerg and Mr. Dixon, Fi- nancial Advisor. Most of the photographs are the product of john Busavage, the Photography Editor. And LCDR White was always willing to con- tribute his free time to help the staff with problems. . 1 ' fi'-'Q X1 , . 1 4 1 .s i il 2,1 , , y 'l t X Associate Editor Steve Anthony, Advertising Manager Ken Williams, and Caftoonigt Dave jones works on another of his Business Manager Bart Withstandley try to figure out what happened to Creations, all the money. Now it is the photographers turn to watch the birdie. In front are jim Packer and jay Wright and in back are Evan Stoll, John Magiera, Walt Malec, Editor john Busavage and Chad Doherty. 275 Left to right, first row: johnson, Hemstreet, Momberg, Adamchak, Robbins, Shade, Meyer, Ervin, Schneider, Schultz, Townley Milbrand, Nettle. second row: Hain, Hamblin, Revett, Funk, Maurer, Frydenlund, Bratton. third row: Bond, More, Robinson Boyd, Munkenbeck, Macomber. fourth row: Ward McKenzie, Iurgens, Moyer, Lyon, Rose, Harmon, Mallet. PROTESTAN T CHOIR CATHOLIC CHOIR Left to rightg first row: Nalls, Pluta, Cotter, Zieziulewicz, Cain, Rubin, Kelly, McPartlin, Asaro, Busavage, johnson. second row: Reagan, Trudell, Purves, Dow, Caruso, Lachowicz, Renneker, Acker, Keary, Guest. third row: McBryan, McGrath, Connely, Kangeter, Snyder, Balunis, LaVache, Prosser. fourth row: Stramandinoli. Tozzi, Garrity, Kumjian, Mierzwa, Huber, Sedlock. fifth row: Premeaux, Greto, Bowen, Carney, McFadden. 276 The Catholic Chapel Committee is made up of members from all four classes, headed by Cadet llfc Bob Philpott. The Committee is re- sponsible for providing a commentator, and taking the collection at Sunday Mass. The Com- mittee also provides Father O'Brien with assist- ants at Mass. Readers and assistants for special services, such as the Candle Light Services are also the responsibility of the Committee. PROTESTAN T CHAPEL COMMITTEE CATHOLIC CHAPEL COMMITTEE The Protestant Chapel Committee is made up of members from all four classes, and assists Chaplain jones at all Protestant Services in the Chapel. Tom Dickey is president and Harry Tiffany, Vice president. They are assisted by Terry Sinclair, secretary, Bill Whiteley, treas- urer, and john Reiter and George Munkenbeck. IDLER The Idlers, whose voices have been heard throughout much of New England, are a group of the best voices selected from the other musical activities organizations at the Academy. Under the direction of Cameron john- son, the Idlers repertoire consists of sea chanties, folk ballads and a few Negro spirituals to help liven up the already energetic a capella group. GLEE CLUB The Cadet Glee Club is sa sixty voice singing group chosen from the 700 man Corps of Cadets. This ver- satile and talented organization has entertained thou- sands of people throughout the country in the past ten years. The prime function of the Cwlee Club is to provide an outlet for the musical skills and ambitions of the members, who sing for the sole purpose of singing. -nu -1 I l, '.i 'MQ 4 :ga iii . Q 5... Wm-f y NEW ENGLAND STATES UNITED STATES COAST GUARD BAND preparing for a program at the New York World's Fair. UNITED STATES COAST GUARD BAND The United States Coast Guard Band is com- posed of enlisted members of the United States Coast Guard. The band is directed by LT Wil- liam Broadwell, Bandmaster. The band is sta- tioned here at the Academy, and has become a functional part of the Cadet routine, in addi- tion it has a demanding schedule 'throughout the country. The band provides the music for all regimental reviews, and helps to generate the spirit of the Corps at all of the Academy's foot- ball games. In addition the band performs at graduation, cruise departure and return, and band concerts. Away from the Academy, the band performs at Inauguration Parades, States funerals, concerts and many other events, The Corps would like to congratulate Lt. Broadwell and the Band for their dedication and excel- lency. Lt Wfilliam Broadwell, Bandmaster ,Q--fi , f I ae The Nitecaps at an evening practice session in the Rec Hall. ITE CAPS Cadet 1 fc Charlie Gower acted as the Nitecap's leader. The Nite Caps, after a brief retirement from the active social life of the Academy, were reorganized this Spring under the direction of Charlie Gower. The group provides an op- portunity for the Corp's musically inclined members to get together and blend their talents. Practice sessions on weekday nights and Sunday mornings are expended in working out arrange- ments both old and new. Variety is the key to any successful dance band: and the Nite Caps are no exception. Their repertoire ranges from Glenn Miller and Hoagy Carmicheal to the more modern arrangements of Stan Kenton and Henry Mancini. Future plans for the group include Club Nite Cap, formal dances and june week. L heerleaders hustle l rck to the crowd af- tcr adding moral sup- iort for a successful P AT. ia ax, f , -4 .. t J., ,f 1 , ., X Q . V mis. wa- .A X ,w..i'ua. : -.rm CHEERLEADERS The cheerleaders, those leather throated indi- viduals who inspire those spirited yells which are the envy of other cheerleaders all over New England, were joined this year by three of the fairer members of finer sex. These girls, Nancie Kaufman, Susie Stine, and Sue Eiegel, helped to boost spirit to a point higher than can be re- membered. The regular Cheerleaders and the Corps owes them a vote of thanks. Ray, Dick, Jay, and john take a break between football and basketball seasons. Building up spirit just before halftime. 281 FIRST CLASS BOOK REVIEW' XXSSKJCQIATION This Association was formed some 15 years ago to keep Cadets of the first class off the streets on Saturday night. With headquarters in the middle of the Wfinthrop Renewal Project, the cadets were able to congregate and discuss such renowned authors as Amheise R. Bush, Nick R. Bocker and occasionally Loew Enhrow. The moderator for our discussions was the 2400 year old hrewmaster himself, Sam Skrigan. S i Wi 4 f XA,I!f it I y V 3 You canlt turn him in Sir, he is eating a Slim l l l This reminds me of tank alley. A pmt HB5 yyxwmyy JR? I r VI 5 M "Ir 5- I . 1 I 1. ' , ,,,. ,.,.,-0. .- nod. f -4, --H w I Q-. lx 11.43 4 4 1 1 I '. 1 Xi' -'-1.1 'lg -F' -A-If m I , ' , nr f"""' W I V , .. ,. , ' -.......p 'V '4,ffEl"'h0u ' .nr M' " 1 . 4 1 un I 1 ,A I I j I 'Q' 5 Demolay Installing Suite. front: Steve Anthony. second row: Eric Staut, Boh Byrd, De Molay, Scott Duncan. and Preston Fesk third row: Jim Peek, Richard Clark, Ron Beck, Ron Schafer, and Lew Miller. fourth row: Mont Smith. lim Tee. ley, Bill Jurgens, Bruce Goodsell, and john Kastorff. DE MOLAY Probably one of the more active and diversified groups in the Academy's extra-curricular pro- gram is the DeMolay Installing Suite. It is composed of all four classes who are former memhers of active DeMolay chapters throughout the United States. The team's main function is to carry out the installation service of the new officers of the in- dividual New England chapters, who have requested the Suite's services. However. hesides lending a fraternal hand to their DeMolay brethren, the Cadets have a chance to meet the people of New England in their travels, and they constitute one of the lwigger puhlic information groups that the Academy maintains. Time is a limiting factor, and the Suite is never ahle to fulfill all of its installation requests, hut this past year the team has visited chapters in New Hampshire and Massachusetts. This year's Suite was led hy Cadet I y.i' 'c Stephen Anthony, who acted as lnstalling Officer, Three other first classmen who played hig parts were Rohert Byrd, liric Staut, and Scott l3nncan Several second -classmen had important roles, and will lead the team in IGN: laiclv Clark. Preston Foslccy, Lewis Miller, Ron lleclc, Bolw Peek. The worlvhorse of thc Sronlk howexaer, w as tiarlet 3 to Ron Schaffer, who was rorrr-sponiling secretary. 284 HI-FI CLUB The Hi'Fi Club is one of the Academy's most popular organizations among underclass Cadets. Besides providing a storage place for equipment, the club has a workroom and two listening rooms where Cadets may spend their time. The club provides all of the gear neces- sary for building, testing and use of various types of hi-fi components. Music of all sorts can be heard coming from the club's rooms in the afternoons and on the weekends. RADIO CLUB The Radio Club, headed by President Cliff Appel, is one of the smallest Cadet organiza- tions. It is open to not only those who hold "ham tickets", but also to anyone interested in becoming an amateur radio operator. Although not extremely active during the school year, due to academic and social responsibilities, the club members get into full swing during the summer cruises. All spare time is spent busily pushing the voice of CGA over the Waves to friends at home and those in distant lands. Amateur Radio Station WICGA is the Aca- demy's voice to the world. 'NK x-9 Hi-Fi Club. left to right: Olivo, Purves, Walter, Fitzgerald, Olson, Snook, Stoll Cashdollar, Berger, Cook, Fetters, Marcus, and Clark. Radio Club. front: jim Buckley, Wayne Gronlund, and Lawrence Kumjian. bade: John Legwin, Cliff Appel, Tom Graening, and Jim Fetters. :fa t - - a aaas fl: f ears! , K - . . - ' ' X s .3 732 gy . 'Ulf , ' 1 A f' , ,. a new t "fl Ml i M V ' V . f , V ,..-,' yr 2, A rj N 'f p N 'fi , i i 285 . l ' E ' sr' pf 9 '53 A -l U ' I " ,Q , , ' -4 X0 ff'!'f 'fc x .n Q NS Y iff" g O r I P: U Q 5 + 4 P :Ty ' , A 1 - I ' I TX , ' f . ' , f X. nga. il UP 4 Q., 3 Tom Dunn, Commander, and John Bannan, CPO, form the Drum and Bugle Corps on the line in preparation for passing in review. DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS D 8a B in action. The United States Coast Guard- Academy Drum and Bugle Corps under the leadership of first class cadets Tom Dunn and John Bannan became an outstanding military and musical unit during the 1965-1966 year. The Corps performed excellently at drill and at football games. The D 8: B, with its forty members, worked hard all year, practicing three and four times a day. Its stirring music had much to do with the tremendous spirit shown at C.G.A. this year. The Corps intends to continue its work and to be bigger and better next year. f 2' li' f-'UW' X I Avi DQ 08 K , frrvxfff if ,K f1'xkkKH' f f 1 1ns'l,S1.k'- M' 1 f 1 4 , f fflfln t ' ex' s s K k K K L ' I f s g at 4 g Q 1 Q 1. fi ,,f,,nmQa Q4 '41 cQ-V X w ,,f .gy 1 ar' ' 1 1 4 4 QP gg? FIFTY CLUB CENTURY CLUB ,ff 'Nj f if 4 n . Q 5 X x K , . ,,Vu A , K pawn ' w"Knl 3 ij. ri ll tink: if V .1 Q 'HM x", K lx 'x D' Af ' a-,:.,H A n 'N 'xl , g,,. .vi K 290 f x f 'M 'r' III, if ie X' Xiu x N' X: g,,5T .sf f 1' The Officers took shooting lessons from Donnie Polk. Our "Go Team" gets ready to jump against their "Hatchet Men". .31 sr, C. so A? '-1 af:a..aM,, '- " 'f OFFICERS vs. FIRST CLASS One of the highlights of the winter was, once again, the officers vs. first class basketball game. The Officers managed to field a superb team this year. In the first half behind the out- standing shooting of LCDR Coburn, the superb rebounding of LT Hass, the deft ball handling LT Dunn, and the fantastic all around play of LT Welling, they managed to score 14 points for the half. The Cadets were able to net only 29. The second half saw the Officers continue their brilliant play, as LTs McDonald and Welling fouled out early. Inspired by this loss of height, LT Beiter did a great job clear- ing the boards, while LTs Patterson and joseph started burning up the nets. When all the action subsided and all the cheers were through the Cadets managed to prevail by a score of 62-31. Whale Tail, Kraut, Barney and Hemmer inspired us with their cheers. g,f,j,'. fl .. Cadets Steve Schember, Doug Miller, jim Clow, jim Smith and john Curran comprise the Gents. It is a musical group specializing in rock and roll. In addition to providing entertainment for Academy informals, the Gents have also played at other dances in the local area. the GENTS ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council is made up of, from left to right, Tom Lynch, Don Polk, john Curran and Jim Bastek. The Council is subordinate to the Athletic Board and approves recommendations on the awarding of varsity letters. It also arranges sports awards banquets and plans the annual Monogram Club banquet. 292 A novelty-Objee awake BEAR KEEPERS The Bear Keepers are charged with the Academy's pride and joy, our very own cub, "Objee" fshort for objectionablej. Although the job seems like a good time for all ir1volved, Objee is no different in many respects to other babies her age. She has to have early morning feedings, throws tantrums, and craves constant attention. The Bear Keepers attend to her every need and whim fwho Wants an unhappy bear?j. They also must find a bear for us at the start of football season and find a place for it after the season is over, but then, who could resist such a cute pet? Paul and Lerch take Objee for a drag. IIIII If' lt I I I' 1 I. I I I In II I I , I I I I to I II 4 . .I i, ,I In I II In I 'I :I I I: I I I I IIIII III lr III II ,V ,I III III III :III :IM III III I IIQI IIA III II , III -I I' 'I III III I I I JI, I 'III III II II I I I ,I I L I , r PROCUREMENT COMMITTEE The main objective of the Procurement Commit- tee is to acquaint promising high school students with the aspects of Academy life, stressing its sense of pride and accomplishment, and the rigid moral and physical discipline associated with military life. Each year it sends cadets to high schools in the im- mediate area, as well as to many homerovvns throughout the United States. Seated: Mike Bohlman, Leo Morehouse, Dick Wright, Bob Faucher. Standing: Gordon Olson, Jeff Hamilton. PUBLIC AFFAIRS FORUM The Public Affairs is an organization composed of first class cadets who meet regularly to discuss current events, national politics, world affairs and the like. Occasionally a guest speaker is presented who gives a professional viewpoint to a situation. From time to time during the year the Forum sends delegates to conferences throughout the United States so that different opinions and various viewpoints can be ap- preciated. 294 RING DANCE COMMITTEE There are the gentlemen, who, in june of 1965, masterminded the class of 1966 Ring Dance. Many people were amazed at the beauty of the decorations and the imagination of the design. The committee re- ceived many compliments on their work, but perhaps the comment most often made was: "How could a group of grubby cadets create such an elegant setting?" Co-chairmen Dave jones and Alex Blanton Left to rightg front: Gehring, Busick, Jones, Blanton. rear: Fox, Longacre, Grossweiler, Flood, Kichline, Knuth, Philpott. af ,-,,,,fr,.f,f f ,-. X,!!,!',!WVWmxy,33,f!fQ,.,,,j, I ,V 111 0" f 1 i JW 'fffff' if X fyihffw .2 295 I .1 r 5 Er 4 21 n W .1 4 V 1 452 if 3 1 1 1 1 i Q. V 1 GW' X4 5 Y 1 ,t 5 , t FOOTBALL QUEE 5 t it 3 1 Q ' Q . t - M155 Pat Denne Y t 2 N 5 ig! b of West Harford 3 Connecticut if f ar 2 Q f i it i 2 t f 51 E ,E It lg t i I il 4 3 i I z SL - 4- t 1 E 5 E E ' 5 3 E 1 .tt M9 qy 3 E 1 3 xr: ' 1' f Km t 2.44 I I I fill x 12 5 I 296 h Section Editor jon Collom Academics 297 K I ,A ' F , we f-Lg. ' 4 z 1 . ' A ' Qi 1 V, f it I tt' ' 74 , ' . ,gil ' . gf ,-H181 gg ,7 Q I ' av , , 4 ia T." I A ?-'. ' ' K L ix. 5 1 ' ff n - -c Q- ' A' 4.1.41 5' Q! We 'W , 'lv PY ai if 5.41 qf1 pl .E y : K I H 'Fi VII: . 1 'J ,Wa 1 , ' 'J '3 , S 'I 4' A - v'-4l1,l"' . , ' ' III ' X 5' 4 , V, ,J ' ' Q x O - A, 4 s ' I ' O 9 1 ' 2 5 , . Q . . J A B ,Atfl" a A -fe 1 ff 1 44 - ' if .' " - -I' ' ' - ' N. f V Pl 'A Q 1 rtlvfl .',.,Q:,,, F, E . . V 4 ..,f Ms" '-: .1,i!17 4 JH ' Hi wgJ""7 ff in , fn' W' v. -ark" V .,, M, . V l -, .1 V . ' - if-.-L ' W ' xi -LLM' mr Q Wxhf V,-. Q' 1 F w T 3 I T i ? ?YS 300 sua ,3 ,auf ug .Q M Q Y , at 'f'efia5raa :fr ,, .faaffaaarari 14'-3 N51 3,1 -1, 5 fi F IWW CAPTAIN STANLEY L. SMITH Dean of Academics Through a curriculum well based in the sciences and the humanities, the Academic Division strives to make each graduate an informed member of so- ciety, fully prepared to accept lifes inherent responsibilities. Revision of the course of study has been instituted to allow Cadets more freedom in delving more deeply into a field of their particular interest. A Cadet may now choose either an lfnginec-ring or a Management oriented line of study. The pro- fqggiringl fgompetericy of the future officer is still insured by means of courses in the military and professional fields. Ilpon graduation, the new officer is well prepared to meet the challenges and complexities of the modern world. 3Ol SATTERLEE HALL A cadet's training usually starts in Satterlee Hall. Here he becomes acquainted with calculus, physics and chemistry. He also finds a great variety of humanities courses offered. These deal all the way from govern- ment to military policy. In addition to the Chemistry and physics laboratories, a Cadet is introduced early to the IBM 1620 computer, which is also housed in this building. Satterlee Hall is one of the Academy's original buildings, being built in 1932 It was named after Captain Charles Satterlee of the USCGC Tampa, which was lost with all hands during World War I .al-k 302 4, A,-M., CAPT Perry-Head of Physical Science Department CAPT Foye-Head of Humanities Department CAPT Rivard-Head of Mathematics Department ..l M I' JA 303 i--.,,,,m ENS Collins-English Prof . Waller-Chemistry . 304 Prof . Finley-English LCDR Ketchel-Physics 5 i Q L I 1 1 I N r 1 J 1 i LCDR Kearney-Mathematics LT McDonald-Mathematics 'iq Prof Ladd--Economics Prof. Donnellan-Mathematics 305 4 , Prof. Hatch-Mathematics MY- T21Y10f-C0fT1PUti11g Center LT Michaels-Physics Prof. Burckbuchler-Physics 306 Er.. K Prof . Costello-Physics LCDR Woods-Mathematics LT Haas-Mathematics LT Cruickshank-Mathematics, Navigation QM f , va he 3 9 In 'Z f f ii 97747-f ,gm ,. 92 ,. 4,1 4 ff wwf af, V- f ff , 4' ,9 f 'fyhzfjf' ,fvfffyf Mflmf ,f , ff J fffiff'fwf f Wlf,.fWf2w2,2Q 'X d Q We 35 1 x I-. 0 Pa -mm .35 S 2 , 4 I 13411 'nz 'jr'- Q S N if N , ..evnlwf ev W x E 53 N45-x Sis Q VE , X , f y Q if f X .fm YEATON HALL A Cadet acquires most of his professional training Communications in Yeaton Hall. It is the center of the navigation lab and the gunnery deck. A cadet's first course inwthis Law building usually is piloting. From there he goes on to Nautical Sciences celestial navigation, law, comunications and three se- mesters of weapons. An exhibit pertaining to Coast Weapons Guard duties is always on display in the lobby of Yea- ton Hall. Yeaton Hall is one of the Academy's original buildings. In 1964 it was changed from the en- listed- men's barracks to the professional studies building. It was named after Hopley Yeaton the first commissioned officer in the Revenue Cutter Service. ' 1 3I0 is 415 CAPT Carkeek-Head of Professional Studies Department Trip The Salvo Latch! 3l! 'F 1 1 1 3 i , -1 x R, X X X X X U L: I X 2 X 1 5 , X Y 1 X X X X X X I X X X Qi LT joseph-ASW, Nautical Science LT Beifef-NaV1g3f1OH CDR Williams-Law ... ..,.,,,....-M.. -.-.,--yu-nw:-s--.vw-1 1-' " 'UE' 31, P ., sw W- "Haj Kr.. LT 13L1Fki'Nl1X'igllfiOl1 .W N i CLR Sorcntq-Nawigatio11 LT Powers- , -,,,f, .. if , ...M l 1 L1'iCZlffOI'lS LT Ifpler-Gunnery Navigation fn . 1 f O .A Qf'fitn111 v 3,514 s Q -9: QM? fl il' U0 - SW 1, T ,, . I A uyg., M 4' if ' 19 ' if 1 A 4 4 , 4 a .mm ,Q -'mv 9 , - 3 .. H "9if fu-' ,-M.-,uhm-kip -Wu M, , We. W LT Bernstein-Seamanship Warrant Gunner McDonald-Gunnery ! vjfyi 'Y!4,,iaV llKn Ill fl 1. 2 LCDR Coonrod-Gunnery A LT Dunn-ASXW ,iw amid" ,5!,,,,-' Q x 5 5 4 . 7' 1 ,,, gs hum V CDR Dolliver-Navigation ff, WW if Q "f,f , , J' , ' mwfff " bf' ,. A .YR Y i 4 i I Mc ALLISTER HALL In McAllister Hall a Cadet studies most of his engin- eering subjects. Here he learns the laws of thermody- namics and the whys and what-fors of electric motors. Sciences The building houses the electric engineering lab, as t . well as the stress and naval architecture labs. McAllis- Zneeyzng ter auditorium is often the place where mass lectures are held. The Academy's subcritical nuclear reactor is also housed in McAllister Hall. McAllister Hall is named after CDR Charles A. McAllister who was the Engineer-in-Chief of the Revenue Cutter Service from 1906 until 1915 at which time he became the first Engineer-in-Chief of the United States Coast Guard. l is Hlvubbvivrdww 316 119 ' N31 i, eff!,nfd?Y CAPT Perry-Head of Department of Applied Science and Engineering CDR Duin-Applied Engineering -U? v i yew-fwfy f ' ff ' n giii n E W -V ' 2 X e nfl, ,f S I CDR Angell-Electrical Engineering f LCDR Biller-Electrical Engineering , 9 1. I, fm ,WEL ,,, ,W Z 1 ., ,f w1.,, g LCDR Veillette-Graphics LCDR White-Naval, Architecture 7 ,,,m,,,, IWW, Vg, V? ,, ,W 3 fy, , I , ,?,,!,!f , 7 , A, X f f fc fi 9929, V, I , ,f ffgwffiflfyy ,Q4yf7Zxf,',w:' fyg , ,yy f , , , f, , ,, ,, . J f,f,- ,fm f-,,ff, f ,, ,fm ff' f' ff wyfnff ,f 47,6 X , ff 'f ff ,A ,,l,g',f,,fy5,,,, e,,f,,,y,, , " ffm 1 , ,, ,f , i,!wfwz'!'fffGf-f , "wtf" ' 3" , .1 fff f f,:iffw,f, U "" 'f Q, , f4fffa'ffZf,Cfw,"'"5 ,fe ff www,',,2f,fff4f-MQ? w- f r f :.,f,fmyy,v 7 ,ww ',f4,f gf , k f ,I f '41 17 fg,l ,199 X f ff-wr, 7, 1,-f 741 as , nO, ,!,,,,, ,, f f ,ff,f,zf4f!,.45y-,,,,.M ff 45, X X ,fm ,f,'Wfff'f, 7 ,'a1'f':' ,j ,jr ,f4, ,f 4,4 ,f f f xc,.ff' ' ff , f V f ef ff f -f :ff fffywfkyfy ,,, ,,f,,,Vyf7ff V, ,f ff , ,, 749, ffm, , ,,m,,a ,424 f, f, ,win f MW f, Y , , y,y,!,? W,,,, !Z?- f !,,, ' C, ,,7 , , , , ,,f X, , , , ,' f,"'f,i w ,Vw fm, ff-f , , , ,,, 15,444 f WW4 , , 4, f f, ,,f4,. MV rug ,-,Q ,,,,g4,f ,ff 1, OH-4 , f yfyiff 5fMff4my,fy ,,, ,J nwifwffg ' ,,,fr,,ff,w, f,4,,,f,f4 iw, zu, , , , X ww 141 f f, f,Qg7gm,c,fQ4f4gfwf7 -1'Mfff4W , ,, - 2:m,'fz0z,4'ff"O f4ff7iMffw ff f f f, gQj57ff,2,4,jyfj,fnggfgff, wf, , ,., ,, , , fp 'Xfff f f7'f ff 'ffff if! ' , 'f ,,,Q , 4-f f f ,f y wOfQ6,Q,,f,,f,4,mydf ,,f4f iywlry gfffr -,4,.,ff,,, f,,. my fff,f4,,, ,, , Q, Nw, A,,,,,x,, ,,f ,MQW 0 , ,, f f Cf,2,ff?f!ff' 74' 'Wifi f fwffl Q47 ff f' ff 4 Z7,f,'vfm40iffyjgQ MWC-555 '2' wa , , 44 wif ,ff f f , ff,fCf77 yffg f I f ' f f f ?444414yff 044, Xfff MMf7i7QY2??fff,:f','f 771 ' 2, 7 ff ' my . ff,W,fW,f,f',"W'm,f,,,, ffff , gfygfpyzg, ,WQ9,,,i4yWffyQQ,,,, X ,I ?gf'ffQg,9!j5gf 154-' 1645 ZH Myi.fvff:Affz'w,: 'f pi" ' 4?4ffv4ff',f77f7 ' ,f 2 4 '- 'iffkf I 44' L ' 1 1.-43, 1 f, -1 V f 0, f fi I Qfffi? .X ff ' ' ':"'1 5, f, if ' , 4 , X ff if ,, Z Z7 ff f fffff? ,ff , if f 1 4 L, Y if ffgwfpl ,xg 597 3: , f ' :.,,u , f , , ,Lf f f Q 1 if ,f A .1 ' ,f, ,fy ,QV f ,ffjwl ' f -wr , 1.1 1, , f ' 'e ,A -Q , . ,V 7 " ,f 'T 5 A? r 3 , A 1 1 A I x k .. ...K 'Mi 'muh JM "v.,,m9 . ' 1-. ,AV if., 5 , mf 'KA LCDR Flanagan-Electrical Engineering LT Hewitt-'EIGCWCHI EI1gif1C6fiHf: 4, 3l8 .4.4p.. ww W , x L, Y wiv ' LCDR Clark-Mechanical Engineering LT Cummings-Marine En ineerin 8 8 M V 'f V , , 3' . if f Q X Z, 8 LCDR MCMahan-Nava1 Arch- Prof. Gathy--Power Engineering, Naval Architecture itecture Prof. Boggs-Mechanical Engineering 320 7 W LT Le1and4-Graphics 1 3 D, Y, r A Qf LCDR Cutts-Mechanical Engineering LCDR Coburn-Power Engineering If ,, ,Q fn Wy J , ff V ,J !74ff, f , ,ff ul? f i LCDR Smith-Electrical Engineering Discussion, Conclusions and Recommendations Ip 4 I I5 I I BILLARD HALL I The gymnasium is named for RADM F. C. Billard, Commandant of I the Coast Guard from 1924 to 1932, and an outstanding exponent of competitive sports as applied to the Service. ' II . , II, j I WII I ,, N, 1, ,, lr gl I rl Ill , A .I' 'l if 'I' "I ' , , , . , I , I I . ' I MII I , MA, , I., ,I 1, I III,I I , I i 'I II I II- I ,, ,V f I, I II .I I II I. II 'I III III :5I ,Ii I I-'I' I , I i If I ,, III., I f , ' I I iiii I It I 1 ' i"ff I ,il , I 1 II' I III I I I 3 , , , . I ,I ' 'I If pi Coach Cardinali-Gymnastics C if Coach Springer-Baseball LCDR Selin-Head, Physical Education Dept. v, I ' I 1: I I I I I If I I . I I. I I I I I I "I I 'N v' Ig illllliik II I I -- lg I I I I I , 1 I I I I I l I I I I I I II 'I 322 I , 'I I 1 X, ,Jr nh. N Coach Bechtel-Soccer, Basketball LCDR Kapral-Football, Wrestling Coach Newton-Swimming, Track Coach Nitchman-lntercompany sports all -- M ' A 'ist tocv C X x 341 f X , xx 3 "" 'W .ou . 323 ADMINISTRATIO 1 Chaplain Jones i Rabbi Goldstein Chaplain O'Brien LT Dotson, mess manager CDR Davidsaver, dietitian v-P l 324 1 . .., K ,.,,,c. ,-..v-W... M..,',V. I l, if fl F 2 I ,f M!! '- ,f". ' rf' .4--.Y CDR Smith-Comptroller CAPT Fletcher-Chief Medical Officer I CDR Long!Chief, Plant and Personnel I ff 7 E, .....nl'-lx LT gj Jacobs and McAleece, JNI-PIO CAPT Spence-Chief Dental Officer 45.53. , f-1" Inn, .rf A tau: f, , ,- I I - F' v -hx-,, gnc LZ? A .. " 'w W" ' .,.,,,,qvu.,.gnu4r""""' " CAPT Williams-Head of Admissions LT Faigle-Admissions i Library staff-Mr. johnson, Miss jones, Miss White, Mr. Dixon. "'- """ 5 irijf in V H s' 1 s - ,:- ,,,.,..: A N 1.1 A. ,. ,W . ,-..' -.:-- : b f.:'. a., .--: xv- sfwxv W . . Qc -x i 335, gk ' s 1 H , iifs , V W 311 I ' X W .- Q s i s is l 9 9 i J . I s y ., Vggq K k-1. 3 X X E 5 Q A ,.,,, , ' ' N I K x ' F s . Z , ll, ,, V S .lil 5 Barbers-Leo, Doug, Ray, Eddie Cadet Store-Bill Pnrnlmm, jack Scarborough, Mr. Bolling 326 Section Editors Ron Marafioti Don Winchester Spam 327 F5-5 qu-1. K r , Q Hu., .... " 9, . . ,a,Q , 2' "V A:' , ff" 'Sd' f-if '-ffizih '5 M f :-, 19t.y,,,, iipj ' ggffiirfg ,s 4' M1 ,p N. 2 .5 GN, 'f hui? ,,,'7'!'z. 4 1, f an v 1 A gtg ah, ai- . A 3-if-sgag . J xnawh " rv' .Q 1 . px- gk '4 In f'f"N I wi ' ff 'A five 'S W 5 N V 1 l Y 2 I mx' '1 L ., TP Af 4i1,,j, vb-Hi ,, A V. www 0,4 ,gk e 3,151 330 Cpwm 41 Nr if 4Q'4lDE 'K Cx 9 -M2 W' , 56 l ' ,ff f , 9 if N, fc, M CAPTAIN OTTO GRAHAM Director of Athletics As our Athletic Director and Head Football Coach, Captain Graham estab- lished a very fine record. Wfho will ever forget the undefeated 1965 Coast Guard Academy Football Team? Under Captain Graham the Academy also established a varsity gymnastics team. Although consistently facing schools of a much greater enrollment, the Academy was always well represented by its athletic teams, and more important, many fine future officers had the chance to develop their leadership abilities and teamwork. We wish Captain Graham a successful future in his new position with the Wfashington Redskins. 33l V' 'lk 4. A 1,2 A f f A A 'WT' x ff A """"'f f 'Y ffm' NJA Af A ,, A AM' Afm":',,f 'gfx,:fg5fj l5l'f'eN V A J ,FJ fl, If ' V, g V , K ?1,f , . A--q4..g.K,w. 1,40-1' - xg ' V Q1 , I , . , , J1., lK , N cr- ,Qv',.h-'-:Af-L" ,...X -'UA' ,X ,JL , V A ww. ,'A-ff ,A-f' up A f'f'f 'A A ' A W V, - A A AA , ' A ' X: ,ggjw ,,54.L',, ,Af ,V ff we x,,.w,M M. - 'hwy 4 f ,,, 6 :V ,,,N,'1 V :AAO ,Vt V 9.85, 1 .Q I, 'Nu Wfsfl .cv 1965 COAST GUARD ACADEMY BEARS FGOTBALL 332 iff? I ",L,', 'fffirfize 4lm THE 1965 SEASON The 1065 season was a different one. The Cadets started out by losing their opener by a 50-14 score to a New England ranked Springfield eleven. However, the Bears bounced back and defeated Colby, Norwich, and XVesleyan in succession, outscoring their opponents by 71 to 21 in this span and became one of the top ranked N.E. small colleges themselves. The next Saturday the Cadets returned to jones Field for Homecoming. Their opponent was a fast team of Trinity Owls, whose record was also 3-1. Trinity came from behind with a big fourth quarter and sunk the Cadets 28-20. The next weekend before a big Parent's weekend crowd, CGA was victorious over the Engineers from Worcester Tech. This was the Cadets final win of the season. Next they lost to undefeated Central Connecticut. The final game of the year with the United States Merchant Marine Academy, was hotly contested. It looked for a while like the Bears might out maneuver the bigger New York team, but as it turned out-MMA gained the victory 17-8. The Cadets started out quite well, then hit a couple of tough games and finished the season with an even slate of 4 wins and 4 loses. The Cadets were piled up by Springfield A 333 'Q is :if COACH OTTO GRAHAM f 6,9 ill 1-i?'1f!g5Ty,m1i'ilt3 -'i35f'3 33 Q I f"'b 'efffjfa fiafflfa 1, 1 S 2122 frilwe Z5 1965 Varsity Football Team. lst Row: Coach Graham, Laughary, Bernard, Ellis Co-Captains Hoosy and Kucharski, Webb Smith, Byrd, Cum- mings, Backfield Coach Springer. 2nd Row: CDR Barbato and Line Coach Kapral, Hamilton, Blendu, Winchester, Cousins, Clayton, Barrett, Sickafoose, Tiffany, Grace, Graening, End Coach Coburn. 5rd Row: Angelico Braderic, Schember, Peterson, Adams, Knight, Thuma, Mullins, Olivo, McKinley. 4th Row: Coach Powers, Robinson, Heinz, Brobeck, Hunter, Beer, Kiley, Sharp, Brygger, Thompson, Bastek, and Trainers Guyas and Kelly. CCLBY WAS THE FIRST TO FALL The season started out at Springfield with the Bears getting piled up by a top ranked Maroon eleven. Co- Captain joe Hoosty opened the season with the first touchdown of the game, an 87 yard punt return. How- ever, Springfield came alive and scored two six-pointers before half time to take the lead 16-6. In the second half the Maroons scored two more TDs before the cadets were able to push another score across. The Bears' last TD was also scored by Hoosty, while Dave Brygger added the two extra points. This ended the scoring and the Bears dropped a 30-14 decision. A Week later, the Cadets traveled to Waterville, Maine to meet the Colby Mules. The Cadets were armed with a new Weapon-the two platoon system. The of- fensive line was now anchored by Steve Webb, Bob Byrd, Chuck Laughary, Gary Cousins and jim Thomp- son in the middle. The defensive line was even bigger with joe Bernard and Randy Peterson at tackle and Tom Graening, Bob Montgomery and Bill Adams plugging up the middle. The new set-up paid off as the Bears skinned the Mules by a 16-6 count. The Cadets' scoring came on a field goal by Ed Kiley and two Barrett passes. One was to end Ron Thuma and the other to Brygger. In all the Cadets rolled up 400 yards to 197 for the losers. Ed Barrett directing the attack. P- ,O -s 6 , x ' uh ix, , Lf' x51 , .1 42 'T fyw I 'im l, 4 .Mi- as 1, ,f Ap, ' , 1,171 we pf, 4' ,, ""fye H, ,Q fr , f ' I J 'WW 645 f if 7 X 4 , f ff ff , X? ,, ,gy M., 4. I ff 7 fi M f bf , I ,, f 'm Q fa , if Q-,j ' 1.. 1-wmv f 'M' -- gl. 4 I ,. ,af 1 gi I ,H , 7 The Corps had a great deal to cheer about at Wesleyan Defensive cornermen I-Ioosty and Tiffany try to stop Trinityis air John Bastek digs for pay-dirt against King's Point attack Now the stage was set for the little Army-Navy Game. The Horsemen from Norwich, 350 strong, invaded Jones Field for a night contest. The series stood at 18 wins for the Cadets to 12 for the Horse- men. However, THE MUG was at stake and no one was looking at past records. lt was a big eve- ning in many respects. 5,220 fans crowded the jones Field seats and saw Ed Barrett become the first Cadet to surpass the 2,000 yard career passing mark. The Coach Guard defense held Norwich to a total of 144 yards while shutting them out by a 17-0 score. In fact Norwich was limited to 5 first downs in the first 3 quarters. Don Wfinchester. Merle Smith, Norm Fieldler, Richie I-louk and corner back Harry Tiffany were all instrumental in stopping the Horsemen. The game with Wfesleyan turned out to be the big one. The entire Corps traveled to Middletown for the big rivalry. The Cardinals sported an un- beaten record, possessed a huge line and had L1 tremendous Parents Wfeekend crowd to cheer them on. However, with the Corps behind them. a tough pass defense, and two great catches by Steve Schem- ber, the Cadets prevailed. gl"-if 1. THE CADETS SURPRISED WESLEYAN Another tackle by the Bear secondary The pregame huddle with Coach Graham , R..- H .J cg? Q W Lia' 337 - :J nu II sv I I if I I I I I III I I I 1 I I I I, I I ,I I II II I 'I I E. I I i, I I I if I I I lx I i. I I I I I I I I QI I I I I ,. a I I I I I I I 5 I I I ,II -I1 The King and the Coach i W ir 1965 FOOTBALL QUEEN-PAT DENNIS V! Vi , ,, N Merle Smith brings down a Trinity runner 77 Isl The site of the next game returned to jones Field as the Cadets took on Trinity before a large homecoming crowd. Because of an injury to Barrett, Ronnie Sharp, was at the helm for the Bears, in his first varsity start- ing game. The first half was wide open and the Cadets managed to take a 20-14 lead to the dressing room with them. Six of the Bears points came on two field goals by Curt Knight. Curt kicked the first one 35 yards. jeff Hamilton and Ron Blendu held down the defensive end positions, while Gerry Sickafoose and John Bastek, lid Kiley tries for another point after touchdown S C'mon Ed, through the up-rights along with Brygger and Schember made up the offensive punch. The second half turned out to be all Trinity's, as they added a touchdown in each remaining quarter and surprised the Cadets 28-20. After Homecoming came Parent's Weekend and Wor- cester Polytechnic Institute. The Cadets had a big day as they overpowered the smaller but very aggressive Worcester eleven, 27-8. The Bears gained 230 yards rushing, the longest being a 74 yard TD run by Dave Brygger. 'l' 0 SA xx31yi22fpx7S? 63 waitin-3 4' l 1965 junior Varsity Football Team. Led by Coaches Welling and Acklin the team compiled a 2-4 record. The big win was 3-0 over Springfield, on field goal b' Mike Daile Tom L nch and Ed Danner are two other 1 , l Y- Y good varsity prospects for next year. MF-2 OBJEE XI 339 X wth. .EV , ,,x.,',i it . S ,V .Q a .link r Ed always managed to get the ball away The Team and the Corps then traveled to New Britain to face the undefeated Central Connecticut Blue-Devils. This game was played before the largest crowd of the season as 7,000 fans were attracted to the contest. It was a frustrating day for the Bears as they surpassed Central in passing yardage, first downs and total yardage, but were only able to put 8 points on the scoreboard to 31 for the Blue Devils. The Cadet punting duo of Mike Grace at center and kicker joe Clayton had a busy day as the Bears were forced to punt six times. The only Cadet score came in the last quarter when Ed Barrett passed to Steve for two more for the conversion. The last game was played at jones Field with the Merchant Marine Academy. King's Point brought up a fast team with plenty of power and about 500 Cadets. The game was full of action both on the field and off. The first half was score- less but in the third quarter, King's Point struck first for a TD and an extra point after a 62 yard drive operated out of the shotgun formation. The Cadets came roaring back and sprang john Bastek loose, after he took a pass from Barrett, and he went in for the TD. A conversion pass to Schember put the 'Cadets ahead 8-7. In the final period the mariners added three points on a 57 yard field goal to go ahead 10-8. A long field goal attempt by the Cadets then failed. Kings Point took over and were able to punch across seven more points in the last second of the game for a 17-8 victory. a 340 Did he make the first down? 'Wu 1965 NAVY LEAGUE AWARD WINNER-JIM ELLIS The Navy League Award is awarded annually by the Navy League to the first classman on the football team who excels in leadership, athletic ability and academic achievement. This year it was awarded to Cadet James B. Ellis. jim was a stal- wart on defense for the Bears all season, as well as being a good student and a fine leader. In addition to jim Ellis, the team will also feel the loss of Co-Captains joe Hoosty and Bill Kuch- arski. Quarterback Ed Barrett will be missed as well as Gerry Sickafoose, Harry Tiffany and Ted Cum- mings. The line will feel the loss of Chuck Laugh- ary, joe Bernard, Steve Webb, jeff Hamilton, Ron Blendu, Merle Smith, and Bob Byrd. Also, Don Winchester, joe Clayton, Gary Cousins, Mike Grace and managers Tom Robinson and jerry Heinz will be hard to replace. Coach Graham will have a number of men return- ing, however. Ron Thuma, Randy Peterson, Tom Graening, jim Thompson, and Curt Knight will be returning to the line. Ron Sharp, John Bastek, and Steve Schember will be in the backfield again, to name a few. Also, back to help coach Graham will be line Coach Kapral, End Coach Coburn, Backfield Coach Springer, and Coach Powers. The United States Coast Guard Academy Bears should once again be able to look toward a suc- cessful season. 34I ii- First Row: Coach Leland, Gehring, Capt. Busick, Staut, Kull, Coach Babineau. Second Row: Swomley, Bryant, Carter, Schaeffer, Brunell, Lambe C Third Row: LeClerc, Robinson, Trudell, Regan, Busick, Belleveau, Kinal. Fourth Row: Magee, Prokop, .Mierzwa, Humphreys, Gutrnan, Illrnan, Pete c i Fifth Row: Flanigan, Clarke. 3 Head Coach Babineau, Captain Busick, Coach Leland CROSS CO TRY The 1965 Cross Country Season was not very successful. The team finished the season with a record of one win and nine losses. The team was led by Captain Paul Busick under the direction of coaches Babineau and Leland. The teamls only win came against Southern Connecticut, and the losses were to such teams as UMASS, Springfield and WPI. Along with Busick, other notable runners on the team were Skip Staut, Tom Schaeffer and Dick Swomley. The team will lose Steve Kull and Doug Gehring along with Busick and Staut at gradua- tion. Next year the team will be led by Cliff Car- ter. Along with Carter, Schaeffer, Swomley, Lam- bert and Brunell will be returning and Dennis Tru- clell will be coming up from the freshman teamr ' A tn , 9 5 ...L , gr 5. Q Y . .iv 'S 1 1. 'z if -5 .,. r Q a -ng. Fla Q: A -LY' in P 9 'L V- ls' he ,, A A A, ag, Pu! 0 Q u. ,Q 5' 2 1 ,, 'u,r fn c . 1 4 . gl 'N' 'f 1 'V ,IQ .I I N? 'Qi 6 Y' 0 Q J' ""N 1-71 . .. , ' an -P ,411 fl ' Q 5 8,1 ug. no-s ' . pf nil gif X' 'X , X -o 1 A g ., , Q ' 74 Q1 ,Q ' ' in--a,.,., 1,5 .lf 1"'7' vj 1 1 7 , f f ,, r I, ,,, Af If 4 ,J 1 f v 1965 Varsity Soccer Team. First Row: Wagner, Oakley, Co-Captains Hoppe and Schor, Allington, Second Row: Hinz, Freeman, Rundell, Scurria, Martin, Hamblin. Third Row: Malec, Gaines, Tennis, Peek, Streeter. Fourth Row: Anderson, Erslan, Thorne, Vlach, Wise and Coach Bechtel. v. '- SOCCER ' The Academy soccer team annually competes against the finest teams in New England. This year ' they were the defending Atlantic Coast champions and were considered by many to once again be the "team to beat". Co-captains john Shkor and How- ard Hoppe along with Bob Peek comprised one of the best defensive units that the Bears have had in years. Coach jerry Bechtel made many changes early in the season in order to add some scoring punch on the line. Ken Allington moved to the left inside position to spark the offense. Looking ahead to next year, the booters should have one of the strongest teams in Academy history and will undoubtedly improve on this season's 5-7 record. Returning lettermen Drew Hamblin, Bob Peek, Don Freeman, and jack Carter will form the basis of next year's team. The Kings Point goalie gets readxx 344 Norm Scurria tries for a goal. Ken Allington moves in to intercept a pass 345 rx li - Q' Q i- I , ,gf ,,,.,,,,.,,1: -, I d L'bb Ka fold, Andrews, Stoll, Collom, jenkins, Thorzon Varsity Sailing Team. front: Minson, Gardner, Ingham, Getman, Meyer and Perrau t. secon row: 1 y, u and Meekins. back: Fulton, V. Hipkiss, C. I-Iipkiss, McGuire, Hanna, Cowan, and Anderson. AILI G Captains john Collom and Chris Hipkiss with Coach Parks. The Academy Sailing Team capped off the fall season by successfully defending the Timme Angston Trophy for the seventh consecutive year. The team also placed high in the other fall meets. The sailors were led by Captains Jon Collom and Chris Hipkiss and Commodore Denny Freezer. They were backed up by Butch Minson. jim lng- ham, "Stumps" Getman, Rich Andrews, Steve Vfelch and Vic Hipkiss in dinghies and Doug Miller and Evan Stoll in ravens. The head coaches, LT Parks and LT Krumm. did a fine job with a relatively young team. The spring season should prove even more successful than the tall. The new fourth class sailors who placed second in the New England Championships will help the Academy main- tain one of the top sailing teams in New Fngland and in the country. as ,gr in Pat Kauffold and john Felton try to set a spinnaker y-V' '17 A Q-lem ' 1- Not all sailing is hard work A Raven on a reach The dinghy fleet aproaches the leeward mark. 347 WI TER PGRTS KO! lil KCI lil 1965 COAST GUARD INVITATIONAL WRESTLING TOURNAMENT RESTLI G 3 348 Another pin for Long Jeff Harben makes his move Bob Long moves in joe Bernard takes charge 349 yUQ"t?, pf YQQQQQQ GUARDS 3511235 slljtj i1 f f A A A T d row: Harben Larabee, 1965 1966 Varsity Wrestling Team Front Long Riley Hull Frame, and Rundell. Secon s n Bfadeflc Mets Thlfd row Ward Co Capt Laughary Co Capt Ellis, Bernard. Fourth row. Asst. Coach LCDR Smith, WRESTLING Wrestling has been a winning tradition at the CG Academy and this year's team is no excep- tion. The 1965-66 wrestling team lead by it's spirited captains jim Ellis and Chuck Laughary was one of the most successful teams in Aca- demy history. The season started with the Aca- demy team host of the 6th annual Coast Guard Invitational Tournament which included teams from highly rated New England schoolsg along with West Point, Mankato State small college national championsg and Oklahoma State nation- al champion eight out of the last 10 years. Out of 16 teams CG finished Sth overall and 2nd out of the New England teams. At graduation our losses will be great in that our captains Chuck Laughary and jim Ellis will go and also our re- liable HWT, joe Bernard. Wrestling takes guts sc'm'cs two W Y f 'h 4,1 -, . . ., U, , , W, ,W 1" 'MQ M' ! 21' qw li 'X K A, ' v fr'1f.'11'1f'f,r'n1 '1ff'fJl'1 1, f , , f' bmi vsfzlpc,-S sci!! 5 , -fa. ., I ! .rs r 'sa -.gr uw . as-'fr' 'SPS 'lv .,. 'I X ' fx .. . . -aff. m....a.,- -X 1 , was 93 Qi 4 ' 1 , my L. :tw-an-Q 99, gwgawsyf-4 n ll A ,.. 1966 Gymnastics Team. left to right: Ryan, Rubin, Lambert, Hough, Kastorff, Clifton, Gerfin, Funk, Fox, D. Anderson, Coach Cardinali, Captain Roche, Magiera, Colburn, Andrews, Kissinger, Ford, Vaughn, L.,Miller, Aalberg, Getman. Kneeling: Mgr. Cotter, Mgr. Bower GYMNASTICS Coach Cardinali with first class members of the team, Bill Fox and Captain Tom Roche. 352 "QJ'f1.,JL, The 1966 Coast Guard Academy Gymnastics Team got off to a fine start with a 106-104 victory over Long Island University. 1966 mark- ed only the second year of varsity competition in gymnastics, the newest Academy team. The team was led this year by Captain Tom Roche and coached by former Glympic Team member jeff Cardinali. Bill Fox and 'lStump'i Getman were outstanding performers on the rings. Fourth Classman Warren Colburn was the Team's all-around performer. Rich Andrews and Lew .Miller will be counted on to lead next year's team with a large number of return- ing third and fourth classmen. At the time of this deadline, the team was preparing for their next meet with the University of XVest Vir- ginia, to be followed by Yale, and UMass and others. 9 U 1 ,i- 'L Warren Colburn was one of the team's outstanding performers. Lew Miller completes as difficult exercise as his spotters watch intently. f Q07 'i 25255 f f , I fiifkg Z , f.w,f,fwff " ff ' ff '7 'f,fNW'f , Qin 2 ni ml I 'I 1-fwmnww I 4. I - f , Bill Fox on the rings. The parallel bars require great muscular ability and coordination 353 1 MAS sql l jam ST 'UA 5.5M 1965 1966 Basketball Team f1fSt row DuBo1s Houston Legwm Captaln Freeman Cummmgs, Shires. Second row Coach Bechtel, Bob Thorne and Larry Parkin battle two Wesleyan defenders for the rebound x XML? Q ,512 q!,iMi!,:, , ,VW f,,,, W , M, V? L Mfg! f 1-f-v-713, V f -1' ,, f ff .- ' ,- if W "U'.!-""'4?2'4'l!w2 Top Rebounder Captam Semor Larry Parkm Ray Freeman x The 1965-1966 edition of the Coast Guard Academy Basketball Team was not very suc- cessful. At the time of this deadline the team had a record of one Win and ten losses. The win came against New York State Maritime Col- lege. The Cadets were led by Captain Ray Freeman and coached by Mr. jerry Bechtel. The team was comprised mainly of under classmen. Fourth Classmen Bob Thorne and Dave Dubois both contributed a great deal to the scoring and the spark of the team. Larry Parkin and Lonnie Steverson were the stalwarts from the class of 1968. Larry was the team's leading rebounder. Tom Schaeffer and Brant Houston were both counted on heavily. Ray Freeman, Ted Cummings and Bob Barnes are the grad- uating members of the team. Freeman and Cum- mings acted as the team's playmakers, while Barnes was used up front. Currently the team has'faced such strong foes as Central Con- necticut and AIC, along with participating in the AIC Holiday Tournament. The closest game of the season was a 77-75 loss to Wes- leyan, in which the Cadets fought back from a 16 point deficit. With only three lettermen not returning, the team can look forward to a better season next year. fy, one Pomt for Ted Lonnie tries for two Jim Hested shoots a jumper QM , , , ,. ,A ,,,.awr,.f,7Wmy,. N rgq 356 1-Iii 'rffli '99 Left to right, front: Cashdollar. Scaraglino, Wood, Meekins, Solberg. Rear: Fulton, Grace, McElrath, Coaches Franklin and Epler, Smith, Wessling, Riordan. PISTOL The 1965-66 Coast Guard Academy Pistol Team had a good season. Under the direction of Coaches Epler and Franklin, and the leadership of Captain Al Fulton, the team gained victories over UMass and MIT and made a fine showing in the New Eng- land Sectionals. Mike Grace, Les Meekins, Brian Kichline and Manager Mike Taylor were the stal- warts of the team. The team took part in many pos- tal matches in addition to their shoulder to should- er matches, and also competed in the local Mohegan League. Next year the team will have Tim Wood, Mac McFlrath and Mark Solberg along with Bill Theroux, jim MacDonald and Frank Scaraglino as a nucleus. mamma,- ix iw xx X 1-SZ Captain Fulton and Coach Epler examine a .45 service automatic. 357 l Left to right, first row: Benson, Nielson, Curtis, Read, Schatte, Thompson second row: Prell, DeVille, Van Liew, Lowe, Ard, Kucharski, Brennan, Painter. third row: Hartney, Wilson, Ziegler, Giles, Losch, Holt, Pennington, Mattson, Gower. fourth row: Romine, S. White, LaVache, T. White, Phillips. Coach Newton with Captain Mark Lowe. SWIMMIN G The 1965-66 season saw the addition of Monmouth College to the schedule bringing the number of dual meets to ten. Tom Deville broke his Academy record in the 200 yard and Bill Kucharski broke his own 200 yard butterfly record. Relay records tell when Deville. Zeigler, Kucharski and Read teamed up in the 400 yard medley and Gower, Lowe, Phillips and Read coin- peted in the 400 yard freestyle relay. Other outstanding performers were Toni Brennan in diving and Boh Henry in the individual medley. The JV Team under LCDR Viellette and LT XY'orth had an undefeated sea- son. Coach Newton expects to till the gaps lett hy De ville, Lowe, Gower, Read and Kuchatski with lohn Distin, Mike Phillips, Bob Plenty, -Iohn Curtis and Butch Hattney. PQQO nf I - They're Off. Charlie Gower Backstroker-Tom DeVille Roger Beer churns up a wake with the butterfly 359 Q :E If li" 1' A 55551 Bottom to topg left: Duncan, Dudley, Ackerman, Smith, Cox, Hermann. center: Johnson, Dunn, Sch- neider, Ibsen, Williams, Wfinslow, Donaldson. right: Buckley, McPartlii1, Brown. RIFLE The Varsity Rifle Team, under the direction of LT Mincks as coach and Tom Dunnr team Captain, once again had a very successful season. The var- sity was led by Harry Dudley, hola Meuller, Stan Wfinslow as well as lNflanager Scott Duncan. The team placed fifth out of 50 teams in the Coast Guard Invitational, and in the NVCRL was defeated only hy Northeastern. The team owns victories over BC., Pill. Brown, and XY'Pl, ln adition to shoulder to shoulder matches, the team participates in many postal matches as well as the local Mohegan league, The prospects for next season are lwright with underclassmen llwsenr XYilliams. fXckei'inan, Snchiee der, hlcpartlin and lrlerinann returning K 1 360 1 :- S A , E ,rf Tom Dunn receives first place award from Coach Mincks Tom sights in. M Bullseye ! siv- x , .4., 2 .QS:l:'.-1. Harry Dudley squeezes off a round. Prone, kneeling and offhand. SPRING SPORTS 1 COAST GUARD ACADEMY YACHT PETREL FINISHES 1964 BERMUDA OCEAN RACE YACHT SQUADRQN Yacht Squadron Leaders. Ed Hemstreet-Arion, Scott Duncan-Petrel, Gregg Keary-Con- gat. Ken Wfilliams-Navigator, Steve Benson,-Commodore, Bart Withstandley-Navigator, A Bill Stockton Manitou, Don Murphy+Royono VII,John Bannan-Teregram. 1 E The Cadet Yacht Squadron is built around a fleet of five yachts ranging in size from the 42' Arion to the 70' Petrel. These boats are worked on and sailed j by Cadets. They provide practical training in navigation, seamanship and boat handling as well as a taste of yachting competition in races with other boats. if .va - 'V 4-Q. ,UQ "f"::-a:'- 7 A-f ' " ' 'T' All H N., las- 'if , , .F ,X ,Q 4vfL,.Mgg,, hh ,V at W . ,, JIS.. 'M - he nw- , -,M -uf , , M ...A KN. P . N I' '13, ,, 5,7-f H. ,v V-.sf Mfg: . L fi- 3. -I-A f -Q 57115. . im i .pl X, f , ' ", R- ,f ,., ur M . , , I - .. , ,D t " - .. ,, qpif' -L" -,.,,, - ,w2:..v -, . M I ,,- .1 f m -Aw A f Jn" 'rgm if! .M 'A-f-I . - .. - I an-nsnuuf Z i , Z , Ken Hollemon working aloft 'y9""'-a--.., rion a 42' lfc-trh BECALMED ai. i QL 43221 ! ff i fd' 'mg S N..f 1966 Track Team Qleft to rightj: first row, Brobeck, Lord, Philpott, Beyler, Gehring, Leskinovitch, Barnes. second row, Peterso Oakley, Ard, johanek, Ames, Carter. third row, Hull, Cain, Sutton, Kane. fourth row, Lambert, Vlach, Regan, Smith, Hetia: Acker. fifth row, Leclerc, Packer, Mierizwa, Parsons, Peterson, Robinson. sixth row, Streeter, Townley, Ti-udell, Bergmann, Kinai, G: vino, Humphreys, Griffiths and Watson ff' Track Captain Doug Cchring, Coach Newton and Field Cap- lengt-lw,1ll murky SP1-mggf with go-txiptains Donnie Polk tain Ray Bcylcr Alikkk 'l',1ylm- 364 ,'V V Le C g,- I, are W - , 3, 1966 Tennis Team fleft to rightj: first row, Johnson, Nettell, Allington, Underwood Ccaptainj, Scurria, Coach Clark. second rowg Lyon, Kiley, Wise, Chiswell, Harmon. third row, Cool, Romine, Schreilvman, Dailey, White. fourth row, Campbell, Nielson, Storey, Stumpff. Am 3965 liziseluall Team fleft to rightj: firs1 row, Wittschielne, Parker, Polk, Taylor, Ellis, Winchester. Sec- 'nif' rfi'.frj Wliifeff, Mziiirer, Mereifr Taylor Milns third rowg Houk, Rose, Anderson, Bnstek, Nock. fourth f,',1',f,fmlf fwifqyf-r l,yrifl'i, gW:ii'Jfrri, 365 mf -.aw-W"""' " .a . iff? " 61 "' ' . t x 9 N au:':2+r"- . ' 'rr fffff- f B' 555' -3' tt.-2?'i2ii4",-'fbirg Bob Philpott gets ready to heave-ho. fITElr4LCIlSl Spirit is high for the 1966 track season which opens against Central Connecticut and is followed by meets with WPI, Southern Con- necticut, Kings Point, Trinity and Wesleyan. Although losing much strength through gradua- tion, this year's team has a great deal of depth accompanied by several outstanding individuals. Much of that depth can be attributed to many fine looking prospects in the fourth class who undoubtedly will comprise a large part of the varsity team. Led by Co-Captains Ray Beyler and Doug Gehring, much of the load will be carried by seniors jim Leskinovitch, john Lord, Ross Ard and Tom Roche. With the desire, spir- it and talent present within the team, the squad should have a winning season along with several new Academy records. . . .Wy Q 49 7,2 iff Z ,aaaaa M t ,,,, W , y r , r 366 S . . 5 A X ia we N' F .8 ww, M Dick Edmiston works on form. The quarter-milers round the turn. Coach William Newton 4, W., . qgfvdv Wh ,fn-1 mn.. , 'f-, f ,V ,f ,Hg gui z fl. 2 -br ,ff f W-, 'ww ,., I , ., UV sf . , 4, f ..+...44g,, , ,J 44,C,45,,V , I K f., X" ff W: f "iw vw u rag- :.Qamf,,,, , ,fmqfxff 1 ,M,N,4.., V V ,435 Wav if .nn ' 0 4-mf! ' fa Q -99 wwf! " ' L- 12,43,i"'f7K0', Y r f - a, 'wma' , ,, H ff ff- 'w Wu, 1 Ray Beyler, about to put a javelin in orbit. Ross Ard and Doug Gehring try their luck at hurdling. They're off! The start of the 100 yard dash against Wesleyan 368 Get Underwood returns a serve. fY TENNIS The Academy Tennis Team, captained by jerry Un- derwood and coached by LCDR Clark, is oneof the strongest in recent years. After a disappointing seasoh in 1965, the team is back, experienced and nearly in- tact, having lost only two of last year's lettermen. Bill Nettel, john Painter, and Gordy Olson lead the team in singles and doubles competition, backed strongly by upcoming third and fourth classmen. Under Coach C1ark's able direction, the team is looking forward to a fine season. Bill Nettle shows some fine net pla ll l. i 1 i l E i 1 r l r , l l The Baseball team provided some exciting moments. BASEBALL Milt Rose warms up. 370 The Bear nine, after losing only two starters from last year's 10-8 squad could be headed for the best baseball season in the Academy's history. Ex- perience at every position and the stimulation of a six game Florida jaunt has given the squad the win- ning incentive it needs. Basically the same team that held Brown scoreless, and beat both UMass and Wesleyarl will be at bat under the helm of head coach Carl Selin and his assistants Bob Duin and Bob McKew. The air tight infield returnees of Co-Captain Mike Taylor, Don XVittschiebe and john Curran will be aided by the fleet outfield of Co-Captain Don Polk, -lim Ellis, Don XVinchester and Harry Godfrey. The mound staff of 6 shut- outs and a 2.4.8 ERA is in full force with Dennis Parker, Milt Rose and Mike Edwards returning. Behind the plate will be big Rich Houk .ind George XY'hite. The Bears have all the makings of 21 New Fnglund power for the H766 Season. 1'-441 Tw Denny gets the sign. in-1 1- N ' ffffflt. 4 40 . , f ' VW' , f,', f ff f I' f lim levels off. -lu, Swing, Batter! 37I s Q Q E. 3- , ,,, ix ii.: ,ggi if 553 ' ,.1w1.'3 gs f' ., ., , qi . gi Lv 4g,, ,f i , Q if U 4, I'ff' ,A 'Z , P zn- i . , . . pf ,Q ' 1 ,, i i ,. - ,i 4, il , , gli 4 l, :li .sf 1 ,V ! I TERCOMPAN Y SPGRTS 'Swing Batter !" Q13 ifffyy, D44 ,,',,., ,, f f ,, ,,. rf" VV' :Via , ,W , ,V w ff ,W V ,Mf,.,, W fn' f-if m,,,,5, x, , , :xr I . , f Y fum ff 'T' - '-f,-'vu-ff -,,,,.-an-om, A ' ' , M f' , , " ,- ' ' 'M -ow " "" vw. f, i, 'ii' M.,-QW' f ' , 4 ,.vfL,f ff'-,mf-t,L, , ' KY' V' N' 4- I f ,f ,rf 'Y , 44.1 eefffli-my W .if if. , , V f ' ' "5 ' "Haw Qflf f if f f -, ,.., 'f' , , Fla, M- Aiiarf-' f ' . - -H , . Q L ' ,,.,f,.' .. - V N... '-,3.,,f,g56ak'- ' M, 4' N V' ,,,.,-,J,-V, Q, V s ',4. , M ,, 4 A ' , , 7'4" ,,.,, 'f' G ,J ,:,g,r' fe, A 'L' Inn k naakwwf f ,gay i M - I "rf,-A , ., ' ,4 4 a ,,, . ,mira-an-f' .af V , My ju, 790- gfy ' a - ,, V ,AV wi, ha , , ,.!3,,,,. -s'4f'V2lHf,.a.w agf,!wfwQuYrh,,A , Y ,, ,, .At ,D 6,1 ...fir , .M A 'A -ah. fvgf -e cz ,f , JL, 'mg ,gzrw , 13 ,gm . , " ,- , ,V :4f"f' . 4, 4 f.-.,+'. 4' L , , f , gy ,-ff M57 W 5' -' 4. rw- -1 , , ,,, , ,,,,, ' ., .wp 411, faq few- 1 ,z , 1, 'raft me , "' A-, """' , f ,.,,--,,, .ass y ..-uw, ww , ff I 'V-kg, as y f ff., ' Ma. " fi, ' ' f'L',7'fi' Has.. :iv ' A " ""' " -Q . N. .V ., ,bg ww, W7, M, ,, s, ,, , ,W , f I' f .W ,.,,, . .4 ... ,M 1 - WW, H L A,-,Z We 47 'gif s ,. M g In . g aq,.,,..g:'?. ,., pa .,, W . "' f ,.4mff-'v.Dff2r..eGi,a',4.5'.,:n...r4' , ' 54... M, . Alex Blanton led the Foxtrot Company softball team to the Fall Championship. Delta with a good passing attack and a strong defense won the football title. 372 5 , 4541717 A Whether lfW21S Walt ohn playlng slngles or Baldwm and Gabele at doubles Charlxe Company had the best handball team Brian Kichline serves for Del. V A - A , '-if ?L!fiifW' f ' ' 9? , Q Q A h1ghl1ght of the Sprung season IS IC K-boat racnng. ' ' - t iffy 4 E . " 'Q' .-WT A. s ift? z TJ? ,t , , iff? , Q , 373 i- nlffxi f, I i .ii R.. .-ang 2 f sf f yu, - 55 ohm Maxham serves for Delta. The IC swimming meet, held every winter, always pro- duces spirited competition. f-' f 'fr'wz'w7,, f ' ' f ff , ,,,, , f , mf' Q N: ff ,' ,, ' ,fM7f,f,fffZff7,,' fmfif f:'ff f' f,f,ff Aff ' fi X , rfffflzfffrfff if f fw , Wx fy f, gfgffil , f fffmfff ,, , ff -1.-nv"""" f f , f vw, f 'ff "ffl ,fi f U, .,!,f,,V ,, , , f ff. f, f ' f y ,Cwffmf ff,7.,f, ff fffffff, dofffw. f. , f ffffwf, vm ,J f My ' f , f 47 f ,,,,,' f,,'1,f,Q,Z',fffffm,4 ww 2-L ff ' I, X , GW, f, 4,f,,,, , f,, f f.f,, , ff , fi , f , W f ,ffW!gW!!,,,, ,,,V,yy,!, , f 4' f X UXI,'4,,,'ffX Q ' ' f uw, f I fzM,f,,ff,ff,f,fQf iff 4 7 fff,-'ffff-ff fo, ww, f,ifff,fff,p,, ,ff Qygw f ,, ff ,G ' ff! A ff ,,ff-W ,f -fm, ' f,fcmf.f f, f , 4 O3w,'fQ.mC,'fv,e yy, mf.: 9, 1 f 1, , f f -M' fy vg,,ffw+f,,,f f,,, ff! VM, f , ,!f,fQMf,f,g,4+,,ff, f, '71 "X W' Zffw' ff'7f,'7ff'fff f .W f Qu ' ff 1, ww, 1 M gi ,552 'f'ff4fzzz'f MWWL , I , I L ,Q,,mf,, Ay fgfdwyh f ,, 'V , L4 ',2'fCQ4f'J,f7 fu' f f ' '77 VV f, ' vm ,ffff 7, , f, ,wfffwdf fx, ,Z I 2 ,, , f',ff'fffff , I ,Qi,ffL,f,,. ,X uf imyf ff 4 'ff f 7. f'v,y,Q7 f, f f' 1 ff nf Q wb ' ww wax ff' 5,,fff 'f7','fQfv:vh, , f .Q ,f f W. f ,f M44 ,H , ffm, V ' ' f 34, f fs Q 'f .- 4, , U . 1 226, 1 ,mx 'mf 1 1 if 'ix "Hit it over." X X X X wif' . K ,E t ,Q-g.ii Mx Q MQ' X Q, wif X fe 'N . . .5 - f XX -'-mis . X i Q X- X VXQBXSQ.. ' . -Q, , I . . Y 1' 1 Q ... wx , 1 ,XR X K. ffxii -X X ,ff X. , , X -Q ,Q Pv5i.Q.,,l .. .V in K X at ., . Q., . sg ., we 'X . . ,, . .. 4. X-',x, I le: ., . 'X I YV A . X 5. .'bf"'0 ' NH,xgQ,, N . 4 Q 'X ac, .L m x ' tif! 'f .- wi 4 ' ,- '- .2 ' - Q.-- X . - I X T ' X . . V ,,,. V X - fi . . . ., . if xwgiflkeiwmis X . B.. ,A Y X- . Xl - A .QB i - . 'x X ' . Yi: ' 'M' A if 1 , 3 WN s ei. I k 2- V TN gg X :sv 5. X. X . .V .KM ,,, lil H if 4 1 I K L Advertising Manager Kenneth Williams Adveffifing 377 I 1 1 gin P+ Y . I1 Y l I f4Z Wi M A : 1 k 6 VL e ,M H A Ei u, ' H ' Tl E ' A M 1 Ii wg i W iv lg i jg, E i Im RICJIK CONTROLS THEM ALL! At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll rind 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 ofTers a con- trol model that meets the requirements of all classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, "A" class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36- foot motor lifeboats use Morse MH-2 inboard engine controls. Fast, 16-foot outboards of the Coast Guard are equipped with Morse ML out- board controls. Supplying Coast Guard control requirements isn't new to us. We have been doing it for over 10 years. 'Official U.S. Coast Guard Photos 9-Offc, 'Gr roi' JSCIICJIEH I6-ff. outboard used by U.S. Coast Guard 290-ft. Icebreaker Mackinaw 40-ft. Utility Boot' IINISTIZRLJINIIEINIT CIC. I-ludson. Ohio lk NIVERSAL QWNA1 ERMINAL 81 'MERSAL TEVEDORING CORP DORTN SDWQ ONE BROADWAY NEW YORK N Y 10004 i L 7 0 Q I GQ o Ca fn, I l ,..- -- 44 'O bl-Ykes 5 ncaa 110:19 AMERICAN FLAG TRADE ROUTES 0 u--::':L,,,, BETWEEN U. S. GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD EAN multi" AN se Annu' Ll on Ilif- CARIBBEAB L LIINIES Offices at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, St. Louis, Tampa, Washington, D.C. LYKES BROS. STEAMSI-IIP CO., INC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS 380 THE U.S. CCAST GUARD ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATICN CongroTuIoTes The members of The CLASS OF 'I966 on soTisToc:Tory compIeTion of The orduous courses oT sTudy ond Troining oT The U.S. CoosT Guord Acodemy, welcomes Them To The broTherhood of CoosT Guord officers, ond inviTes Them To membership in The Acodemy Alumni AssocioTion. T 38I New England Cigar 8. Tobacco Inc. Send ' ' ' Dba: Acme Aufomaiic Sales A K I WHOLESALERS jim el' ,CQ Owerri Cigars-Cigarelles On All OCCaSl0hS Pipes and Smokers Arl'-Sundries Candies--Founlain Syrups-Drugs LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE APPHGHCGS VenCli'19 Machines Florisl Telegraph Delivery Associaflion Bingo 5"PPI'es Flowers by Wire io All lhe World 24 Hour Ships All0al' Service 87 BROAD STREET I Calalog Available on Requesl' GI 2-9456 GI 2-9457 9l Cryslal Avenue New-London, Conn., 0632l 1l -u us: -1 -ll tr illlli ' 1 l Congralulalions lo lhe Class of I966 BARRY's CLEANERS ' AND LAUNDERERS NEW LONDON GALES FERRY NIANTIC NORWICH ..l r- ' I- A THE ROURKE-ENC PAPER , COMPANY, INC. FIFE af MuNDO's NGUNDU HOLLY HOUSE .fl "bg "Where Cadels Congregaleu Q' F Briclgeporf, Conn. Boslon, Mass. Har'l'forcl, Conn. Springfield, Mass. New Haven, Conn. Providence, R. I. 92 Huniinglon Sl. G-I 3-9l38 Main Office-26I Weslon Slreei, Harfford I, Conn. I I'- Complimenis of Besi of Luck +o l lhe Class of I966 J. DAREN 8: SONS. INC. WHOLESALE GROCERS ir Norwich. Conn. Cadei. Tailor Shop IT. 1. 382 BRCCK-HALL Dairy Foods FOR ECONOMY ' PERFORMANCE ' QUALITY GAMLENITE FOR REMOVAL OF SLAG AND CONTROL OF COMBUSTION DEPOSITS ' FUEL OIL TREATMENTS v EMULSION BREAKERS 0 TANK CLEANING COMPOUNDS 0 TANK COATINGS v EMULSIFIERS 0 DEGREASERS 0 SCALE REMOVERS v SAFETY SOLVENTS CONCRETE CLEANERS 0 METAL BRIGHTENERS 0 OIL SPILL REMOVERS v AIRCRAFT CLEANERS 0 AND 0 CLEANERS FOR THE TRUCKING AND RAILROAD INDUSTRIES GAMLEN CHEMICAL comPANY Home Ottice: 32 Victory Ave., S. San Francisco,bCaIit. Service ancl Stocks in all Principal Cities and Ports Throughout the World I 81 everything's under control . .. RobertshaW's Well represen ted! Naval Architects Pressure and Temperature Controls for Process Industries, and Internal Combustion Engines, Heating and Ventilatingg Automobile Thermostatsg . . Bellows Assemblies Marine Engineers ' uiu. ...-' '-.... I l New YORK Q I ' M oN'rnoLs - ' ROBERTSHAW CONTROLS COMPANY '. An Equal OPPOFTUHIEY Employer FULTON SYLPHON DIVISION, KNOXVILLE T TENNESSEE VOLVO CITY 5. America's Largest Volvo Dealership lx M, 5 Exclusive New London County :p1.'g S! Sales 81 Service Have Largest Selection ot Guaranteed Cars Sports Car Center : r.. ie I' 3 Coke AUTO CITY INC. ,Mlm J, Waterford. Conn. 0 Phone 442-O62I Open 8:00 A.M. to 9200 P-M- -' N " Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of New London Inc. I-1 I -J 384 BAILEY 8m STAUB, INC. O New London, Conn. Eslablished I857 Suppliers of Aids Io Navigalion +o +he Uniied SI'a+es Coasf Guard AUTOMATIC POWER, INC. 205 Hufcheson S+reeI' HOUSTON 3. TEXAS "" 5 X X .',,.s 5 X Q XX UA II " XX Oaxafyl X X X'p O I X X X 'fl CHUBB 8. SON INC. -Af X A I Insurance ' Underwriiers FEDERAL INSURANCE COMPANY ' VIGILANT INSURANCE COMPANY o THE SEA INSUR- ANCE CO., LTD. 9 AMERICAN SEA INSUR- ANCE COMPANY o LONDON ASSURANCE ' ALLIANCE ASSURANCE CO., LTD. o GREAT NORTHERN INSURANCE COMPANY. 90 John S+reeI', New Yorlc 38, N. Y. AI'Ian'ra 0 Chicago ' Dallas 0 Denver 9 De- 'I'roiI' 0 HunI'ingI'on, W. Va. 0 Kansas Ciiy, Mo. Los Angeles ' Minneapolis o Monfreal , . TO WISH YOU THE BEST New Orleans 0 New York ' Philadelphia 0 PiHsI::urgh W SI. Louis 0 San Francisco 0 SeaH'Ie o Tampa' BR OT H E R S I? Toronfo ' Washinglon TOWING 0 TRANSPORTATION SpeciaIis+s in DIVING EQUIPMENT 'A' Complefe Rigs Available for Commercial or 'MiIiI'ary Worlc ir EXPOSURE suns-scuBA GEAR 'A' WorId's Mosl' Compleie Diving Ca'I'aIog SI.00 M 8: E MARINE SUPPLY CO. P.O. Box 60IH, Camden I, N. J. John J. McMullen Associafes, Inc. Naval Archifecfs Marine Engineers ConsuI+anI's New Yorlr San Francisco Hamburg Germany - ' ' . . . .0 JJ Minas' QU nn -DHVFIL ARCHITECTS - FTWRRIDE Enclnseks- mamma surzvevons - New York Philadelphia Bosfon 2I Wes? S+ree'r, 40I Nor+h Broad S+ree+, 430 Soufh Main Sheer New York 6, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Cohasset Mass- wHi+ehall 3-2870 WAlnu+ 5-1755 Evergreen 3-9200 Cable: Henrycoinc EDISON arbanallre Batteries glgrwer for Aids to Navigation Type Y Serving the ands to navigation field since 1918 Type BY ALLIS-CHALMERS lBUDAl AND LISTER ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS Complefe Paris ' Sales ' Promp'I' Service Full Shop Facilifies for Engine Repair and Generalor Sei Tesiing Equipped fo Build Pumping Uni+s, Generafing Sers, and Swiichgear fo Specificaiions RUDOX ENGINE 84 EQUIPMENT CO. N. J. UNion 6-6833 Rouie 3, Secaucus, New Jersey N- Y- Clrcle 5-5344 Code 201 Code 2I2 386 Q Besl' Wishes +o l'he Class of I966 STEINMAN BROS., INC. WHOLESALE FRUIT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERIES 3l4 Banlr Slreel' New London, Conn. Phones: GI 2-4384-GI 2-4385 we 46.59 Complimenls of Vanguard Military Equipment Corp. Manulaclurers ol UNIFORM TRIMMINGS AND ACCESSORIES 460 Parlc Avenue Soulh New York. N. Y., IOOI6 Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasly Hof Oven Complimenls of SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO. New London Shopping Cenler Save and Borrow al TIwQavm9s Baub New Lowiow 3 Convenienl Localions: 0 63 Main Slreel, New London 0 New London Shopping Cenler 0 The Walerfall al Walerliord Member Federal Deposil Insurance Corporalion Moving Wilh Care Everywhere G'l"de'S al lhelf 'e'Y basl Ti-:AMES MOVING a. STORAGE eco. CAMPUS PIZZA HOUSE Call When You Leave Your House- ll Will Be Ready on Arrival I Telephone-443- I 933 467 Williams S+. New London, Conn. 387 QD . -M-.- Agenls: Uniled Van Lines. Inc. Tel. 443-4252 y 563 Colman Slreel New London, Conn. I Enablished Im Telephone EXPOH 5-0240 LU NT MOSS COMPANY I Coasi' Guard Approved PUMPS FOR EVERY PUIRPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 8: ACCESSORIES SALES AND SERVICE I 236 BoS'ron Avenue 7O+h Anniversary Medford, Mass. 02I55 l.........- ... GEORGE G. SHARP, INC. NAVAL ARCHITECTS I MARINE ENGINEERS - MARINE SURVEYORS SYSTEMS ANALYSTS I00 Church Sfreei' New York, N. Y. I0007 REcI'or 2-2800 UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. INC. ir I3 Washingfon Sfreef NEW LONDON, CONN. Wholesale EIec+ricaI DiS'IribuIorS MALLOVE'S EST. I 9 I 9 EaSTern Conn'S. LargeS'r JeweIerS L. LEWIS 8: CO. DIV. I ESI. fI86O I DIAMONDS o WATCHES ' JEWELRY STERLING o CHINA I 74 S'IaTe S'I'ree'I' New London, Conn. 442-439l .KA AN I TEA VH BURFAU INEW LONDON GROTON 140 STATE ST. SI-IQPPERS MART I Broadway - Norwich ,N , f ' zufw' I. 1 .Li l. 1 i Serving Philippines Hong Kong - Japan - Taiwan Korea o Okinawa - Thailand Guam - Viet Nam Frequent scheduled saxlmgs, dry-cargo refrigeration, deep ranks. Modern pas- senger accommodations-oursIde cabnns. 4 Q?1'f.!fQ.'2s2,59J.n2. , 0 I or me nuns ISAN FRANCISCO II, CALIF I4I Baifery Sfreei LOS ANGELES I7, CALIF. 6I2 S. Flower Sfreoi' NEW YORK 4, N. Y 1 Broadway CHICAGO I, ILL. Prudential Building Prudenfial Plaza WASHINGTON S, Ia. c. 918 mn se. N.w. swung a-has 388 1 Complimen'rs GARDNER STORAGE CO. New London, Conn. Agenl AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO. 40 Truman S'lree'r Phone 443-4955 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE I966 GRADUATING CLASS CANAL MARINE REPAIRS, INC. "Al The Crossroads Oi lhe Walerways" Indusfrial Canal NEW ORLEANS, LA. I l i RICHMOND STORAGE WAREHOUSE 8: VAN CO. "Serving Slaien lslancl, N. Y. Since l885" AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES Glbralfar 2-8I00 TOP OUALITY QEIRS A WATERPROOF AND CANVAS FOOTWEAR BEACON FALLS RUBBER FOOTWEAR BEACON FALLS, CONN. n11-.li ll il 2 li l Navy Mutual Aid Association Navy Deparlmenl 0 Washinglon, D. C. 20370 , f .X ' 'rio SQ' A Ez I 243 '10 i lb.- Egfii- figme- All Cadels Now Eligible For Eilher Junior or Regular Membership A Junior Membership provides Sl0,000 iemporary in- surance proleclion while al 'lhe Academy for SIZ per year. Regular membership provides Sl l,000 permanenl insur- ance pro'l'ec+ion regardless of service s+a'lus af minimal cosf. Membership Over 47,000 0 Assels Over 582,000,000 Serving lhe Needs of Navy. Marine Corps and Coasl Guard Officers and Their Dependenfs for Over Three-Quarlers of a Cenlury- 1 I Complimenfs of THE MINER AND ALEXANDER LUMBER COMPANY ISO Howard Slreei' New London, Conn. Telephone 442-0426 BEST WISHES from THE HANNA MINING COMPANY IOO Erieview Plaza - 36th Floor Cleveland I 4, Ohio if if if I ir if -if if is ik ir if artheastern 2 ir if 'A' ir ational bank 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 wish! For all underclassmen: Free bank-by- mail checking account service while at the Academy and for a full year after graduation! For more Information, write to W. Kenneth Rees NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL Scranton 1, Pa. Banking For The Military Since 1940! NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK 8- TRUST CO. 6 390 5 American Bosch Bendix Scintilla f'.i' . Cummins :Iii ' if G.M. O Roosa Master O Robert Bosch fififfffEfEfEfEfEfEfE. fffiffffffifff Woodwc rd Governor Hartford -- Portland - Boston ,ir "dependability at 64" Q . Q' G O Q Q ' , .. 0 , y o 1 . c..c y p . fy , -. ' 'l1.':n. K'-scuzeuzgiflds t.f.1x..cs,,-f-s f- with VVAUKESHA BEARINGS The newer Coast Guard Ships and other naval and commercial vessels depend on Waukesha Bearings. Outstanding applica- tion engineering and exceptional quality have brought about a continued preference for Waukesha Bearings in the marine field. Wil UKESHA BEARINGS CORPORAYION Dept. C. G., Waukesha, Wisconsin, U. S. A. SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY -T , - -,-':,--:-3' . ',L':J -iii, " ' T QP E:f:4.?g3v -1, I .- .-axgge , .7e, - , , I I , 1fifife:Qi'sg'i 4 - ,,,, K --r.-1-,,,"",-, , -. ,1,,,, A ' " ' ' ,, , , .--- - -- .- al. -.lf::,f::ia15 2r", W --'-gf-. - - , - ' " " " ' 1. . l.-- 2 T':- , 41 , T..- - -A--..-,-:---4-LF.: '--I lf '- -' 75- '-'- " --, :- --. 'J.Q,:-. g, ' ' ' " - ' 1 -- -L- ,-1., -qt.---: -.Hz--.5 --1 BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid envelopes. ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply allot part of your pay'to a savings account at The Se:imen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing the money. Yau specify the amount and each month the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac- count here. FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send money abroad. Now's the time to make your arrangements with us. A call, a card or a visit will do the trickl 'A' 'lr 'A' 'A' ir ir 'A' Put Your Money To Work Now! DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT THE SEAMEN'S BANK for Chartered 1829 Main Otf1ce:3O Vllall Street, New York 5, N. Y. Fifth Avenue Oftice: 546 Fifth Ave., New York 36, N. Y. Bowling Green Office: Beaver St. at New St., New York 4 CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK O Merrzbzr Federal Dzporil lmunzncz Cofporahbn i' i' 'A' 'A' 'A' ir 'A' 'lr 39l ...., ., ,,,,...,. I .,,.,,,,..U,,,.,M.,.,:,.44,yf.',y.fg,,,.57,2,:,,.5.5,5,g.f.7,5.34.MW11,,,,,r,-g -3-:.f.g.gg.,,,.5. . I 4 .1 ,.,.. .,... , W fp., 1 ..,., .., , .1 1-14144-LQ15,97:1:5131gtg-i:32:g.f'52:f.4p3:g4it-:g3:,:124:5'fzfzmz-v,f: ' 513:,,1::g11g,:,:1:-1A:-:-wm,A.f,ff-,-- 1 ff- , 2 Your banking center - for checking and savings 4 4 4 cnwma. accounts, personal loans and 4 4 4 4 4 4 ?::j:mw every modern convenient 4 4 4 JQL 4 :QL U banking service. 4 4 4 THE ccJNNEc'rlcu'r BANK AND TRUST COMPANY 5:5312:5:1:1:I:5.5.5.5.g:g::::g:1:5:1:5.:,5.1.g:1Lq:5:11:13:51:.:.:.,.1.,5.g::::5:f:1:g1g5:5::.g.5.y:-:-:5:1:1:1:::::3:::5:5:g:g.g.g .-.-.5.g,g,:,5,3.g.g.1.5.,..-.-.-.5.-4.1.1.1,:.,.,..-,,.:.3.5,1,1.3,1.'.-.-.5.,.,..-.1.i,V.3.1.-.-4.,.g.g.g.,.,,,.,:,:.:,:.1.1.1.1.5.3.,,5.5.:.5,1.g:g::::3:1:g.5.5.3.5.5.,4.1.3.g,1,:::5:3:g:5.5.5.1,,.1,:.5,Z.5.5.5.:::5L5:1.1.,.5.5.:.:4.5.,,:4.:,5.,.,.,.,,, 4 , , U I V V McCLELLAND ENGINEERS, INC. Soil 8: Foundation Consultants Borings-Tests-AnaIyses-Reports 6I00 Hillcroft IOI8 Richards Bldg. F 4121111513:gigigiglpzrz-:-:-ar:-:-:':::3: 1-:+:-cr:-:-141::zgzgig.5I1It-Q-1-:-2-'r:V:I:3:1:11111-54:-:-:-:az-zrzfzgzgz5Ig-14414rzrzlzzzgzzigz-9:7541-1gzgizizvcgg-:gpg49,1-Ly-z.f' ' 14.-ff---1-zr:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-Z-.4. -:1:f:':-:-:-1-twf-1-2:41.:A14:-:-:-:-:-:f.',-4':':-1-:-:4-:f:-2-ff-:-:I:-ze---1-:4L+-'Ir-aff'-5-11:1-2-w'4-10:4-,-,Lf r.:ff.--r',cf:+,- ...-.4 -----, - .,,.......... ,..,. ,,.. . . . .f.. ..,,..,f ,,., .,,. f I V, Telephone Hlghland 2-6220 MILLARD BRASS 8: COPPER CO. Brass--Copper-Bronze-Aluminum 823 Albany St. Boston I9, Mass. Houston, Texas New Orleans, La. Available Everywhere in the United States and throughout the World Il 5 fy "rl: end for nsr of Agen S International Distribution could only be built on a line of Marine Paints that afford the shipowner the maximum in protection, durability and economy. lt's a safe habit to specify International. International Paint Enmpang. Inc. 2l WEST Sffeef. New York o S. Linden Ave. S. San Francisco 39l5 'Louisa St., New Orleans A WORLD-WIDE PAINT ORGANIZATION CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I966 FROM 'PROPULSION SYSTEMS, INC. ENGINEER IN G CONSULTANTS DESIGNERS AND SUPPLIERS OF: MAIN PROPULSION MACHINERY SYSTEMS FOR THE FIRST FOUR 378' HIGH ENDURANCE CUTTERS LIAAEN CONTROLLABLE PITCH PROPELLERS 81 SHAFTING FOR THE FIRST FIVE 2l0' MEDIUM ENDURANCE CUTTERS 81 THE l57' COASTAL BUOY TENDERS for THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD I4 Vanderventer Ave. Telephone No. Port Washington, N. Y. 5I6 PO 7-9472 392 91 'k sir ir ik' 'A' 'k 'ZR' 'A' 'iff .X- , , X A ...U-:fd 451 -. 2' . , f -. - ,Q- ,3 - 1 ,fyflaf 0 1 4 . ,,. f,',', 1,-, N lf pt ' . JZZQ-,gf , Q NN Nm ' Q ' 'f A Q l' -,iiiii , ff, I W in ,H , K i ,g iir'.,.5' ' X fl f iv' Z'f1'f'.'ff Z' ,flu I".' . 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 for a long smart life. 32 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa. America's OLDEST and FORENIOST Makers of U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824 393 'ik ir if 'A' ik' 'A' if 'A' 'Af 'A' 'ik' 'lill- ESNA 250 mm LANTERN with molded acrylic optics. Unusually high efficiency and light weight - in a unique design with broad application potential. ESNA ES-100 ELECTRIC BELL STRIKER for buoys. From a respected source of Marine Signals for more than 50 years. High Wattage version of the ESNA 250 mm LANTERN. ESNA 155 mm BUOY LANTERN with molded acrylic optics. 394 THE CARCL srunlos, INC is proud to hove been o port ot the production ot THE 1966 TIDE RIPS serving os otticiol photogropher tor this greot yeorloook CAROL STUDIOS, INC. 80 ATLANTIC AVENUE LYNBROOK, N. Y. 5I6 LY 9-II5O Negotives kept on tile tor tuture orders L, I 395 i 1 2 i 2 i 4 2 E ? , r 2:1 MARK VI: The 10-Inch Radar With "Way-Out" Vision Install it as a reliable primary system aboard the Mark Vl results in sharp performance deep sea, lake and inland waterway on all seven range scales-trom Z to vessels...or as a secondary radar on large 32 miles. An advanced antenna system ships. The new Sperry Mark VI has the reduces side lobes and improves power and performance to equal that ot picture detinition ...weighs only 75 much larger shipboard systemsflhe pounds. Simplified, improved Coast Guard will soon be installing aversion circuitry means low maintenance, low ot this system on ships trom 65 to 180 power drain. Don't go "way out" feet long-a testimonial to its versatility. without the Mark Vl. Write tortree The 50 kw nominal power output ot brochure on this new radar today. DlVlSlON OF SPERRY RAND SPERRY PlEDMONT COMPANY Charlottesville. Virginia CORPQRATIQN 396 1 X, -v...':..' .-..:y--. ' -, .a :- , . .,.4, .wf-. -.' .. .-,519-...f .., ' vll' -up n u 1 In -4 . pf... .4 1,111 ,,-,g 1,,.. -,....- , .- .1-arf 2:-v 1- ..-. M -.. .. v. .. .,v.., "'"Svif!'f'l'I1-'e3!fP5'1P2ir'E2?-ZZu:'2!'J'f.- yg. .mr .-.1 -.-,-:,-,H rp ... S 3 at D pi'- 71 :I 1515, I YI Q59 lp! 1 SN!! l l ':2eZ-'Gifs'-vias!-. F11 .lan QQULC 01 in ,I -s.-.n ,-1,-an - ,,s-, .,4 U . ,Lu 5. 1 rdf ' MSG?-'s!'d ry.-uh. .,,x' ut, sa -5-fe.-.m'-r.- -We-. u N n"!!4!"F Jann:if"'.eN'.'19-ml ,gg-1 , f,.,3n,., ,. 5 -.--1: eww s.- .3,.1g,-,fiqsas-Pg.. Q 1551: -.9 'lf ., AU.. , gl'-1 3fvb.'1"9?: ' u Ml' ..--'v . -.' q:fps3sN'gN:s5,'Fi, n ,J L., , , .,. YHE!'2',f AND" K " U 5' 1 . l 09: "2 edu. 'ff .a 9- -. -.w. ..- nL'g:e:h.s.'1 ' x .. .,.u,.x -4, -Q---W 1 ,. ,. .. ,, '555fI35'5fP!i5i'Ei?2f1f:'E?:'i35'B':'E2-'e '-'lZ'i2"l"l lifaif' twins E' !s'd,q5i'.'Qu . i5.:.::.:.,ui Us 90: rt .thi . 5 1' fs 1 . ,-I ff., ,Pg ' , Jw -2,--4.0 u aa- J . vu' I I '. 'Q' 5.1 .UGBQ 'IK BH! 4 Q n. si? ". '13- "" 'an ,N un b nuQu1n .lu 'px 5, stA5'gn: J' -ln. 0, 1 4 ' ' 1,0 04.5 95. '.'. :Jug ' - things gg better Wlth oke HSA .I NADA 'ri Cglge has The TcnsTe you never get Tired of 397 1-'-.-".'. 1 uv..-.-I.'.!.-. :. 39 -::. . :...- Up, .,,:a.a,a..r. ,.'.-f, p.. v-,-,-p.'.:. ,- wus . 1. . .un M..0'.l"' A..-e ,.e.4'n:a'l .211.11faigqg.-fm-.',g','.!jvgfufu:-,Q 1, ,vp , 1 4. H -.1 Iv, N, P," 0 24' ,:fo:,q: 4'. 9, Q. 4. -?6h'41!.'sgq','p,1g,J-Qu r- vf,nHh!g'.'.Hf.'I" 1, u.--'cur 'Ju 1 4.p,44: 4 .,. .f'.' uhh' 1' A F T" ,.-.f.' :z. -': ."::'-r.'r' '-'-- -,...x. .-::-.- .- ,.g , .4 .....w : I'-'a 'ini 1 T.. . ng: . D .1 4 u r , '- . . 4 3, .1 - .u - . I 'I I 1 .I '.' ' . . -.-,,.,.,,.., ,- f- ,. ., '.- .:1'. . 'srl 4 I I Y 'P - . I. . ' K. 1' N' . . 4 . . . 4 fa '- 1. 'ln at nb 1 , N' a s s .fu N l,'s 2:0 Q Q We I . , . as 5 5 s I ' n 54. ,U so ' -,- 'Q .' '9'-s 19:31 n, .. , . -- 1 -. A lair'-2f'q3i, "'afQ:!. 1 5 '- 5 .5'-,I 'vfl I.fsfNf'n?fdr!I-In-7 - s 9 A , . . . iw i T . ,A 'n fu-5 A v". 4, Af-Qg-I. . ,--.ern .. -,L .va -.... E:'a!"4f 11' 0 ' C -ng shi' '- g:fs egg, 'n:s'f'n.f' ui .-.9-'-F. 1 if-.rl 1 , ,':'u . l ,inf QL' '55?,ifJ- um' 1 Iv: -zffg. 9 f:..a,'.? :if l .. .IQQ , :,. a,4.u sl: I H.. -' W- ' is 'sw -N2-' ly.. .sfu LQ.,-1-.Vg 1.1.1-.0-,..' .A,z g.,..-get. w.-Q--g,-i:Q-z5fg-.p,-Q-L5113 .:- Qgigiggfjfgfgzffilfiij r?'f:f1.::5:2g:1:iiE - -:-"-,:g--- .243f2?5Ei:4z:::2:--.'----,L-5-t33:11'gi' c..-.L-:A Q-: Ln- ,fig '5-'-1----we , - -.-. .,...,.. .. . ... -...:.:.:-.-.-.-L-.,.A,,. .- ,- -. .V-..'..-W-r . - - ' -'I s1'::,:erf': E!!5'L.7:f-g-gf-ff-i. :.f.I:g-1' D I N. N CUSTOMERS OVER THE WORLD ff x f A FAST CONVENIENT BANKING SERVICE FOR THE ARMY, NAVY, AIR FORCE, MARINE CORPS AND COAST GUARD THE rom slu. Li 5 5 my I NA'noNAl. BANK I , C I V I 47124 if I ,r 'I I ' OF FORT SILL, OKLAHOMA I -f , , 2 Q MEMBER F.D.l.c. I K ., . . - . d'u L ' I - - I rl, ' I I PROSSER INDUSTRIES, INC. Proudly Serving the U. S. Coast Guard Portable Submersible Damage Control Pumps Prosser Industries sup- plies these 5 hp units in Bronze or Aluminum IMIL-P-I7454BI construction for II5, 208, 220, 440 or 550 V AC and II5 or 230 V DC power. Complete repair facili- ties together with ample stoclrs of replacment parts are maintained at the Anaheim, California factory. l ll: -ll' Ulllull' . PROSSER INDUSTRIES, INC. 900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California Iformerly a Division of A. O. Smith Corporationl I i I .1 . I ' - :H IIS I I ' I - 1 ,I r by America's largest fleet of privately owned tankers salutes the Class of 1966 . . . ' and all officers and men of the U.S. Coast Guard. Your skills and devotion to duty help America maintain her leadership on the high seas. fi 2- HUMBLE our 8. REFINING Coximm 'il MARINE DEPARTMENT Iliilhlf Ilffl KQV I I :fill I Pi I Iii' ,741 l yu IF IT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC- Amafeur or Professional You'Il Find II' af . . . STARR BROS. PHOTO CENTER Aufhorized Dealer LEICA-BELL 81 HOWELL-KODAK ZEISS-BOLEX-KON I CA-RO LLI FLEX M I NOLTA-EXAKTA-PO LAROID PENTAX-PETR I-A RGU S-OM EGA Phofosfafs-Phofocopying--While You Waif "New Lonclon Counfies Mosf Complefe Phofo Cen'Ier" IIO Sfafe Sf., New London 442-446I 5 Hour Service Films Leff Before Noon-Ready af 3 P.M. Nexl' Day A. IgIl.II..I' il. I Condifioned Quasar Roo S Grill Room All WI+h I , l I . - b III' I' I 1 I, " 1 I I 'I' Lghuflix, Resfyled - -.l'1lJ"' m Coffee Shop -is I Complefe Cockfall - " y Sprinkler I-ol-'n9e Profecfion . - - - . .. - - I I .. .............. 5.2 .......... . .... .. ..... LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES PHONE 443-537I FOR RESERVATIONS NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL Free Parking Telephone: UL 5-6074 3435 Mangrove Avenue Compliments of .l.B. CPIISS, Inc. Marine Repairs - Norfolk, Virginia DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS SNOW-NABSTEDT Transmission Engineers Ifor over half a NORTH HAVEN, CONN. cenfuryl THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY 2857 Norfh Wesfern Avenue Chicago I8, Illinois TIDE RIPS 'Covers Execufed by Our New York Office 52 Vanclerbilf Avenue New York I7, New York SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-SAVINGS CERTIFICATES Guaranfeeing IV27, EXTRA Refurn in 3 Years IIXZCX, per Yearl. "BIue Ribbon" Morfgages Wifh Open-End and - Skip-Paymenf Privilege 'If!Il.I!Il'?!?I',SE.EIIEIiIl NEW LONDON 15 Masonic SL GROTON 799 Long Hill Rd NIANTIC 233 Main St MYSTIC B way 8. E. Main St. I+ Does Make a Difference Where You Save and Borrow Com plimenfs of THE CHAMPION KNITWEAR CO., INC. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Suppliers fo fhe Academy of Afhlefic Knif Goods and Gymnasium Uniforms L -.- 399 ...I Research Submersibles: A report from General Dynamics New breed of vessel: A hundred and thirty feet down in the Aegean Sea. a Byzantine galley had hid- den its secrets for almost fifteen centu- ries. Then in I964, University of Pennsylvania Museum archeologists mounted paired cameras on a new re- search submarine, Asherah. and learned more from the three-dimensional pho- tographs obtained in one "Bight" over the wreck than had been possible from weeks of scuba diving. This was the first of dozens of under- sea jobs already done by Asherah. The Asherah is the 339th-and at I7 feet long, the smallest-submarine built by General Dynamics. For comparison, the Holland, the very first submarine we de- livered to the Navy in 1900, was 54 feet long. Over the years, we have built the prototypes of most classes of .United States Navy submarines, including its nuclear-powered undersea ships. But the true manned research subma- rines are really a new breed of boat. Aff trim tank Less than a score now exist. Depth and mobility: Unlike batlmyscaphes, designed to drop to great depths but remain relatively immobile for passive observation, the new research submarines must have depth capability, the ability to perform useful work, and themobility to survey extended areas at a reasonable speed. Asherah is one of the first true re- search submarines. lt can dive to 600 feet tWorld War ll subs rarely dived much below 300 feetl, stay submerged for ten hours, cruise at three' to four knots, move in all directions. An im- l ---- - .H .. . .u.. proved sister ship, Star Il, is made of the same HY-80 steel that goes into nuclear submarines, it has depth capa- bility to l,200 feet. A larger boat we call Star lll tsee cut- away drawing belowj is built of even tougher HY-100 steel. lt has a cruising depth of 2,000 feet, and is equipped with an external mechanical arm that has interchangeable "hands"-a clamshell grip, a wire cutter, and a "three-finger" which can pick up a pencil or a 200- pound weight, or manipulate a valve. rushed by air for a rescue operation. But subs with many special charac- teristics will be needed for exploring- and for exploiting-the sea. Some vessels will have to withstand pressures up to 10,000 pounds per square inch, to allow them to penetrate into mid-ocean abysses four miles deep. Work subs for, say, mining will have to be stable enough in a buoyant environ- ment not to be whipped about in reac- tion tothe force of their own tools. We have already done a study for the CUTAWAY OF STAR Ill Vertical 0 TV cameras propulsi n motor Main tank Main propulsion motor Forward trim tank Bow th ruster Viewing ports Mechanical arm The Aluminaut, the largest research sub so far. was built by General Dy- namics for Reynolds International to prove, among other things, the feasibili- ty of aluminum as a hull metal. The 51- foot Aluminaut is designed to operate at depths up to 15,000 feet, under pres- sures up to more than 7,000 pounds per square inch. Aluminaut, in early sea trials, has cruised as deep as 6,250 feet. and remained submerged for over 30 continuous hours. AWorld War ll mili- tary submarine rarely remained sub- merged for more than 24 hours. Problems and needs: These early research subs still have ,many limitations of speed, range and submerged endurance. They require back-up by a mother ship and have to be carried or towed to a job location. This last "limitation" can sometimes be an advantage. Asherah and Star ll, for example, are small enough to be 400 Bureau of Fisheries showing feasibility of a submarine to track oceanic fish. lt would be l60 feet long. carry 3l per- sons at speeds up to 20 knots, and could cruise submerged for up to 90 days. Right now. we don't think there will ever be one single all-purpose type of research-work submarine. Just as land vehicles range from motor scooters to earthmovers, so will most 20-ton manned submersibles be designed and built for special purposes. General Dynamics is a company of sci- entists, engineers and skilled workers whose interests cover every major field of technology. and who produce: aircraft: marine, space and missile systems: tac- tical support equipment: nuclear, elec- tronic and communication systems, machinery: building materials: coal and gases. GQNIRAL DYNAMICS World's Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND DRY DOCK COMPANY NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA al-nol"' l I f ESPECIALLY 1 FOR YOU... I SINCE T922 I ,IVAN s C Ceclsely I POlICIES CARRYING THIS SYMBOI HAVE SAVED MIlllONS FOR . S. ARMED FORCES OFFICERS Write today for details on any of these olicies. Com or th Ill 5. M " 5 in on O 3:1 0 'I 0 Q. S. 1 3' ID gi g,0 Q H 0.0 '1 It 1 0 as Automobile Insurance Household Goods 8 Personal Effects Floater to ffcsft flcsadthe fa les iv Lag tha 93! ol the life co pa s th U t d Statesg licensed the D st ct lColumbia, 48 states, C I Z P rt R' d o :co an ac' c dted by Depart t of Defense fo lc tat o o e seas. Premiums I b p y b y all t nt at oneetwelfth a l ate Iso vailable later in clv I a I fe if Policy loans lable mediately without note or pol cy e d s e t -k Upto 51,500 available by e e t of death on active d ty 1 A ata ove getoftyo d dal fly g e d th e t p e m e fdedfg dd90dayso oe Personal Articles Floater I ifligest pl S a 3 'able to yo 3 Y Comprehensive Personal liability Homeowners Package Policy I Over S1 Dum me me Boat Owners Insurance V Farmers Comprehensive Personal liability '-A UNITED SERVICES LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 Ol 4 ',,, I 'N'Ji2i:.ifif2I'AD'2VEl1lS2.'iw' K fl :mn P I F I ly forth I X Dept. rn-as usAA Building-4119 Broadway 'M H "' ml' is. San Antonio, Texas 78215 mph Uozlzgsdzu .--"'-I.l.:.F""" . Marine Hardware 7 g., . I . C, .b AIRPORTS-FIXED LIGHTS 169 CABIN WINDOWS-BELLS .K ALUMINUM HATCHES I CUSIOFYI Qualify S. S. PIERCE lWrile for Cafaloql 'Tlw Best Foodf iw the WMM THE ROSTAND MFG. CO. F AMC aww UH MILFORD. CONNECTICUT Since I 83 I Bosfon Mass We appreciate the opportunity to congratulate the men of this graduating class and to wish for them CIP Corporation C O n tl n U 2 , bievvlaerry, S.C. progress i I d ' RFD3 I I f O fit' WONDEROD fishing rods WonnnSnAr1 golf clubs WONDEISIIAF1 radio antennas for amateur, CB and commercial use, vaulfing poles, linesmen's "hot sticks" il- C ongratulations, Class of ii ii uuul ll 1966 l A 5: t ntniarantee I 0 Sarment to Pe -V"- ' E cevwbe :ill comb'n2dh,5 2: ' - tl Y E l ' , rngxgllllira lSm?n lt?mlhec0m9lele' '11 4, 0 4 ol. Qualzwa-Y any avalille - ' acton S ll 1 u chas 1 . teed DY full gdllzll lallllnenl' f Q Teplacgm - I , - N ' a ,,s.s 'r" i mill' .-:Li-1 ' , i I . . -i's'u's'U'U f at i is i all -- .1 35555 'N rl ,Z 0 :Z ,4 ,, ,-1 v N 1 js NN l l ,iq I "' ,E m 1 - , 2' 32 stands! i 1 lon i nov: e pn Z il 7 ,E sau .Z 12 r ' ' U I j Q vnv1v'.t'iiW' Q' M ll I I l l :'l'l'll'l"l'l'i i l l l l ll .i MEN in me NAVY necoamzs -:L me rmzsr urnronm sums a. moussns .il- :--.-"" This certificate on every Creighton ....i-- i Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees i' your complete satisfaction. Available L-'-" throughout the world at Navy Exchanges ...l1 ,ll and Uniform dealers. l-.1-. :-F. E437 li ad 'Ii Uniform Shirts 8. Trousers CREIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA xxxqsxw NX X ,. FARRELL LINE Incorporated ls proud to be an Amerlean Flag Line and a vital link in the defense of the nation RELIANCE PAINT COMPANY, INC. CompIimenI's Manufadrurers 8: Appliers of of fhe , , , RSIPM H CARBONE CORPORATION Marine Finishes and BoHom Composlhons PRIMARY BATTERY DIVISION Amer-X N.O.C. 64 So. 6'II1 Si. EVergreen 7-I680 Brooklyn II, N. Y. Booman' New Jersey -' I-' PHONE I74 in 442-3852 STATE ST. OF NEW LONDON Off.. C A SIGNATURE OF QUALITY Arrow Sfefson Cole Haan Lord Teff MJ London Fog COMPLIMENTS OF PendIe+on - -I Zero King Bruce Douglas G S+anIey Blacker Direcfly Across From Cify Hall I Steamship Company R. E. LEE Presideni' mm 69 r Q . Z 2' 7' 1- Q 4' Q "Won, X6 R. E. LEE ELECTRIC CO., INC. P.O. Box "O" Newingfon S+a'I'ion Newingron, Virginia 403 - f-so-sf f I Oreefingsll AT1chors Aweigh! To The Corps of Cade+s, I966 -From- SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO. SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Disfress Marker Ligh+s I6I.00IfIfI Aircraff DiI'ching Lighis, EIeC'rroniCs Sea Drone Lighis, ETC. A+ your command for o'rher requiremenis. Also SCien'IifiC Glass Appara'Ius by our . . . GLASS BLOWINO ASSOCIATES CO., SiIver Spring, Maryland Manufacfrurers of The Self-IighIing Wafer Ligh+ Tel.-JU 5-8270 I T- ,A I -I I, II- I- 52 FIawIess- - Rooms Complimenfs - '5 1 3. C1 ai of Publ, DM R ' - .-ax -...A4s. 68 New London's ,.,.,,,L1,,.Q,' 22, 'W ' ' sm..+..I ESSEX YACHT SALES ExceIIen'I' Meals Address DIV. CF Cue" bYM'A" Modefafe Rafes THE DAUNTLESS SHIPYARD, INC. Cue- Goufmei and EspeciaIIy Low Off-Season EDWARD M BLAGDEN Discerning Diners. . I Open Every Day Presidenf All Year. Priva'Ie Beach. d Orchesira Saiurday Nighis. an Pra'H, Sheet Tel. Lgwer Bguleyard Essex, COnf'leC'I'ICU'I' . New London, Conn. . Wrife for Color Brochure 5 - i l l ENJOY THAMES VAL-EY TRANSPORTATION'S AIRPORT LIMOUSINE SERVICE mms I- sl..- -an Befween Kennedy InI'ernaTionaI, 'I T www I " La Guardia, and Bradley FieId I'HarI'fordI Xl New London Orofon Norwich FOR THIS DEPENDABLE "ALL-WEATHER" SERVICE KENNEDY HEADQUARTERS AT THE CONGRESS INN JAMAICA QUEENS 5I6-276-II00-OR-CALL NORWICH 203-887-2525 6,69 F0go SALES AND SERVICE Q1 I I I I sn Soufhern ConneC+icu+'s OnIy AffiIia+ed Dealer F . ONLY DEALERS SUBSCRIBING TO THE STRICT AFAA CODE OF ETHICS ARE ELIGIBLE FOR AFFILIATION 7 E IN THIS CAREFULLY SELECTED FACTORY AUTHORIZED ex cg CAR DEALERS ORGANIZATION FROM COAST TO COAST od, 25 Years on The Corner of Broad and Coleman New London, Connecficui' 443-8432 SPECIALIZE IN THE AUTOMOTIVE NEEDS OF MEMBERS OF THE ARMED FORCES ii: 404 y, Sgxxvrg 1 ? X i cS?8?fff:O'4a5, Q A ii 2, so 1790 OVER THE SEA...UNDER THE SEA PARTNERS IN PROGRESS In the skies overhead and deep below for helicopters and an auto-track Loran which the ocean's surface, the U.S. COAST GUARD and EDO permits the Coast Guard to check its are working together-to improve navigation ground station transmissions are among current projects over the world's travel routes... in which Coast Guard leadership and Edo know-how and to advance the science of underwater technology. are being effectively combined. In the area of Loran-pioneered and supported Under the sea, the Coast Guard looks to Edo- by the Coast Guard for the benefit of the world's with its vast sonar experience-for ocean-probing ' airlines and ship operators-Edo has worked closely with and surface-scanning equipment that helps make the Coast Guard in the development of receivers U.S.C.G. survey and rescue ships the most advanced which best serve both the navigators and in the world. EDO salutes the COAST GUARD the Coast Guard itself in the testing and perfection on its splendid tradition of dedication of the system's operation. Loran receivers to its essential role in our nation's service. EDO COMMERCIAL CORPORATION 65 Rushmore Street, Westbury, L. I., N. Y. 11590 405 P i z l r K w f I E E P i i Z 5 l i l I L 1 I l i R. I 5 I 1 Z rf 3 NAESS SHIPPING COMPANY, INC. 80 Broad S'rreeI' New York 4, N. Y. QEBVJICEE 19919 ConI'inenIaI Europe 0 Mediferranean Uniied Kingdom 0 The Far Eas'I' India ' Pakisfan STEAMSHIP CORPORATION I New York: I9 Rec'ror Sireef Branches in Principal Ci'I'ies ..... L.. . To Graduafes of Ihe Coasi' Guard Academy . . THE ' gawk ATCHISON. KANSAS Offers 'rhe Iines+ 'railored banking services avaiIabIe Io Academy Graduafes ' AuIomaIic Savings Plan ' Bank-by-mail convenience ' Checking Accounis ' Personal Ioans IincIuding au'IomobiIe IoansI ' Savings AccounI's For more de+aiIs aboui our services, wriie us cfo MiIiI'ary Depar'I'men'I P. 0. Box 438 EXCHANGE NATIONAL MEMBER F.D.I.C 0 ff 'Son U. s. DEPOSITORIY 406 Af" K , f fc , --v-.- '3' ""'---aal0P1:.r'i TO THE GRADUATING CLASS af. . ln the years ahead you will it find American President Lines -its vessels and its men-dedi- cated tothe same cause as your own: the preservation of the highest standards of navigation and vessel operation . . . the maintenance of America's skill and integrity in the lanes of ocean commerce. CONGRATULATIONS...CONTINUED SUCCESS! SA. X-LH-X AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES To the Orient Pountithe lllortli THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF NAVAL ENGINEERS. INC. A bonafide non-profit organization founded in I888 by Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval En- gineering. 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: 57.50 annually-to all graduates to age 30 lThese-members not qualified to vote or hold officel NAVAL: SI5.00 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. Secreta ry-Treasurer The American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc. Suite 507, IOI2 l4th Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 20005 The ORIGINATORS and PIONEERS of SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES for MARINE use NO BATTERIES REQUIRED-SELECTIVE RINGING COMMON TALKING-MODELS EOR DESK. BULKI-IEAD AND DECK MOUNTING APPROVED BY U.S.C.G. IHI HOSE-MCCANN TELEPHONE CO., INC. 524 West 23rd Street New Yorlc, New Yorlc, IOOII I.- -.I 407 at , 94' 'fm ., vmx f WWTP Corvette Convertible with retractable seat belts standard: one of eight features we install for your safety. Italy doesn't have a thing on Ashtabula, Ghio. Indeed, ltaly's formidable ability to produce sensuous automotive shapes is more vvidely recognized than Ashtabulas But then fevv people realize that Ashtabula is vyhere vve build the body tor this country's only production sports car, Corvette Like its ltalran counterparts, Corvette is more than just an auto- rnobile, lt's an experience: to look at, to sit in, to drive. Ah, to driver Just starting the engine rnakes your pulse pound. And once under vvay, you have such exotic seasone ings as independent front and rear suspension, fourevvheel disc brakes '66 CORVETTE eaand up to 425 horsepower on ordere-to heighten the effect, But there ends the srrnrlarrtx The Pride ot Ashtabula is sold and serviced rn lieokuk, Duluth Ada Traverse Crtvr Brllrngsee 54a---V-ew arwxrx here theres A Chev rolet dealer And rt costs - several rnrllron lrre less BY CHEVROLET THE UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTEW A professional society for members ot the sea services. Publishers of the US. Naval institute Proceedings, a monthly magazine about the navies ot the world, the sea, and the maritime service: the annual Naval Review a study of current sea powerg and some ninety books-classics in navigation, shiphandling, and histories of the sea services. Membership is 356.50 per year. Write the United States Naval Institute, Annapolis, Maryland 21402 JOIN NOW ,Y A4,v,, 8 ' , fjlll, ,fJ7f" i 'f53'.:9' We'd like you to meet some new members of our family llLem1! 2-man space vehicle CLunar Excursion lvloduleb headed for America's landing on the moon. Eord's subsidiary, Philco, is assisting Grumman Aircraft Engineering Corporation in developing instrumen- tation for it novv. "Zip-Code Reader" An electronic reading machine that is helping to speed the mail to you. This Philco machine can read 36,000 zip-coded addresses an hour. Even "cleans up" smudged type to improve readability. "Gemini Twins" Rendezvous in space-with heart beats and pulse beats flashed back to NASA's Mission Control Center in l-louston. Ford's Philco scientists de- signed and equipped Gemini Control. "Bronco" It's Mustangs little brother...Ford"s 4-wheel-drive tun car for fishing, mountain climbing, snowplow- ing or just driving. "Read" New Philco visual display device for use by stu- dents from kindergarten to graduate school. "Read" permits studentto"talk"with a computer, and learn by using information-vvords, numbers and graphs-stored in the computers brain. "Shillelagh" A new anti-tank guided missile developed by Ford, now undergoing service tests by the U. S. Army. This highly accurate weapon system is the first guided missile capable of being fired from a gun that also fires conventional ammunition. "Mariner IV" Philco built the antenna for Mariner lV that sent back the first pictures from Mars - 150 million miles from earth. "Microfilm Recorder" So fast it records up to A million characters a minute on microfilm. Another advance from Eord's subsidiary, Philco. Every Room Wifh Air Condi+ioner Telephones, Free Television, Tile Balh and Shower, ConI'inen+aI Breakfast Hea+ed Swim Pool NEW LONDON MOTEL U. S. Roufe I 81 95 New London, Conn. Telephone Gibson 2-944I PERRY 8: STONE A Cenlury of Service Since I865 Social Engraving 296 SI'aIe SI'reeI' Tel. 442-5650 Opposife Mohican Hoiel No Ex'I'ra Charge for Creclif T -1 fffffffffffff 1 H MARINE nooRs, HATCHES Success and Smoofh Sailing ' fo 'rhe Gracluafing Class of U5 5065+ Guard ACaCIemY warer-TightfWeather-Tightfsglkhead GALBRAIH-1-PlLoT MARINE coRP. ToC0aStS,X,iZ,f2,i,Z2,S3WmefmI DIVISION OF- nvemekexum MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION ...mp..v 20905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohio fffffffffffff Besl' Wishes I'o Ihe u. s. coAsT GUARD WHALING CITY DREDGE 81 DOCK CGRPORATION 86 Fairview Avenue Grofon, Conn. "Submarine Capilal of Ihe World" A Well-Deserved Salure GROTON MOTOR INN RESTAU RA NT-COCKTAIL LOU NGE Io 'Ihe WEDDING 8: BANQUET FACILITIES ' UNITED STATES COAST GUARD! . . l R Dancing Safurclay Evenings A Q II ooms I-Iave ir-Condi ionin , Priva e Ba h, , INC. A R Televisiixon and 'lielephine I I Beaufilul Our-Door Swimming Pool, Diving Board REBUILDERS or cRAcKED cAsTiNes and Kiddies, Wading Poo, 5-36 50 Ave. -:- Long Island Ciiy, N. Y. For Reservafions Call HI 5-9784 .I L... 41: if maize I I ' T I 4 - 7 2 5 9 nc. 1- T Hd Mllond3 MANUFACTURING MACHINISTS zo h STREET AND LONG ISLAND Ave. WYANDANCH N Y P.O-BOX 246 Tel. Cars International representing the U.S. Armed Forces in 27 countries worldwide Salutes the members ot the U.S. Coast Guard Academy. CARS INTERNATIONAL II7 Fort Lee Road Leonia, N. J. 07605 l2l2l 563-I784 l20Il 947-7770 WILLIAM S. ARCHER Incorporated . I 784 Richmond Terrace Staten Island IO. N' Y' I Congratulations to the Class ot I966 Q' KATZ'S, INC. New London, Connecticut Complete Line ot Nationally Advertised Men's Wear Naval Unitorms Accessories rl.. ' Working With the Coast Guard to Build a Stronger America NORMANDY ELECTRIC WIRE CORP. One ot the world's leading sources tor ship board cable I25 Second Street, Brooklyn 3I, N. Y. Most popular watch in M of thewodd M ofthe world is underwater. In that world, skindivers have made the selfewinding Zodiac Sea Wolf their undisputed first choice. Big, luminous, easy-to- read dial. Tested and guaranteed for waterproofing' and accuracy 660 feet underwater. Sweep second hand and movable bezel to tell your time under at a glance. Unbreakable lifetime mainspring and balance , staff. There's no better watch, no better value for active sportsmen. Men's or ladies'g black or white dial, Model 1750 W, 5110. Gl9Zodiao WATCH COMPANY 1212 Avenue ot the Americas, N.Y., N.Y. 10036 colt Industries Colt's Firearms Division At America's side since 1836 HANDGUNS, LONG GUNS, ARCHERY TACKLE, AND MILITARY ARMS. The " BEARTRAP " System A MAJOR BREAKTHROUGH HAS BEEN ACHIEVED IN ANTI-SUBMARINE WARPARE The"Beartrap"system now makes it possible to op- erate large ASW helicopters such as the Sikorsky HSS-2 having a complete search and strike cap- ability trom the landing platform of a destroyer escort type ship. This potent combination of speed, mobility, and strike, particularly under adverse operating con- ditions at sea, is of the utmost importance to ASW Navies throughout the world. The Fairey Canada Beartrap System is now being introduced into the Designed, Royal Canadian Navy ASW Fleet Developed and studies by other Navies and and Coast Guard Services are underway. Manufactured by will FAIREY CANADA LIMITED Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada 'E a . AW,,,,,,,.f,.. i NM, ,IM-fx i Q ' . . A-.QW-M 'Da-. is-. ' - 4l3 i A fine book abou Coasl' Guard's most famous ship, "Bear" l The 90-year saga of the US. Coast Guard Cutter BEAR, her hazardous exploits in the Arctic and Antarctic, and the men who served aboard her. 1- -I-he this-is the age of military specialities . . . shouIdn'f there be a special bank for military men? YES, and fhere is--Marine MidIand's ly TRACK OF THE BEAR I873-I963 By William Bixby. No other ship in American his- tory had such a long, remarkable, and distinguished history as the Coast Guard Cutter Bear. In this well- illustrated book, "the various activities of the famous ship are related in a lively, often dramatic manner." -The Booklist "The author's thorough research has given us a com- plete and well-written account of the valiant vessel's long career . . . this biography of a sturdy ship's faithful service in unfriendly and icy waters is strongly Highland Falls Office-serving the special banking needs of military officers for more than fiffy-five years. EXAMPLES: "Safekeeping Services" keep valuables and papers bank-vault safe in our safe deposit boxes, and available to you by mail. Safeguarding property all kinds--now and in the fu- ture-is the work of our Trust Department. We ad- minister trusts and estates of all sizes, as well as pro- vide Investrnent Management service. ASK FOR FREE MILITARY BANKING INFORMA- TION KIT Complete details about our specialized services for military personnel and their families, just write, phone or come in for your free copy. ALL TRANSACTIONS MAY BE HANDLED BY MAIL HIGHLAND FALLS OFFICE recommended-I' -JOHN P. GRAY Highland Falls, New York E Captain, U. S. Coast Guard, Ret. ISITIPI Illusfrafed with maps, plans, and photographs. Complete chronology. Lisf of captains. Bibliography. Index. S5.75.' nr""" I of Southeastern New York ' 750 Third Ave.. New York. N- Y- l00l7 MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSITINSURANCE coRPoRATloN ,-.......... . ,. 1- . l.? -.- if ? ki? , - gf, J. T- F f' FT - 1- I ---"i"-L 4 , ei LQ- 'Fa A ... . .A T i Wy gif.-21, 57 - E- E A- i t-11-I -',. . f is-2 -f-"T -J . ---di 1.'l bi-1- 4. V1 :Egg-- ff F7 "Mei gs EW .f yr -I , Q N J- E31-T - .W ,.'. fl' If ,:.- T-' , fl -Q... .i-----H fi. E f llhi ' 2 is i " -gr " ,W f yQg32 ,, . ggs 'r .-F .J ,M 4 .f Q . I "w ee, ,, I Tilxl i 5 .E E E i n "-15-' Does INA insure everythingithrat floatg? Not really, but INA does far more ocean marine underwriting than any other stock company and we are continually moving ahead, too. We were specialists in marine insurance way back in 1792, and we're most knowledgeable about insuring yachts today. Continuing leadership? Well, after inventing the Homeowners Package policy in 1950, we set about ap- plying the same simplified principle to pleasure craft of all descriptions. Made us more popular than ever. And, with INA, the chips are there when the chips are down. For your INA policy rests firmly on a foundation of solid dollar dependability. Call your yacht-specialist INA agent lhe's in the Yellow Pagesl, or give your broker a ring. lt's a comforting thing to do. INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA World Headquarters: Philadelphia 4I4 I ' A s I cr, J , - ,' " I r " . -sw' I ...a l at ,. L if f I ' 4, ' N " . , 31. ," 'Af , X . I' iq 2-fl' - ' 1 KX 4' t"'w' 7. '2' j x - 'f X lf. qw ,.. ig use J . X If., . ' Tv' gf ff Q -4 i ,ff . 1" M ,J 7 X e' ,f+'s1" . A,-My f , Q- f ' " , '14 ' A - - 'f T l""5'.' ' 15 ' 'ln -'Cb 'Prana :Z nwi-dbh" -2- , V Y K L., 6- ff " .rs-f 5 I ,Ill 3 1 I -sm S S The answers to USW will come from the Tongue of the Ocean. TheTongue ofthe Ocean-alarge,deep and stable undersea area in the British Bahamas-is the site for AUTEC, the U.S. Navy's new Atlantic Undersea Test and Evaluation Center. ITT, as prime contractor for AUTEC, is now establishing at the site a unique underwater laboratory measuring some 175 watery square miles. Work has already begun to implement the highly sophisticated electronic sys- tems planned for this vast weapons range facility. The AUTEC range will be 35 miles long and 5 miles wide, with an impact area 6,000 yards in diameter at its southern end. AUTEC will permit the whole range of undersea warfare problems-detec- tion, classification, pinpointing and destruction-to be examined in a con- trolled, yet authentic, environment. The facility's instrumentation gear, including underwater hydrophone ar- rays, will enable the Navy to sort out real target information from the rest of its watery environment. This is one of the most complex problems of anti- submarine warfare. ITT is also prime contractor for Barking Sands Tactical Underwater Range, the Navy's deep-water tracking range off the coast of Kauai Island, Hawaii. This 50-square-mile range will provide the Navy's Pacific fleet sub- marines, surface vessels and aircraft with an instrumented site for conduct- ing tactical exercises. lTT's broad-range capability for fa- cilities such as AUTEK or BARSTUR includes equipment for high-density storage of multi-channel analog infor- mation, recorders for underwater en- vironments, highly sophisticated sonar simulators, signal processing and acoustical hardware, and ocean engi- neering. The installation and operation of vast undersea test centers like these are indicative of ITT's unique knowledge of the marine environment. International Telephone and Tele- graph Corporation, World Headquar- ters: 320 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10022. 16 ITT COMPANIES ARE ACTIVELY SERVING U.S. DEFENSE AND SPACE PROGRAMS: THESE BARTON INSTRUMENTS CORP. 0 FEDERAL ELECTRIC CORPORATION 0 ITT ARKANSAS 0 ITT CANNON ELECTRIC ITT OATA ER ICES ITT ELECTRON TUBE 0 ITT FEDERAL LABORATORIES G ITT GENERAL CONTROLS 0 ITT GILFILLAN INF ITT HAMMEL DAHI. ITT INDUSTRIAL LABORATORIES ITT INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS ' 'TT EMICONDUCTOR QITTWIRE AND CABLEUITTWORLD COMMUNICATIONSINC JENNINGS RADIO MFG CORP. 4l5 ITT Compliments of PUERTO RICO DRYDOCK and MARINE TERMINALS INC. SAN JUAN, PUERTO RICO AT THE CROSSROADS OF THE CARIBBEAN Telephones - 723-6010 0 723-0769 i.... .. Ll V V mgswwnmnnmlmmmg lLWNlElP'33' ,QSQBND THQ, . S O 2 W orla' W zde Cargo Serwces I if 9 f. ff U . . 24' Q5 Lndia, Pakistan, Ceylon WUUNDWI' Qlaudi Arabia, Iran, Iraq Thailand, Burma, Formosa, Okinawa Hawaiian lslands, Japan, Korea Mlalaysia, Philippines mndonesia, Viet-Nam, Cambodia, Laos Alexandria, Lebanon, Red Sea Near and Middle East 90 BROAD STREET 0 NEW YORK 4 N Y A ld porfs L..-. 4l6 I.--.... THE CLASS OF I966 Thanks you ZIPPO Manufacturing Company Qualify MEN'S SHOES For Jrhe Iighfers Ihaf we shall carry Since wi+h us Io our every por+ of call ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO. Bradford, Pennsylvania Dis+ribu+ion Ihrough all branches of Ihe U. S. Armed Forces and over I00 Regal Shoe Shops and Ieased deparfmenfs in major ci+ies from Coasi'-I'o-'Coast REGAL SHOE DIVISION WOHL SHOE COMPANY sr. LOUIS 5, Mlssoum ..... ..... .......I lf' 4M6g'l v We r 2 4,1 eg 49,0 5: 'fi "'2-5 18255525 Xiu RUPES FARRELLLINES First name ln Cordage . . lncgfpgfatgd Last word In Synthehcs IS proud to be an American Flag Lme PLYMOUTH CORDAGE and 3 vital link in the defense of the nation PLYNIOUTH MASSACHUSETTS A SPECIAL SALUTE TO THE CORPS OF CADETS U.S. COAST GUARD United Fruit Company PRUDENTIAL CENTER, BOSTON, MASS. 02199 COLOMBIA ' COSTA RICA ' ECUADOR ' EL SALVADOR GUATEMAL NICARAGUA ' PANAMA ' PANAMA CANAL ZONE A ' HONDURAS ' BRITISH HONDURAS ' JAMAICA ' NASSAU 4I8 - Good ! I steaming allead g to eacllof fou iroln A lolul Mobil .,,, I 1 Marine- Ifua-Is f Marine- l,Illll'i1'ilIllS , f MilI'illl'f0illillg,fS fW0rl1I's Ifinvsl Malrinv S1-rvirv I 419 20 I -746-4224 .Q . ,f :L f R-.1151 71 I' I I , .ml I 'KJ gggzfgfjip ':' I ff-- ty,,1 -ti :,.gY,:4 I. f -.prffhi Com ImenI's o ff, U 1' f P MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO. An'renna Coupling Sysiems CusI'om Engineered TesI' EquipmenI' 89 WaInuI S'I'reeI Monfclair, New Jersey FOR REMOTE CONTROL OF VALVES aboard P , FLEXIBLE ship and SHAFTING ashore o REACH R005 . GEARED JOINTS S ecify Stow Write for design manual 618 STOW MANUFACTURING CO. Binghamton, New York PITTSTON STEVEDORING CORPORATION STEVEDORES 81 TERMINAL OPERATORS I7 Ba'Hery PIace, New York 4, N. Y. BOwIing Green 9-5200 ATLANTIC-PACIFIC MFG. CORP. Manufacfurers of U. S. Coasi' Guard Approved Marine Life Saving Equipmen'I I24 A+Ian+ic Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. II20I I 1? qrfhe mes AMERICAN FLAG SERVICES Between All Coasts of the UNITED STATES and the MEDITERRANEAN FAR EAST NORTH EUROPE UNITED KINGDOM also GREAT LAKES - FAR EAST SERVICE GREAT LAKES - EUROPE SERVICE INTERCOASTAL SERVICES Between Calf and Pacific Ports From Pacific Lumber Ports to Atlantic Ports X. 90 BROAD STREET - New YORK, N.Y. 10004 WORLD WIDE FULL CARGO SERVICES AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL CITIES AND WORLD PORTQ I. I n 4 PIPE I and ,f-.., TUBING AA CARBON STEEL AND ALLOY to Commercial and Navy Specifications Largest Warehouse Stock of Spec. Pipe in the U.S.A. TIOGA PIPE Stainless steel, corrosion Suppiy Cgmpqnyl Inc. resistant wire rope Tulip and Tioga Streets PHILADELPHIA 34 PA. IJNIVIERSAI. Area Code: 213 NC. w'RE PRODUCTS' I Phone: Ploneer 4-0700 zzz UNIVERSAL naive, Noam HAVEN, connecticut 06473 W EE VENUES LI ES Weekly freight service from Atlantic Coast ports to Europe and the Far East 'A' Monsnn men-sreso si-ups ir LAG SERVICE - OFFICES AND AGENTS THROUGH WORLD VVAY, NEVV YORK 42I To the Graduating Class . of the U. S. Coast Guard Academy! MAIQINE 'rRANfi.f'roR SAFETY EQUIPMENT JPECIALTIEJ, INC. CORPORATION PLAINVIEW, L. I., NEW YORK Ft. of Paynter's Road Farmingdale, New Jersey Digital Instrumentation 27-23--Q BIIATSHU GR with IP-DECK ACTION Grip-Deck Slip-On Sole Oxford Denim Chino Black Leather Randy Boatshus ' ' ' ' 517.95 Brown. BIGCK. 3m0K9- Na ow 8. Medium Widths dy Boat h Sox - 51.00 per pair Ne dle Toe for Women s I 5 ,O I 4- Q s 'f p ' c ' ,X ' '1 1111101 III a 10110111 J -Q- -' ' RANDOLPH Randy Boatshu Jacket Men' 6-13 517.95 wom ns 4-10 5 V- Li'I Sailors 2112-6 4 Randolph Compliments of FISHER CORPORATION l625 W. Maple Road Troy, Michigan V " , Slip-On - White, Surfside Red, Chino. 3 Of d - White Navy, Surf Q FOR THAT CRISP, CLEAN, NEAT LOOK AT LOW COST.. . WEAR S inene COLLARS They're always new, clean, smart look- ing and comfortable . . . best of all, laundry expense is eliminated. Linene - Collars are faced with flne white cotton cloth, paper filler. Wear them until soiled - then throw them away, they're disposable. .1460 ask about famous l.ion of Troy Neckband Shirts. At uniform shops and ship's service stores.. lf they can't supply you, write direct to our mail order department. GIBSUN LEE, IN C. SUCCESSORS TO REVERSIBLE COLLAR CO. 95 IINNEY STREET 0 CAMBRIDGE MASS. I' Best Wishes to the UNITED STATES COAST GUARD THE EVOLUTION REVOLUTION At Douglas, we aren't waiting for new scientific knowledge to evolve into benefits to this generation. We're speeding the process. Like extending fast jet transportation all over the world via DC-8s, DC-8Fs and DC-Qs. .. And launching satellites that improve weather prediction, bring us world-wide live TV and cut overseas telephone rates with Douglas Deltas, Improved Deltas, TADS and new boosters... And furthering exploration of the solar system with the NAS.-XfDouglas Saturn, S-TVB and other programs related to man's conquest of space... And researching better 423 7 defense systems like huge new jet transports, advanced close-support aircraft and new missile systems. So if you want to turn the clock ahead a matter of years, call on us. DOUGLAS Doug Miller CGA-'67 Phillip Pfeffer Ins+ruc+or of Mafhemafics Soufhern Illinois U. Married J. C. Davis Missile Mechanical Inspeclor, Married, one daugh'rer Timmy Wood CGA-'67 John P. Tighe U. of Miami-'66 Married, one daughler Barry Webb Pra'I"r InsI'iI'uIe-'67 Sluarl Roselle Worces+er PoIy+ech, Ins'I.-'6 Tom Harlriclc Uni+ed S+aI'es Navy Bob Ingalls Colorado S+aIe U.-'67 John Howard U. of Michigan-'66 Rober+ D. Anderson U. of New Hampshire-'67 John W. Farringlon S. E. MassachuseH's Tech. Ins'I' Roberf J. Thompson Insurance Field Underwri+er Married Arlhur Shipley U. of Pennsylvania-'67 William Virlcus Norfhern Illinois U.-'66 MaI'hema'I'ics maior , fv V Acry A ,, ' 1 V V V9 f 5 f A , f f - X V I 1 4 ,,,n a V f Sf 5 i HVV, , V ' ,"' , z 4 2 ' f V MA VV ,V .,v' 430, ., Y '.,,,,.,V VV VV , V VZV , . V VV 4- V ,,, ,. - V X I xi VVV ff V f f V V xA, Af X V V f X 2' ifilg A1A W 1 1 1 ,as Q ' X . x 1' ' X x 9 ,f ' 161 'I ' ' ,,,' f - 1 f I i , A V A N.'V,5 V ' ' V V, if . , jf VV' V L K x LV ,I . A V 3? V 'f .. x .f x is 5 X , 4 . , Y , X A .I A M f V V, UW, 9 X ' '-1-6. V4 :,..wy.u - --wa V '. my - 1 , , f , ' ' . A . K, . X , -f! K .Qian 1 L x ESS" , N ,Q .WS K , V , ik - -N V xi. , X T ref - i -4 iw ' Q ml. SSP! D X V xv in v- K x ,N I , , ' - ' ' V4 K 5 ' -fi ' , ' xn.V"" 1 A fn " ' x x X .,f-:A ' NRL R f . Qwzam' , f' 3' Q: Fl Q , X R 5' Li' ' " 2' ?. rf . 5 . CTT Am o v-3 c: I P- uw: rn pm on-L nn mfr mm H and cn nn -rr - sw rf rn U1 0 0 I O ' m R m m FI' U Q 4 Q 0 sv H OJ HR V 437 .A4 1966 M T SKZE United States. Coast Guard Academy. Tide rips. NAVY DEPARTMENT LIBRAFZY BLDG 44 WASHINGTON NAVY YARD WASHINGTON, DC. 20374-0571 VV' LEW A 996T S A. . ILJU I DTI IF, td ISU


Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1

1962

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

1963

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

1965

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

1967

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

1968

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1

1969

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.