United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1968
Page 1 of 470
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 470 of the 1968 volume:
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. . . will he be prepared to lead men
and demand their respect. through
confidence, trained initiative, and
self reliance, he will demonstrate the
leadership he has developed.
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. . . and in this endeavor develops devotion
to duty, a high sense of honor and esprit de corps
a strong mind is tempered by athletic prowess, a keen
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NELSON W. NITCHMAN
Every man has someone he looks up to,
someone who possesses the physical and
mental attributes he desires within himself.
As a tribute to such a man, we the class of
1968 dedicate this annual. Mere words fail
to express the friendship, trust and leader-
ship he has shown us, the never-ending fa-
vors and deeds he has accomplished in our
behalf. He has required of us the hard work,
the conduct and ideals of a man, and in re-
turn he has treated us as men. When we
were troubled he has given us understand-
ing, when we have lacked enthusiasm he has
given us encouragement, and when we were
dissappointed he has given us faith. Through
his influence we will try to imitate the love
of life he has practiced, and exhibit the
ever-present smile and pleasant word he
We the Class of 1968 will always endeavor
to live up to the fine example you have set,
Nelson W. Nitchman.
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THE HONORABLE HUBERT H. HUMPHREY
Vice President of the United States
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THE HONORABLE ALAN S. BOYD
Secretary of Transportation
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ADMIRAL WILLARD J. SMITH
Commandant of the United States Coast Guard
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VICE ADMIRAL PAUL E. TRIMBLE
Assistant Commandant of the United States Coast Guard
REAR ADMIRAL ARTHUR B. ENGEL
Superintendent of the United States Coast Guard Academy
CAPTAIN JAMES A. PALMER CAPTAIN CURTIS I. KELLY
Assistant Superintendent Commandant of Cadets
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6 jul l964 is where we begin.
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At times it seems as if it were only yesterday that we
started our careers, and then again, it seems as if it were
ages ago. Only a few can recall what went through their
minds as they arrived at the South Gate of CGA. lt was a
time for leaving families, Sweethearts, and friends behind.
lt became a time for making new friends and starting a
new way of living. Inside those gates it was an entirely
different world as we were to soon discover.
The goals of the Academy were not always immediately
apparent. But during that first year we began to realize
our purpose for being here and what was our ultimate goal.
to graduate young men
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with a liking for the sea and its lore
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and with a high sense of honor, loyalty and
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and the amenities
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to be worthy of traditions of commissioned officers
in the service
of their country
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fourth class year
Fourth Class year will certainly be remembered as a period of
transition for all. Making new friends, learning to face tne craig
lenge of Academy Life, and trying to adjust to a mglitary system
presented several problems at first. However, the indominabie
SPIRIT OF '68 could not be subdued for long. Making use of our
newly discovered "trained initiative," we soon found that we could
accomplish more than we had even dared to hope previously. So
the days passed and unbelievably, it was suddenly over: we had
taken our first and perhaps most difficult step toward becoming
a COAST GUARD officer.
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From all walks of life and corners of the country, the
CLASS OF 1968 entered two hundred ninety-nine strong.
We soon learned what being a swab meant-constant
attention from the second class, 0550 reveille, plenty of
exercise, and near starvation. Our one consolation was
that everyone else was doing the same thing we were.
ln a short time we adjusted to the routine of
push-ups, drill, more push-ups, and classes such
as slide-rule, Coast Guard history and military in-
doctrination. Of course, it NEVER rained so we were
lucky enough to enjoy drill every day. However,
August soon came and with it came our first day
on the outside since we entered. August 4, marked
the Coast Guard's birthday and with it we enjoyed
the customary visits to Mystic Seaport and Ocean
Beach. Shortly thereafter Parent's Day arrived. Those
of us lucky enough to live relatively near the Acad-
emy were treated to home-baked "goodies" and
comments from our parents and friends such as
"Oh, you have changed so much."
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Upon completion of our first six weeks of train-
ing at the Academy, we "greeted" the first class
when they returned from the long cruise and then
boarded their vacated ships to put to practical use
the knowledge we had gained during the summer.
The cruise to Bermuda made the summer seem
very worthwhile. Upon arrival, we indulged in many
of the "activities" that had been denied us for
the previous two months.
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Returning from the cruise, we
found the increased work load of the
first semester awaiting us. However,
with liberty every weekend and vari-
ous extra-curricular activities from
which to choose, life did not seem
quite so bad. October and November
passed quickly and at long last De-
cember arrived. This meant our first
leave was very near. The thrill of
going home for the first time in
nearly six months was very special
to each of us.
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Back from Christmas leave we laughed at
the sight of each other "bracing up" again.
but we soon became serious as we experienced
our first exam week. One hundred percent etforf
was exerted in an attempt to learn an entire
semesters work in one week. Many ot our
classmates decided at this point that a ditterent
college might be more suitable. Following exams
the Corps was transported to Washington for
the Inaugural Parade: a memory that will surelx
last a lifetime.
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ear aiiowed us to recover from exams and
e eefer ffitn renewed vigor. Uneventful days
Cfai Nreeflsrig rnatcn and other such fun
1 lrdratew amen good times could not con-
e" C' HJC Huridredrn Day Suddenly arrived
f f fi We Sona" in Snape vvniie enjoying our
ef ere' ng We score 'me uoperciass also
L 'C owg peave vvnicn finaliy arrived
' err Ga+e maze eyodus.
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Departing New London or' the -f.l"f,lf'fldj
after graduaticn the EAGLE, accornpaned
bythe Rocnaway and Castle Ffoclf, header:
south destined for the West Coast Tru:
was the first time the EAGLE had efef
been west and it was timed to coincide wit'
the Coast Guard's 175th birthday, 'Ne soon
got over our initial seasickness and SETUEC
into the shipboard routine of standing
watches, performing ship's work dunrfg
off duty times, and, whenever possible
grabbing a few moments of precious sleep.
This, it soon became apparent, was not a
pleasure cruise. However, when we ar-
rived in our first port, lvliarni, the at-sea
life was forgotten and the problem ther.
became how could we do as much as we
wanted to do in such a short time.
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At sea once more we spent many days im-
proving our sailing abilities and becoming more
proficient watchstanders. We also learned how
to chip, sand, prime, and paint the same cap-
stan several times. As we headed farther south
many of the seemingly meaningless details we
had been required to memorize during the
previous year now took on a new meaning.
July 4, 1965, was a break for everyone. A
holiday routine was declared. Skits, contests
and races were the order of the day. Soon after
we entered the famous Panama Canal beyond
which was the Pacific Ocean-a sight new to
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with the native rnerchante, dfwc-
forgettable pink jeeps and wade
at Home in some of this reaoft 2 U 0
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lint ill unit' inoiizy we polished our
skills, and now ciniisiclerecl ourselves "Old
itiliif- " llii- ilfiys at mea herarne rrionoto
nous, and vnrioiis types of activity were
devised to relieve llie boredom All yearned
to return to the States and meet some
nice Airieiieari girls. looong Beach proved to
till this order beyond all expectations. The
reception given to the squadron was very
gratifying, A pleasant surprise was a visit
to the EAGLE by Walt Disney. Naturally,
no visit to California is complete without
stopping at Disneyland. However, some
ofthe boys had grown fond of Mexico and
returned to seek the delights of Tijuana.
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The squadron parted company at Long
Beach. The cutter division pointed south
to return to the East Coast by way of the
Panama Canal. San Diego, Panama City,
Jamaica and Nassau made up the final
ports for the cutters. They're still talking
down in Nassau about those crazy sailors
that drove their motor scooter off the dock.
The EAGLE meanwhile, sailed north, en-
countered head winds, and was delayed a
full day arriving in Seattle. Another fine
reception greeted the Eagle as she arrived
on Coast Guard Day. Seattle proved to be
an equally fine city to enjoy the "finer
things in life."
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For all practical purposes the cruise ended in Seattle.
Football players were the envy of all as they departed
on leave. The ten days spent sailing down to San Fran-
cisco were uneventful with no one caring to do rnuch
of anything constructive. The cruise ended in San
Francisco for those cadets on board the EAGLE. A
reserve crew brought the EAGLE east at a later date.
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The cutter division ended its cruise in New London after stopping
n Jamaica and Nassau. Summer leave had finally begun and all those
piahs long formulated could be put into effect.
The cruise had ended but we gained several things that would never
efd new friendships, a new appreciation for the sea, and a better
understanding of the Coast Guard's purpose and role.
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Returning from leave with an in-
creased thirst for knowledge we soon
found that third class year presented us
with many new problems. Of course.
the academic department responded
with its characteristic behavior of re-
quiring a month's work to be done in
a week. However, the fall was not all
work as football games, section tours,
and Saturday Reviews provided a wel-
come relief. Finally Christmas leave
neared once again and unexpectedly
was granted a full day early. much to
- 4, I
Putting finals behind us we strode boldly into the
second semester. This seemed to be a time for
"sluffing off" and trying to get away with as much as
possibleg anything to bug the establishment. Social
awareness was generally on the increase as many
weekends were spent searching for varied forms of
recreation. It was indeed unfortunate that such inno-
cent activities were found to be in direct conflict with
the interests of the Academy. Consequently for many,
restricted-man's formation became the highlight of
As June week approached our rowing team was
formed. With the class behind them and after many
hours of tedious practice, this group of individuals
united as one and produced an overwhelming vic-
tory for the class.
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Second class summer will always be remembered as one of the
best periods in our cadet careers. This was our first opportunity
to be in a position where we were directly responsible for the
training and welfare of a group of men.
Immediately after Commencement Exercises, the entire class
flew to Quantico, Virginia, for small arms training. A "club" of
our own made life more bearable and helped sharpen our shoot-
From Quantico the class was split into subdivisions. Some re-
turned to the Academy to "greet" the new entering class, others
departed on leave and the rest went on to other training programs.
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Becoming acquainted with Coast Guard Avia-
tion was a phase that each member of the class
completed at some time during the summer. Eliza-
beth City Air Station in North Carolina provided
us with two weeks of training. Not all our time
was spent on the base as many decided E-City
had much to offer in regard to the "fairer sex."
The final weeks of the summer were spent visit-
ing district offices of the Coast Guard. The pur-
pose was to see the service as it truly operates.
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For those members of the class with e great
love for the sea, the two training cruises or: the
EAGLE provided a great opportunity for poikerfrig
their seamanship and effectively training the
swabs. Both cruises were of three weeks duretior
during which stops were made at nearby ports.
As the fali semester began we viewed
everything with a casual air of indifference.
Many new changes occurred in our livesg the
curriculum change offered two areas of aca-
demic endeavor, while reorganized come
panies meant making new friends and adjust-
ing to the demands of the first class.
Academic requirements were ever present
and occasionally extra hours of study were
required to make up for the first few weeks
of sleeping through class.
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The days passed quickly and before we knew it the winter formals
and "Hundredth Day" had come and gone. Exchange weekend pro-
vided a chance for us to visit the other service academies to see
how their life compared with ours.
Finally Spring again arrived. The members of the class on the
baseball team headed south for spring training while the rest ofthe
class searched for pleasurable ways to forget the frustrations of a
long year. Suddenly finals were over and all efforts were concen-
trated on making our Ring Dance the best ever held.
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At long last June Week arrived, with
it came another victory for our rowing
team, unforgettable company parties,
and a memorable night at our Ring
Dance, "Tea House of the August
lVloon." Nlany hours of hard work had
gone into preparation ofthe decorations
for the dance. The final product was
truly a sight to behold.
Seeing '67 graduate meant that we
were now number one. A third step had
been taken toward our own graduation,
now just one year away.
first class year
7 June 1967, one hundred and sixty of us
became first classmen. We had reached the top
of the four class structure, but we soon learned
that this was not a utopia. We had one year of
training and education to complete, perhaps
our most important. lt was time to learn to
handle the responsibility of regimental posi-
tions as well as obtaining a true understanding
of the chain of command.
First class summer contained some type of
cruise for all of us during which we applied the
skills and knowledge gained in our first three
years. An easier academic workload was wel-
comed by all as the regular year began. With
the spirit only '68 possessed, we lead the Corps
back from the depths to which in our opinion
it had fallen in previous years. With Spring an
even greater boost in morale occurred. Cars,
civilian clothes, and weekends made life seem
much better. Then another June Week and
graduation-our own. The four years of "blood,
sweat, and tears," which had taken a toll of
nearly half the entering class, came to an end.
4 June 1968, one hundred and fifty-seven of
us, the largest class ever, had reached the
What better way could we have started our first
class year than with a cruise. While the majority
ot us went on the "southern" trip visiting such
exotic ports as San Juan, Curacao, and Carte-
gena, Colombia fit broke our hearts that we
missed Nlartiniquej, the remainder went on vari-
ous ships in the Florida Keys and to the Mackinaw
on the Great Lakes. Star sights, P.Q. books, boat
drills, gunnery, SAR, and the "El Principe" will
always come to mind in any discussion of our
first class cruise.
A cruise always means hard work with little- time for any rest and
relaxation. lt means many hot hours down in the pits, and never-
ending watches on the bridge. It means days at sea that never want
to end and days in port that pass all too quickly. But it always seems
that the good times overshadow the times that aren't so good. lt's
an experience well worth remembering.
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These are the good times on the cruise, it as
the skit on the Fourth of July-our way of letting
the officers know how they look in our lt is
the satisfaction of a good run during gunnery
exercises and the feeling of team work. lt is the
subtle way the snipes have of letting people know
they really care. It is creating new traditions and
keeping with old ones. lt is the joy of having it
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As far as the Academy was concerned our first
official function was to take the review of the class
of '71 being led by the second class. Our first class
year had officially started. With the 'Peach' as our
military leader and with 'Zorba' as our elected 'spir-
itual' leader we were ready to take on the world. lt
wasn't easy breaking in the new administration. They
were green and inexperienced and we were patience
personified, but they learned quickly.
Sam's was ours for only a little while as urban
redevelopment and Sam's became history in New
London. We found other places to take its place with
H8iH's and G's being the recipients of our smiling
What a feeling it was to be on top-the very top.
There wasn't a group of guys anywhere that were as
close as we had become. lt was strange but we found
ourselves getting to know each other even better
than we thought we had.
We were very proud to be a part of '68.
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Stndaes still remained an important part of our
year We even managed to startle a few people with
academic performance, out we knew we could
do lt all along lets not forget the skiing at Pine
Tor, Mfrlatla thus? A good deallb The instructors
'raffeierl at our abellty to Ski through parking lots,
Qt flfl wllrlrlnt Snow and even sk! without Skis.
Trrrrrn were air-.rl weelfends, duty dave. and the
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in the annual officer-first Class basketball game We
emerged victorious, of Course, 68-44.
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The spring of 1968, will always be
remembered as a very memorable
one. We at last rated the privilege of
having our own cars on board. This
made it much easier to visit the "hot
spots" of New London with our fa-
vorite of the week for a real "fun"
Of course we cannot forget Pierre
who became the envy of the Corps
with his salty looking beard.
Grades may have suffered just a
little as "senior-itis" infected the
class, but morale surely reached the
highest peak ever, in our final se-
lt took us four years and until graduation day to suddenly realize what this
place meant to us. It hit us as we sat there at commencement exercises.
The Academy was not a collection of red brick buildings. It wasn't green
grass and tall trees. lt wasn't blue uniforms and rifles and swords. It wasn't
the ship we sailed. The Academy was people-one hundred fifty-seven
people. It was the last time we'd be together. But the spirit will always be
with us. We knew what the Academy meant to us, now. It meant the Class
of 1968. What a great feeling it was to be a part of it.
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Regimental Commander-Richard W. Schneider
Executive Officer-Edward C. Karnis
Operations Officer-Richard W. Hauschildt
Adjutant-John H. Legwinn, Ill
Supply Officer-Ronald L. Edmiston
Battalion Commander-Thomas S. Johnson, Ill
Executive Officer-David L. Powell
Operations Officer-Larry E. Parkin
Adjutant-Gerald B. Steinke
Supply Officer-Thomas R. Dalton
Battalion Commander-Robert P, Bender
Executive Officer-Joseph E. Casaday
Operations Officer-Arthur W. McGrath, Jr.
Adjutant-William C. Hain, Ill
Supply Officer-Robert B. Bower
Regimental Commander-Norman V. Scurria Jr
Executive Officer-Norman C. Edwards Jr.
Operations Officer-Walter F. Malec Jr.
Adjutant-Stephen R. Welch
Supply Officer-Jeffrey S. Wagner
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Battalion Commander-Glenn J. Pruiksma
Executive Officer-Peter A. Poerschke
Adjutant-George R. Perrault
Operations Officer-Edmund I. Kiley .
Supply Officer-Victor E. Hipkiss SeCOnd battahon
Battalion Commander-Ernest R. Riutta
Executive Officer-Ronald F. Schafer
Adjutant-Kenneth D. Boyd
Operations Officer-Frank J. Scaraglino
Supply Officer-Peter D. Lish
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Battalion Commander-Larry J. Olson SCCQHCI battah0n
Executive Officer-William R. Hodges Jr.
Operations Officer-Gerald B. Steinke Battalion Commander,-Fred L. Ames
Adiufanf-James L- Lambert Executive Officer--John A. Magiera
SUDDW OfflCe""Grah3m J- Chvnowefh Operations Officer-William J. Theroux
Adjutant-William F. Mueller
Supply Officer-John J. Mulligan Jr.
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Regimental Commander-Norman V. Scurria Jr.
Executive Officer-Richard W. Schneider
Adjutant-Norman C. Edwards Jr.
Operations Officer-Thomas S. Johnson, III
Supply Officer-Walter F. Malec, Jr.
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Battalion Commander-Larry J. Olson
Executive Officer-John A. Bastek
Adjutant-Graham J. Chynoweth ,
Operations Officer-Edward C. Karnis SQCQHCI battallgn
Supply Officer-Gerald B. Steinke
Battalion Commander-Ernest R. Riutta
Executive Officer-Douglas A. MacAdam
Adjutant-Paul V. Gorman
Operations Officer-Fred L. Ames
Supply Officer-William C. Hain lll
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COMMANDER WAYNE C. CALDWELL
Assistant Commandant of Cadets
LCDR. J. D. SIPES
LT. F. A. KELLY LT. J. R. FINELLI
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COMPANY STAFF-Terry R. Fondow' Commander, Lonnie E. Steverson, Executive Officer, Steven J. Delaney
Administration Officer- Frederick N. Wilder, Guidon Bearer
final company set up
PLATOON COMMANDERS-Paul N. Fanoiis, James T. Ingham, Peter A. Poerschke
Jim Ingham, Lonnie Steverson, Terry Fondow
platoon commanders e
Firstisei-up 1 or Second Set-iip
Mark Costello Roger Mowery
Paul Fanolis i GeorgeiMerci erf J
Larry Olson e Phil Si38er5 fQ r i
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the alpha association
The twenty members of the class of 1968 in Alpha Company form a diverse and inter-
esting group. Any unit that has Fogbank, Bear, lVlaypo, Alfred E. Newman, Slick, Pimple,
Zorba, Superman, Dizzy, Frog, lron IVlan, El Bolt, and Fudd in its midst is certainly not
dull or common. Despite, or perhaps because of this, these men worked well together:
and provided responsible leadership, with an emphasis on achievement, for Alpha Com-
pany. On the company level, they molded A Company into the top drill company and a
strong competitor in l.C. Sports. Individually, one third of them maintained an honors
average, one third were awarded letters in varsity sports, and others were selected for
high regimental positions. ln the years to come, the accomplishments of this group as
leaders and individuals during their first class year will serve as a source of pride and
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class of I969
David Anderson William Bowen Charles Gardner Steven Hungness
Joseph Johnson William Jurgens Barry Kane Bruce Macgmber
Robert McCoy Charles More Gary Pavlik Dwight Squires
Cl'I2rl6S Talar Darryle Waldron Frederick Wilder George Williams
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Timothy Balunis William Beason Edward Beder
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Thomas Bernard Lawson Brigham Donald Dickman John Fearnow Christopher Grieb Terrance Hart
Charles King David Klos Andrew Malenki Kim MacCartney Edward McKenzie Thomas Mills
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Mircheil Mooneyham Frederick Sellers David Wilson Kenneth Zobel
class of I9 I
First row: L. Hix, C. Wurster, W. Kline. Second row.
P. Rogers, C. Williams. Third row: A. Joens, H.
Przelomski, J. Milo.
First row: R. Frazier, J. McGuiness, S. Edel, B. Nodine. Second row: J.
Finklea, J. Matelich, T. Allen, P. Southworth. Third row: P. Turlo, A.
Firzf row: J Canose, S. Sheppard, J. Bordiers, C, Pearce. Second row:
B Saftefuriire, B. Gau, G. Cope Third rowi R. Letourneau, R. Tabor,
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COMPANY STAFF-Joseph F. Olivo Jr., Commander, David A. Potter, Executive Officer, Dennis L. McCord,
Administration Officer, Jeffrey E. Robbins, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
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PLATOON COMMANDERS--Mont J. Smith Jr., Michael J. Edwards, William R. Johanek
Mont Smith, Joe Olivo, Mike Edwards
I PlatooI I SI I r XXI,
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I. Q .IIIQI XIII
If-and I say if-you should venture into the land of the Great Banana and
chance to happen upon the Second Deck New Wing you, my inquisitive traveller,
will be a very lucky individual, for here, amongst the noise of the construction
workers, and flushing heads, habitates and domiciles the BRAVO BRAVADOS.
Look tourist, that bright young man with the buckets in his hands is none
other than "SWEATS"--a more trustworthy, honest Boy Scout type you could
not find, and who is this happening upon the scene-with the stern look of
determination upon his face? It is "KING" just returning from the College
upon the Hill where all the goodie good girls live.
Wait one journeyman, here comes a few more of 68's finest-who's the little
guy on the left with the Wall Street Journal in his hand? Looks sort of hurtin-
my goodness it is "HURTlN", with sidekicks "never shave before 1800, PER-
SONNA WEEHAWKER," and the "lVlONDO" with Pontiac Firebird model in hand.
What beautiful rooms-thank you boy-let us see more, who lives here-oh
yes-the handsome one on the left entertaining his intellect with the small
pocket novel is "MAGNOLIA MAN"-to the right in the prone position upon
the rack is little "AUGGlE DOGGIE"-and who else, let me see-that my boy
is the austere, pensive figure of the "JOB".
Let us move on, great wonders still lie before us. What a motley looking crew
centered around that illicit magazine. Yes, its "HERBERT ARRBUCKLE"-
quite the nose don't you think, and little 'IGEORGY BOY" being led astray, with
none other than the nicotine breathing "HONK" for added entertainment.
Well look at this crowd-"The GRAPE", "SUBS", "SKEVlCH", "POTTS",
"GERRY", "THE WHIP" and "B.J.". Yes my young man, these are the greats
in the Land of the BRAVADO. ln a few short months they will graduate with
wonder in their eyes at the outside world. But no matter how far they travel or
how long they sail, they will never forget one another and the Brown Castle-
for FRIENDSHIP knows no bounds.
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class of I969
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William Bissell George Bond Douglas Brown
Robert Gravino Mark Lavache Thomas Lynch
Jeffrey Robbins James Smith Chester Sprague
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class of I9 0
Michael Beliveau David Binns Roy Casto
Richard Demaine Gale Fisk John Gaughan John Horton Michael Kirby John Kirkpatrick
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Glen Kolk Kenneth Miller Peter Pichini Thomas Purtell John Quill Steven Sanderson
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Thomas Taylor William Thomas Frank Tintera Jonathan Vaughn Eugene Weitzel Ralph Yates
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First row: P. Abernethy, C. Dickerman, J. Willis, A. Klingensmith. Second
row: B. Schooling, W. Hallows, G. Lapp, J. Burgener.
class of I9 I
First row: N. Moore, E. MacEachern, R. Alling. Second row: T. Gemmell,
T. Daley, B. Mathews. Third row: J. Taylor, A. Wendell.
First row: J. Clarke, R. Lewis, R. Flanagan, W. Sherwin. Second row: E.
lVlcJirnsey, R. Bouis, T. Stone. Third row: R. Vail, D. Edwards.
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COMPANY STAFF-Arthur F. Shires, Commander, Edmund I. Kiley, Executive Officer, Richard B. Meyer,
Administration Officer Michael J. Mierzwa, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
PLATOON COMMANDERS-Glenn J. Pruiksma, Richard J. Asaro, James C. Clow
Art Shires, Ed Kiley, John Bastek
First se:-up secondser-upd Third ser-up
Jack lvlcoevin Jim gmmbert John vm oo o
Dodd Rufe n Joel Karrf 7 n Frank Nlarcotte
Bill Hodges Richf Swomleyndd o Rich Asaro
With three grueling years behind us, Cmore for a select fewj, the
CHRISTMAS COMPANY firsties charged into their final year with dedica-
tion and gusto. After being led by an "ELEPHANT" and a "NURD", we
soon fell into the usual doldrums of disillusion tempered with a mild case
of sleeping sickness. However, with the approach of spring, with flowers
and girls, and CARS, most of us began to emerge from our cocoons and
take an interest in what lay before us . . . like graduation, and billets,
and for some marriage .... but mostly we were concerned with every-
thing from Cortinas to Vettes. As you can see from the picture, CHRIST-
MAS COMPANY was an able contributor to the notion that we live in
somewhat of a zoo. Where else would you find a "PUMPKlN", a "TOR-
PEDOH,a HNURDH,a HROAD FROGH,ora HLEMONH?Pknto menuon
ourown HELEPHANTH,'WGGY ofthe HEART BROTHERSH,HFUSS of
BOlERMAKERSlNC1'mefamamm HHOGT HHOCKEYSTMK.FOOG1
ferocious "LAMBlE", XR-7 "FRANNlE", "ANCHOR BALL" who also might
be known to some as "HAlRBOLT", and the 'lPEAR". Of course we will
nmmr hngm 'TATDOUARH, HGRUBY 'SCHMEYEQ 'TROOMERT
ASARO, KARR, and the departed DALTON. You may notice a few of the
above are not present in the- picture, possibly they were glued to the
class of l969
Richard Barlow James Buckley James Burk Warren Colburn
John Curtis Donald Debok
George Flanigan Paul Garrity Dale Gebhardt Wenceslaus Kinal
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Gregory Labas Richard Leclerc
Michael Mierzwa George Naccara
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James Pennington Theodore White
class of I9 0
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James Beach Edward Behm Alan Boetig Norman Bowers
Robert Brodie Thomas Davis
Guy Goodwin David Henrickson Edward Henry David Inline Paul Jackson George Johnson
David Jones Edmond Labuda Karl Landis James Marthaler William McVicker Mark O Hara
James Olson Kevin Pay Robert Vollhrecht Charles Weir Lewis Williams Thomas Worley
RM U umm H Wimaxura 3
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First row: S. Norman, S. Young, J. Mahan. Second row: J. Brokenik, P.
Libuda, P. Tebeau.
First row: T. Flanagan, S. Lausmann, R. Burns. Second row: J. Davis, T.
Griffin, C. Vann. Third row: R. Cary, T. Mawhinney, M. Shidle.
"' -rg. -00
First row: T. Freund, E. Holcomb, D. Kalletta. Second row: R. Wendt, C.
Purinton, S. Cornell, Thifd row: D. Cleaveland, R. Phillips, W. Willis.
class of I9 I
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COMPANY STAFF-David L. Powell, Commander, Nicholas Stramandi, Executive Officer, Thomas E. Thomp-
son, Administration Officer, James D. Hull, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
PLATOON COMMANDERS-Juan T. Salas, Glendon L. Moyer, Ronald K. Losch
W!! , fi ,
JUL. 5 l
Nick Stramandi, Dave Powell, Clem Moyer
Sef?Up e second sei-up Thifii Set-Up
Ron Losch ' ,Juan Saleie ' X Roger Beer
Dan .Sqhatte Dennis Nlajerski Ron Losch
John Mentyla l l Tom Collins George Oakley
The new academic year saw some new first-class faces in DOG COlVlPANY.
NICK, "POOCH", "HUD", "NURD" and "PROPHET" led the troops during the
Fall Set Up and captured company competition with a large lead.
There was a wide variety of interests and specialties among D CO'S firsties.
"MOOSE" had his anchor, Tom had Nancy, "SCABBY" leased H8tH'S and
"ANNIE" had his Firebird.
"BOOG" wanted the lVlarines, but was satisfied to have Karen, "JUAN
BOLT" had a heirem in Guam, but wanted to annex the Philippines. "JERK"
ruled Poland and "CRAZY GRAHAM" was a world traveler and philospher.
"OWL" and "JENKS" were the brains of the outfit. "lVlONK" and "BRlLLO"
were our representatives on the athletic fields, "WlERDS" kept the company
spirit up with his weird appearances, "C.J." perfected corridor hockey, and
'lTED" contributed greatly to the efforts of the swimming team.
Many years from now, fond memories will return to us, recalling the proud
and happy days that we spent leading the men of Snoopy's Canine Company.
Robert Belote Alan Berry
ef , i
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DREAMEQ Bu Richard Burke Robert Donnee
class of l969 1 A
Andrew Gerfin Ronald Greto Charles Hub
er James Hull Gerald Kemp Richard Losea
rien Benjamin Peterson Paul Prokop Daniel Ryan Roderick Schultz Robert Thorne
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James Clarke Roger Cook Peter Fish
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Gerald Gallion Michael Gentile Victor Guarino Paul Hagstrom Conrad Huss
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'William Lemoine Ronald Marcolini Gary McGuffin Dennis McLean John Mitchell
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Theophilus Moniz John Murphy Douglas Phillips Stephen Riddle Stephen Rottier
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Albert Scanga James Sensenig Robert Sinclair Bruce Stubbs John Tomlinson
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First row: P. Ljunggren, R. Bush, W. Harper. Second row: R. Laws,
Holland, B. Cassidy. Third row: D. Shotwell, K. Grimm, A. Wessel.
First row: D. Gerber, P. McKenzie, R. Kasper, G. Kokos. Second row: R.
Foley, S. St. Pierre, D. Wallace, G. Nlucci. Third row: E. McCabe, N. Sea-
lander, P. Donnelly, J. Cludy.
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First row: B. Thomas, K. Rothhaar, W. Brookshire, M. Ackroyd. Second
row: R. Bangharf, L. Wilson, R. Coursey Third row: W. Vaughn, D. Ram-
sey, R. Manier, l-. Nutt W. Phillips.
class of I9 I
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Jim Soland, Rich Schneider, Dick Clark
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First i Set-Up Second' Setlljpr i Ihirdo cccc Set-Qxp
Ed Cooke Bruce Dickeyr
Jim Soland Kev G' Feeney Roh M2tTT'I19W!ss
Jim Hested 7 i BiII 'EgIit Mike Haponik
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The MACHINE continued to function under the supreme guid-
ance ofa "MOUSE", "LAWMAN" and the HRIDICULOUS PEACH".
These were the men in command, but the men behind the scenes,
"FOG BANK", "G.T.", "FAT SCHAF", and "SCAGS" really kept
the ball rolling. Ah, but the organization would not be complete
without muscle-men such as "PLANT", "SCOOP", and "OMAR",
to keep "HAVNO" in line. "RAT", "H.B.", "TONY", "KEV", and
"lVlAGGlE", kept the underclass out of the way while the "FLY
TRAP" exterminated the peskies in the wing. "HURTlN'S" records
on "HARD-ONES" stereo never failed to have the company ad-
visors "up tight". Of course, no one will ever forget "HEN",
"OIL", and "SHIVlOOK", the Sterling lVloss of the class. How can
such a crew operate without water-wings, who knows-WHO
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Peter Aalberg Robert Acker Bruce Bergmann
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gffl Paul Bodenhofer Kenneth Busick James Doherty
ii Q ,,,, 7
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c ass of i969
George Hetland Charles Hill Alexander Hindle
Fred Pryor James Robinson Pablo Rodriguez Frederick Schmitt Elwood Stoeger
Edward Walsh Howard Waters Larry Wheatle St
y uart White Bruce Wintersteen
John Baker Donald Bandzak John Beales
Ernest Blanchard James Brown Phillip Cappel
James Carmichael Richard Defeo Harold Henderson
Thomas Howard John Hughes Horton Johnson
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class of I9 0
Steven Macey David Maloney Spencer Neal
Mark Pettingill John Richardson Joel Thuma Stephen Umoff Chester Walter Jay Wright
Ns Uk V
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First: K. Callison, D. Wetters, C. Sibre, R. Griswold. Second: A. Adema,
D. Lohman, S. Wallace. Third: W. Verry, G. McCaffrey, C. King.
First: B. Lee, L. Gibson. Second: C. Pike, R. Cox, C. Bills. Third: F.
Mulligan, R. Swain, R. Trainor.
class of I9 I
First: C. Harris, L. Howell, C. Kroll. Second: R. McKinstry, T. Wilson, P.
COMPANY STAFF-James M. MacDonald. Commander, Alexander T. Polasky, Executive Officer, Jeffrey S.
Wagner, Administration Officer Knot picturedj, John F. McGowan, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
Mi OO it PLATOON COMMANDERS-A-John R. Taylor, William J. Theroux, Arthur W. McGrath Jr.
Denny Erlandson, Dan McKinley, Jim MacDonald
First Set-Up Second Set-Up nnnn f Third Set-Up
Jim IVIacDonaId Ron Hough Jack Taylor
Pete Tennis Ted Sampson Stan Brobeck
Jeff Harben Kirk Jones ' Art McGrath
Never before has there been assembled such a group as was seen in
the likes of the Foxtrot Firsties. It was almost as if we members of F
TROOP had been hand picked for our overwhelming love of the regula-
tions. When we got together as a group, "something" just seemed to
happen spontaneously. Usually total destruction of whatever was near.
We were always striving to be first in everything that counted. First to
watch the "tube for an entire semester, first in "ac pro", first in demerits,
and first in very late rack. With such truly outstanding leaders as the
"WEAVE", "FANG", "GHOST", "CRAZY STAN", "BLlNKY", "D.B.",
"BO", "CARBO", "ERLAN-SACK", and "ZERO", how could F Company
do anything but achieve success. The rest of the fraternity, equally out-
standing in the leadership field, consisted of such personalities as
"ROSlE", "SURLY MAN", "POLACK", "MAC", "OBJEE", "STORMlN
NORMAN" and "HEAD", Now as we prepare to return to the harsh reality
of the outside world, we take with us undying friendship and the three
things that are instilled in every cadet: 2, 5, and 8 are stackmen, Red
Right Returning, and F:lVlA ....... Right!!!
c ass of l969
Michael Billingsley James Cain Gary Calverase John Cwiek Mark Forauer
Wayne Gronlund Richard Hilliker John Kissinger Gregory Magee John McGowan
Q3 Q QA
Gene Mlklauclc Mark Present Stanley Renneker Thomas Rutenberg
Jay Snyder Charles Wadey Robert Wenzel John Ziegler
David Belz Joseph Bryson Jeffrey Compton
class of I9 O
Rodney Cook John Clark Robert Cross Edward Dennehy Robert Dougherty
Craig Eide David lsbell Kenneth Kreutter Brian Hadler Richard Muller
James Neas Donald Parsons William Pickrum Robert Pray Albert Sabol
Phillip 5l"QVF:V Anthony Tarigeman Ralph Otley Gregory Voyik Jeffrey Walters
K T RTY3
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First row: G. Gaffga, C. Swedberg. Second row: D.
Metcalf, R. Vershum. Third row: R. Silva, D. Estes,
First row: R. Oja, T. Hart, G. Marsh, B. Troth, R. Coye. Second row: G.
Shahdan, D. Whicker, E. Murphy.
qv "W "'
First row' S. Decesare, J. Riesz, P. Barrett, K. Coffland. Second row: T.
rf..ff.mei N Dufour. o. Gilman. A CQWDQII. Jn Hersh-
class of I9 I
COMPANY STAFF-Michael E. Tovcimak, Commander, Roger B. Streeter, Executive Officer, John J. Mulligan
Jr., Administration Officer, Gregory L. Shaw, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
PLATOON COMMANDERS-Clifton K. Vogelsberg, Larry V. Grant. Richard W. Hauschildt
i ill company Commanders
y Mike Tovcimak, Paul lbsen, Cliff Vogelsberg
I i f
, f -X
i 5FirSt Second Sei-Up Third Set-Up
Mike Tovcimak Roger sweeter BillXiHain
Wayqe Six rBiIl Mueller Larry Grant
e Johnf3Hruska Ken Riordon Jack Kastorff
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the golf club
Some of our strongest memories were made- during the last of four
Csometimes eternally long, sometimes amazingly shortj years. The elite
gathered from all corners of Chase Dorm in the final act of the Cadet
game to form the GOLF CLUB. The CLUB sliced off an amazing cross sec-
tion ofthe class. Where else could one find a "SEA GULL", a "HOUND",
a "MULL", a "FARMER", a "MIDGET", a "TWlGGY", a "RIO", a "BEER
KES", a 'fMOONER", a "STElN", a "MOTHER", a "RUDY", a "SQUlSH",
a "BAHB"!!!, a "SCHULTZ", a "KASTY", a "GRlNDERS" or an "lNHUMO"
all in one small group? Yet, the ingredients we-re there, and the mix
proved to be instantly and astoundingly potent. With highly representative
sub-groups winning silver stars for perfect attendance at "G's", "H8tH's"
and the "P.G.", the CLUB'S fame for laughter, merriment and light
heartedness prevailed as we slid effortlessly down the home stretch. Now
as we go forth to begin a new way of life, we graciously leave behind us. . .
1 I 3
V Russel Askey Michael Black Daniel Carney Edward CBFSDSZZB
E Q "
class of I969
Jeffrey Cotter Ronald De-mello Robert Glynn Richard Gupman
Gerald Hale Thomas Hamblin James Hartney Robert Henry
David Humphreys Robert lllman Bruce Klimek Peter Lenes
Walter McDougall Robert Olsen Gregory Shaw John Stumpff
class of I9 0
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Michael Adams Michael Allen William Anderson Samuel Apple Richard Brandes Richard Cool
David Dahlinger Christopher Desmond Terrance Edwards James Frederici William Kozak Lawrence Kumjian
Anthony Mink Peter Olsen Dennis Pittman David Reichl Thomas Rodino Ronald Scholze
:fadpfifp fqwfpf Mfrqn Tpfhal George Waselus Robert Williamson Bruce Wroughton Thomas Zieziulewicz
First row: B. Platz, J. Wood, D. Lemp, J. Walters. Second row: R. Hyde,
C. Bullers, R. Myska, W. Alderson. Third row: J. Kuchin, A. Dujenski.
class of I9 I
First row: J. Roberts, W. Miller, G. McCauley. Second row: R. Evers, D.
Sanromani, D. Hatchell. Third row: R. Slack, J. Sylvester, H. Bohan.
F ret row: 'N Gamble, W, Fountain, F Connolly, J. Orchard. Second row:
F' Gorfor P Goliclf, Marsh. Third row R. Christensen, H. Cristensen
i if A
O XLR. A
COMPANY STAFF-John T. Tozzi, Commander, Stephen R. Welch, Executive Officer, Ronald L. Edmiston
Administration Officer, Mark A. Revett, Guidon Bearer
final company set-up
PLATOON COMMANDERS-'Victor P. Primeaux, Frank P. Murray, James A. Smith
A V fe-U A -,U ,gh A LA .-if" A H 3, V . ,. A A A ' ' A NA ,A.,,-.,e. 4e-l11i--- Ah!! lW7.MLNlWN"AM gWjw4A-in gVAQMQ,,W,, T771-ffl!-U' 4 - '
H H e' 'e or 'e Q me Me - - - ee e--ffjfjj f"f'i j1ifjT'f A-. V -11. e ee-f-M "'ne'e"""'o -e V- - - A'
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John Tozzn Paul Gorman Frank Murray
e r platoon Commanders
A Second' Set Up ' ThiSrd'Set-Up
Jim Smith Vr r Ron 5QEdm:ston Dotrg lVIaeAdam
Pete Samuelson r WayneQrShade f Jay Creech
Vic Prsmeaux 5 Bob Gronberge Steve Swann
What can l say? When these notables gathered together in September, they
were told that they were to head up a new company-that they were the shin-
ing hope for the Second Battalion. They all chimed together with a big "WHY
US"? and plunged head first into their respective racks. "You don't work when
you are a firstie", they all cried. Ah, but you do, they were told. We ran a
"tight ship" from "lVlR. G'S", "H8tH's", the "P.G.", and occasionally the old
dorm itself. Then the slide began CSometime in mid-Septemberj and a damp
brow was nowhere to be found. Why should there be? With such leaders as
"RAG", "DUST BUNNY", "KENNY", "BIG GRONGE", "DlNUBA DUD", "JAY",
"DIRTY PURV", "TOZ", "ROBOT", "SlVlOKEY" and "PIERRE" how could
you lose? The invisible support is not to be forgotten: "FURRY", "FATlVlAN",
"BIG OTlS", "SWANNEE", "SlVllTTY", "RALPH", "RIP", and "STAN". lt was
the first year and a good one for H Company. Future Firsties have a high mark
to shoot for.
Lf- 'fu ' z' f
7 g 1 ,f
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c ass of I969
David Blomberg Timothy Cenna Joseph Clarke
David Frydenlund Bruce Griffiths Donald Grosse James Gynther Phillip Hawkins Timothy Josiah
Christopher Kreiler Eric Miller John Miner Mark Revett Donald Shrader Harold Watson
Michael Cooley Richard Crane Terry Cross Michael Flessner
class of I9 0
Melvin Garver John Hodukavich John Karasz Richie Keig Harold Ketchen
17. .,,,,, .,.:,, ,
James Kinghorn William McDonough John McGrath David Moore Michael Pawlick
Henry Rohrs Julius Sadilek Robert Sirois James Shaw Anthony Souza
Alan Spackrnan Douglas Stevenson Curtis Stoldt Timothy Terriberry Alan Walker
First row: T. Paar, D. Bumps, S. Garman, F. Fox. Second row: J. Wiese,
S. Ploszaj, D. Cray. Third row: J. Weisgerber, R. Sasse, W. Turek.
First row: K. Mass, M. Conway, M. McCormic. Second row: M. Leone,
C. Hill, B. Kingsbury.
First row: P. Millewich, P. Volk, C. Beck, T. Robertson. Second row: T.
Newell, K. Borden, R. Deroeck. Third row: W. lnmon, J. Smith, R. Camuccio.
class of I9 I
'L "A' "
section editor: dennis purves
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dean of academics
ts-'ii ., .
Capt. P. F. FoYE
TO THE CLASS OF 1968:
It is my wish for the class of 1968 that each of you, as you
graduate, will have acquired here the foundation on which to
build a lifetime of learning and distinguished service.
As is the case in every profession, your effectiveness as a
Coast Guard officer will depend, in large measure, on your
ability to learn and to contribute what is meaningful from that
learning to the betterment of your service. There can be no
mistaking the fact that knowledge is the one sure key to suc-
cess. Your experience at the Academy has only been a be-
ginning, then, to what should be a life-long pursuit of knowledge.
lVly sincere best wishes to each of you.
f Y ri M,,. f 'D
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PAUL F. FOYE
CAPTAIN, U.S. COAST GUARD
Capt. E. L. PERRY
Lcdr. D. B. FLANAGAN Cdr. R. M. WHITE
! Q Y n O
Lcdr. P. J. DANAHY
Prof. B. S. GATHY
Lt. K. L. ELSTE
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Lcdr. N. E. CUTTS
Lcdr. B. C. SKINNER
Prof. A. CORT, JR.
Prof. R. BOGGS
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Lt. W. T. LELAND
Lt. R. J. HINKLE
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Ens. A. S. IVESTER
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Lt. B. H. ROMINE
Lt. R. H. CANADA
Lt. G. G. ZIMMERMAN
Lt. J. L. WALKER
LCdl' H D HANSON
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Lfig. D. L. WHITE Mr. R. C. FELKEL
Ltjg. J. B. ALLISON Ens. W. H. DAUGHTREY. Jr.
Lug, J. B. SINGEL, Jr. EHS- H- R- KOCH
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Lcdr. J. D. WOODS
Capt. E. P. RIVARD
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Lt. I. S. CRUICKSHANK
Lt. W. A. ANDERSON
Lt R E. HAAS
Prof. J. R. DONNELLAN
Prof. L. O. HATCH
Ens. H. E. DUGAN
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Lcdr. R. A. WELLS
Prof. I. H. KING
Lt. J. D. PROUT
Lt. D. L. BENNETT
Prof. E. MEREDITH, JR.
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Lt. P. E. YANAWAY
Lt g. M. F. COLLINS Prof. A. E. DEFILIPPIS
Capt. S. G. CARKEEK
cdr. H. A. PAULSE
N Lear. R. C. KOLLMEYER
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CHGUN. D. E. MCDONALD
GUN CREW Govomu Chief TOWNSEND. AUSTW' MA
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Coach N. W. NITCHMAN
Coach G. A. CARDINALI
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Cdr. C. W. SELIN
Coach L. G. BECHTEL
Coach D. PINHEY
Coach W. I. NEWTON
Lcdr. F. S. KAPRAL
'-U9 R- B- SNHTH Coach E. TUCKER
Coach L. RUTLEDGE
Cdr. V. J. BARBATO Coach S. ELDRIDGE
IVIRS. JUDY A. SINTON
The position of Cadet Hostess holds a very unique quality
in the life of a cadet while he is at the Academy. She is mother,
sister, companion, advisor, chaperon, and above all friend. Her
myriad of jobs varies from marriage counselor, to travel agent,
to date bureau, to an authority on etiquette and weddings. The
tasks she must accomplish are never ending and throughout
the year she pursues them with unlimited energy. We all know
that the Academy wouIdn't be the same without her youthful
personality and friendly "hello." We, the class, only hope that
Nlrs. Sinton realizes the great esteem and affection we hold for
her and of our appreciation for the many times she has aided
us in our four years at the Academy.
Capt. 0. w. JONES, CHC, U.S.N.
7 X4 K W' I 1
Capt. DA 4. CASAZZA, CHC, u.s.N. --N I ur sl-
Capt. O. S. SPENCE, U.S.P.H.S.
SENIOR DENTAL OFFICER
W! My ' " ,"" 5 '
Capt. R. R. FLETCHER U.S.P.H.S., SENIOR MEDICAL OFFICER
J. WILLIAMS, U.S.P.H.S., DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS
LlBRARY.STAFF2 Miss WHITE, Mr. JOHNSON, Mr. DIXON
nw' ' A fx.-411151 tr
Lcdr C. J. CALLAPAN, DIETICIAN Lcdr. W. H-
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DOTSON, M ESS MANAGER
CADET BARBERS RAY EDDIE DOUG LEO
JACK SCARBOROUGH Mr BOWLING BILL PARNHAM
PAUL and Mrs. MARIANI
MIDGE KIMES and
ARNOLD and Mrs. BERG
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1967 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM-First Row: Cleft to rightb Coach Rutledge, Allen, Eglit, Sharp, Hodges, Lcdr. Frank Kapral,
head coach, McKinley, Kiley, Admiral Engel, Brobeck, Herman, Creech, Bastek, Coach Pinhey, Second Row: Lt. Josephs,
Shidle, Fisk, Johnson, Gallion, Beer, Lynch, Rennecker, Naccarra, Hull, Clow, Lt. Dunn, Third Row: Lt. Bates, Sabol, Shaw,
Moniz, Tethal, Taylor, Goodwin, Cook, Rummel, Weitzel, Wheatley, Adamchak, Lt. Powers, Fourth Row: Lt. Burdian, Moore,
, Hale, Boyd, Marthaler, Davis, Cray, Zurell, Edel, Leone, Snyder, Mgr., Lt. Haldeman, Fifth Row: Lt. Allison, Coach Eldridge.
f McCaffery, Burkow, Duddy, Allen, Watson, MacCartney, Olsen, Guarino, Garrity, Majerski, Mgr., Cmdr. Barbato.
. , i
COACHING STAFF: D. Pinhey, offensive backfield, L. Rutledge, defensive backfield, Head
Coach Frank Kapral, P. Josephs, ends, S. Eldridge, Head Freshman, Qkneelingjz C. Allison,
kicking, M. Dunn, Linebackers, J. Haldeman, Freshman Asst.
There are people who would agree
that wanting to win is more important
than winning. Our football team would
not. Nor would they agree that this
past season was successful. Team
spirit was at its peak, a closer group
of friends could not have been found
elsewhere and it goes without saying
that this team was a fabulous collec-
tion of personalities. But success is
not measured by the amount of team
spirit displayed, the number of friend-
ships created, or the respect gained
resulting from a hard fought contest.
Success is simply victory, and they
were not victorious. They did not
hang their heads in shame, for they
had nothing to be ashamed of. Hav-
ing done the best they knew how,
they could only feel exhausted and
Our team refused to accept the use
of the word "if" in reference to its
unsuccessful season. lf there were
less injuries, different starters, dif-
ferent coaches, and different oppo-
nents they might have what? They
would not use the excuse that "if"
M W I I
ft .T - . offers. Football is still football so
WV"-nw--wwf, Vi' I W, I , .
f .,,.. Y , they disregarded all that was said
f T about them and fought their best in
. each new game. Their best was not
, f 0 f good enough to win, but it was force-
. fqyf ' T
f ful and each opponent knew that
Next week! K.B.
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Johnny Bastek cuts to the outside.
Another draw play for Fred Adamchak.
Tommy Lynch picks up needed yardage.
their best was necessary to beat our
Trinity, Norwich, W.P.l., and River-
side won on a few vital plays and
half were in the final minutes of the
game. Two points. six, ten, and six-
teen points were all that was needed.
Close, but not a victory. The out-
comes were more displeasing than
the actual play of the games, for
there were fine performances by
Ronnie Sharp, Jay Creech, Ned Kiley,
Ken Allen, Johnny Bastek, and Stan
Brobeck. As a team they performed
well, yet mistakes were very costly
when they occurred.
There are plenty of lettermen re-
turning next year despite the loss of
12 seniors. Renneker, MacCartney,
Olsen, Nlarthaler, Lynch, Hull, and
Johnson joined by many talented
third classmen will form the nucleus
of a very fine squad. Next year's team
will have a new head coach, new op-
ponents, a few new starters, and
hopefully there will be no injuries.
When next year's team ends its suc-
cessful season no one will really be
, . J
Johnny Bastek, a receiver with talent to spare.
able to point to any factor as being
the primary reason for success, ex-
cept one, the fact that they simply
outscored the other teams. To next
year's team we wish little luck, be-
cause we want the opponents of next
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Another end run for Lynch.
year's team to know that they have
really been defeated.
Shaw spots a hole in the line
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Jimmy Hull outruns defenders for six points.
Bill Eglit and K. B. Allen play kill the quarterback.
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Ronnie options and blocks for Freddie.
Jimmy Shaw picks up a block from Ronnie.
Co-Captain Rog Streeter, Coach Bechtel, and Jeff Wagner.
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1967 SOCCER TEAM-First row, L-R: Callison, Scurria, Edwards, Pruiksma, Co-Captains Wagner and Streeter, Oakley, Tennis, Ames. Sec
ond row Winn, Greto, McCoy, Thorne, Brown, Sirois, Glynn, PettingiIl.Third row: Apple, Gravino, Rottier, Hallows, Miner, O'Brien, Steven
son Fourth row: Coach Walker, Blanchard, Flessner, Brown, Demaine, Tintera, Thuma, Coach Bechtel. Fifth row: Sinclair, Pickrum, Parsons
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Quigley heads the ball to Glenn Pruiksma.
After losing the opening game of
the season to Clark 3-O, the soccer
team flew across the country to Colo-
rado Springs to challenge one of their
sister academies. They battled Air
Force with equal strength until late
in the third quarter when the Falcons
broke the 1-1 deadlock. From then
on the Bears seemed to tire quickly in
the high altitude losing 5-1.
Glad to return to good old New
Could be a goal for Rog Streeter.
England the team came up with a tie
against New York Maritime Academy.
The following week they lost to na-
tionally ranked West Chester State in
a 7-O shutout. Three busloads of
cadets traveled to Middletown, Conn.,
to cheer for the boosters, but Wes-
leyan came out on top 7-3.
Next on the schedule was the an-
nual swimming meet at Univ. of
Conn. Playing on a field completely
under water the Huskies proved to be
better mudders than the Bears and
won handily 5-O.
The cadets won the next two games
winning in a lopsided affair against
St. AnseIm's 10-1 and a hardfought
contest over Hartford 4-3 after being
down two goals going into the fourth
The Bears, having gained some
self-confidence, were prepared to
beat W.P.l., ranked No. 1 in New
England. They played a terrific game,
but lost a cliffhanger 6-5.
Next was a game with the NCAA
Tourney bound Bantams from Trinity.
The Bears lost this one 11-3 in a
blinding snowstorm. The last game
for the nine seniors on the team was
a 6-3 loss to U. Mass.
Next year's team will face the task
of rebuilding, but those in the Class
of '68 that have played their last
game for CGA are confident that next
year's team is capable of a winning
Qfl Goalie Fred Ames protects his goal with a save. George Oakley follows through after a kick.
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Co-Capt. Jeff Wagner
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Kneeling: Walt McDougall, Bill McVicker, Jeff Cotter, Vic Hipkiss, Butch Minson team captain, Steve Welch, Jim Ingham
team captain, and Tom Jenkins head manager. Standing: Jim Wiseberger, Bob Zieber, Dave Jones, Lawson Brigham,
Steve Macey, Gerry Shahdan, Al Boetig, Bob Deroeck, Tom Bernard, Bob Brodie, Rich Sasse, Ted Colburn and Rich Keig.
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QADM Arthur B Engel presents the Danmark Trophy to team captains Butch Minson and
The Academy Sailing Team had an-
other outstanding season in 1967-
1968. The team won the New En-
gland Championships as well as seven
out of the eight major trophies sailed
for last year. ln addition, the sailors
defeated all competition faced from
the Middle Atlantic and Mid West di-
visions with the exception of one
school, giving the cadets a record of
70-1 for the fall season. The dinghy
sailors were led by captains Butch
Minson and Jim Ingham and their
respective crews Vic Hipkiss and
Steve Welch. The team has a bright
future with Jeff Cotter and Tom Ber-
nard ready to take over next year. So
far this Spring, the team is unde-
feated and will undoubtedly be a
strong contender in the National
Championships this Summer.
Butch and Vic get started on an afternoon's practice. Jim and Steve look worried!
Tucked between the larger yachts and the fleet of tiny ones is the Academy Raven Team, which this year listed five
crews of four men skippered by Pete Samuelson team captain, Bill Mueller, Rube Olson, Bruce Wintersteen, and Ted
Colburn. The Raven Team suffers from a scarcity of competition, but in keeping with Academy tradition, does well in
its meets, thus far compiling a record of 7-2. Next year the team will only be losing two firstclass skippers and should
provide a continuation of a high standard of sailing.
The past few years have witnessed a metamorphosis in the yachting crews with its culmination being in the changing
the official title from Yacht Squadron to Sailing Squadron. This change in name has brought with it a much more disci-
plined approach to the scientific art of sailing and racing in what is commonly called the "millionaire's sport". The
Academy certainly doesn't have any rich men, but the crew chiefs have a rich knowledge in the skills for winning a
race and the salty knack for putting a few sheets to the wind at every yacht party.
Alas, the days of wooden ships have slowly been eclipsed with the gradual replacement of such fine sailing machines
as PETREL, lVlANlTOU, TEREGRANI, and ROYONO. A ne-w breed of fibre-glass yachts has evolved to replace those former
greats with names like SHEARWATER, ARCTIC TERN, BLUE GOOSE, and STORlVlY RETREL.
The past years have treated the Squadron well, especially with a fine effort of two boats in the Annapolis to Newport
Race last summer. Needless to say, the fall season brought spirited breezes-true to form for New England-which
were quickly followed with the warm salt spray for a short spring season.
This summer will see the Squadron hailing farewell to two of its new Luders to participate in the long haul to Ber-
muda. We are expecting them to return with some "silver" and salty tales to add to the fine collection already in the sail
lockers of the Academy Sailing Squadron.
SAlLlNG SQUADRON-First Row: B. Jurgens, J. Doherty, J. Wright, A. Boetig, T. Sampson, J. Pavlik, J. Compton. Sec-
ond Row: V. Primeaux, B. Bissell, A. Campbell, J. McGuiness, B. Klimek, A. Berry, G. Calverase, D. McCord, B. Hain.
Third Row: D. Burke, A. Gracewski, J. Sylvester, T. Hart, J. Hughes, R. Lewis, R. Wier, G. Kolk. Fourth Row: D. Debok,
A. Scanga, T. Grindstarf, D. Hatchell, M. MacDonald, R. Myszka. Fifth Row: D. Erlandson, B. Haneberg, M. Revett, B.
Lemoine, P. Bodenhoffer, C. Williams. Top Row: B. Mueller, D. Blomberg, P. Hagstrom.
13,6155 QA wif, .Vfq--1. V' vlgly eiaffrieyi FQ Wilder, J Curtis, B. Wintersteen, C. Vogelsberg, T. Fondow, P.
Za' amf far." T, Y'-ff.flf,f,fi fa 'Awfnlira Zvamlingg W Glsmn, G lahas. J, Pennington, M, Black, M. Present, T. Col-
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Kneeling: Vince Kinal, Tim Terriberry, Jim Davis, Bob Alling, Dick Swomley team captain. Standing: Coach Leland, Ray
Riutta team manager, Paul Jackson, Pete Fish, Terry Hart, Ben Peterson, George Flanagan, Don Estes and Coach Tucker.
Cross Country 1967 TP
G0 BEARS! Yep, the Corps said it and
they went. All the way from New Hamp-
shire to Colorado. And they won! They
knocked down, outran, outfought and out
enjoyed harriers around the country.
And they racked up a 10-5 season,
second only to last year's 10-4 record
which was inspired by great coaching.
How'd they do it? Eleven reasons: Dick,
Ben, Vince, George, Tim, Terry, Pete, Paul,
Jim, Don, and Bob. Ben held the lead with
an occasional push from Don or Dick, and
next in line was anyone's guess. On the
course at Wesleyan every time one looked
there was a different Coastie leading the
"second pack". What a Team! Yep, the
Academy said, "GO BEARS-!" and they
The top five runners display their winning team effort.
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Standing: Jim Lambert, Bob Burns, Tom Grogan, Terry Robertson, Dave .Wallace, and. Mike
Ackroyd. Kneeling: Jim Davis, Dan San Romani, Jim Riesz, Skip Prezelomski, and Jim Robinson.
This year's JV team exe
perienced a building season,
compiling a 3 won, 4 lost
record. The JayVees swept
Trinity easily, early in the sea-
son. In a dual meet with Wes-
Ieyan and MIT, they beat Wes-
leyan, only to lose to MIT by
2 points. Following this the
squad ran into two non-
scoring meets with two local
schools, losing to and beat-
ing Norwich Free Academy
and East Lyme High School,
respectively. The JVs closed
out their season with meets
against the U. of Conn. and
Central Conn. State, only to
be swamped by the two su-
Vary? Standrut Tim Te,,,be,,,,y Sprints to .... with teammate Terry Hart close behind.
tr-e finish line. . .
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Front row: Moniz, Harben, Mills, Hull, Neal, McDougall. Back row: Olsen, Watson, Marthaler, Steinke, Coach Eldridge,
Balunis, Herman, McCoy. i
wrestl I1 l
Captains and Coach: Kneeling are Herman and Harben.
Standing are Steinke and Coach Eldridge.
Wrestling at the Coast Guard
Academy has had more success
probably than any other sport, and
the 1967-1968 campaign was a
fine example of its glorious past.
Lead by Co-Captains Jeff Harben
and Mike Herman and Honorary
Captain Gerry Steinke, the grap-
lers kept up their tradition.
This year's 8-4 record was not
as impressive as the undefeated
team of last year, but more goes
into a season than just statistics.
At the beginning of the season the
team was minus two of its first
team members, Taz Mills and Jim-
my Hull, due to pre-season in-
juries. After a win over U. Mass.
29-16, the Bears started to have
After losing four in a row, in-
cluding N.Y. Maritime and Air
Force Academy who were new to
the cadets, Coach Eldridge de-
cided to change the type of prac-
tice being conducted. He made
every minute count, building the
Mike Herman downs R P I
team to their peak condition which
proved to be superior to all future
opponents. First to fall was Am-
herst 31-14, then Williams 30-10,
Univ. New Hampshire 36-11
W.P.l. 35-8, Albany State 27-5,
R.P.l. 27-6, and finally Tufts 33-
During the season there were
several outstanding individual per-
formances. Mike Neal beat Levin
from Amherst. Jim "Ox" Olsen
pinned his man from Tufts. "Pin-
ner" Balunis came through with an
11-1 season, "Legs" Harben pan-
caked a few opponents for a 10-
1-1 record and "Phantom"
Steinke piled up an 8-3-1 record.
Actually the entire team was out-
standing with Jimmy Hull, Walt
McDougal, Mike Herman, and
Tom Mills winning their share of
At the end of every wrestling
season there is a tournament. This
year Coast Guard was the host
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A banana split for Mills.
team in new Roland Hall. The ca-
dets fought hard to place fourth
out of the 24 participating teams.
Mike Neal got a second at 123,
Jim Hull placed third at 130, Har-
ben at 145, Balunis at 167, and
Jim Nlarthaler at 191 all received
fourth places in their weight class.
It was a successful season for
the graplers. Upon graduation the
team will lose Harben, Herman,
and Steinke, but a healthy team
awaits next year and along with
coach Eldridge look forward to
another great season.
Jlfliff-If P-lull keeps M.l.T, in check.
Another pin for Balunis. Legs Harben holds his man down.
Just hke a Greek sculpture.
Neal ties up his man.
. Ae 'V es for a pin,
grirds his man into the mat.
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Jeff sets his man up
for the pancake.
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Mike looks up for this one.
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Dave drives around the Wesleyan defender.
1967-1968 Basketball Team-L-R, Hindle, manager, Dubois, Huber
Carney, Brown, Zobel, Captain Hested, Swain, Parkin, Bowen, Rottier,
Kirkpatrick, Coach Bechtel.
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Dave Dubois puts up his patented jump shot.
Dave Dubois--1968 All East
Bob Thorne shoots a jump shot while his teammates maneuver for the rebound.
Bob makes his move against Southern.
With a 9-13 record, the Coast Guard Academy basket-
ball team realized its brightest season in several years.
Although a losing slate may not be considered to be too
outstanding, when viewed with respect to the marks of
the past two years C1-19, 4-145 the actual progress made
by the team becomes evident. The Bears played their usual
rough schedule, facing the likes of Toledo University,
Wayne State, Williams, Bowdoin, and the University of
New Hampshire. ln one of these, which must be regarded
as a major upset, the Cadets stunned the Wildcats of
UNH 84-80. ln spite of the record that it was sporting,
Captain Jim Hested driving through the Colby defense.
Hested for two.
New Hampshire is a member of the Yankee Conference.
one of the nation's major collegiate circles. The Bears also
forced Bowdoin to go into overtime, but finally lost 94-89.
lncidentally, it was the fourth overtime game of the season.
ln the others, 0.0. beat Trinity 81-80, lost to Wesleyan
83-82, and beat Kings Point 99-96. The second games
against arch-rivals Trinity and Wesleyan were a bit closer.
CGA taking them both going away, 84-73 and 97-68 re-
spectively. Other wins on the year came against WPI.
RPI, N.Y. Maritime, and Bates. ln the latter, the Bears
scored 100 points for the first time at home.
Chuck Huber on the fast break.
This year the team will lose Jim Hested, captain, and
last year's co-captain Larry Parkin. Larry has been a
starter and consistent performer for the varsity for 4
years. Jim has been a strong team player who has been
hampered only by the referees. He holds the dubious title
of having the highest foul average in the nation C444
fouls per gamel.
Despite these two losses, the future looks good for the
Bears with seven returning lettermen and a strong fresh-
man team to implement Jerry Bechtel's attack.
Dave Dubois was the leading scorer of the year with
349 points tor a 20.5 per game average, He also was
chosen for three of the weekly ECAC College Division Ill
all-East teams, and was named to the season all-star first
team, both achievements tirsts for a CGA player. Dubois
was followed by Chuck Huber with a 13.5 average and
Bob Thorne's 12.9. Captain Jim Hested averaged 8.2.
As a team, the Cadets scored 79.9 per game, while the
opposition turned out 82.6 per contest. Offensively and
defensively, these represent improvements over last year.
Bob Thorne trying one of his hook shots.
Senior Larry Parkin goes high for a jump shot.
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Jim Hested lays it in for an easy two points.
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Bob thrills the cadet fans with a fall-away shot.
The Eeare fmd it rugged under the boards. Form isn't everything
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Larry Parkin takes the ball away from rival Kings Point.
5 Ken Zobel controls the tip.
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Doug Brown fakes, drives, and lays the ball in against Southern.
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19671968 Swimming Team LR First row Phillips, Wilson, Brennan, Captain Phillips, Thompson, Zeigler, Squires. Second row:
Coach W l Newton Smith Landis Kolk White, Apple, Flessner, Curtis, Henry. Third row: Krieler, Wilder, Reichl, Lausman, Bowers.
The 1967-1968 Nlermen added four new teams to their schedule. Hopes
glowed for the most wins this season over that of previous years. However. the
Bears defeated only Babson Institute and W.P.l. for a 2 won and 10 lost season.
Tufts beat the Cadets for the first time since competition began in 1948 in a
close meet going down to the last event. The enlarged schedule against several
of the top New England powers showed a marked increase of Cadet power and
depth over years past. Highlights were Coast Guard's first All-New England
Diver, Tom Brennan on the high board, the addition of John "Stump" Smith.
who swam any event and usually won, Tommy Thompson teaming with Brennan
in the diving to sweep over half of their events and the fine showing in the New
England Championship lVleet. Outstanding performers, led by Team Captain
Mike Phillips in the freestyle, include the fast and feuding breastrokers Zeigler.
Reichl, and Lausman, freestylers Doug Phillips and Fred Squires, medley swim-
mer Bob Henry, backstroker Greg Wilson and ,lohn Smith in the fly. distance.
freestyle and medley.
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New England Championship diver, Tom Brennan, displays his winning form
Ted Thcffmcr annfhef efceilenf diver puffs "up and over"!
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Standing: LCDR Lynch, Coach: Jim Smith, Team Captain, Frank Scaraglino, Juan Salas, Bill Theroux, Mark Revett, John
Mitchell, Larry Wheatley, Managerg and LCDR Skinner, Assistant Coach. Kneeling: Tom Worley, Dennis McLean, John
Wood and Jeff Compton.
The pistol team had an exceptionally good sea-
son. The team won seven straight shoulder-to-
shoulder matches before losing a close match to
MIT who had been soundly defeated twice by the
cadets. One of the seven victories was an upset
victory over the U.S. Naval Academy, whose teams
had not been beaten by a Coast Guard team since
1963. The only other defeat suffered by the cadets
was another close match against the U.S. Military
The team captured first place at the National
Intercollegiate Sectional Championships held at
MIT. Bill Theroux had the honor of taking first
place in the Individual Championships while Frank
Scaraglino took third.
The Cadet Sharpshooter team consisting of Jim
Smith, Juan Sales, Tom Worley and Dennis Mc-
Lean took first place at the NRA Open Champion-
ships held in New London.
Bill Theroux, Mark Revett, and John Mitchell. three of the
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Standing: LCDR Minks, Coach, Rich Schneider, Paul Ibsen, Mont Smith, Team Captain, Wayne Gronlund, Jim Armstrong
Tom Johnson, Head Manager. Kneeling: Dave Moore, Ken McPartlin, Phil Hawkins, Ralph Brown, and Gene Miklaucic.
!'P62',57QEH sighfs in anofher Blilelf
Rifle captain Mont Smith
Bill Theroux 1968 NRA All American Pistol captain Jim Smith
The "sharpshooters" got off to a
slow start this year, losing to their
sister academies, West Point and
Annapolis. This keen competition,
however, provided a sounding board
which helped them beat Boston Col-
lege and M.l.T. The team placed
second to Maine University in the
New Englands with a score of 1320
out of 1500, taking first place in the
central division. ln a unique finish to
the season, the "high five" shooters
in this match were all first classmen
-Paul lbsen, Rich Schneider, Ralph
Brown and Ken McPartlin. Team
captain Mont Smith was high man
with a 267 out of 300. The team
looks forward to an even greater sea-
son next year with such fine shooters
as next year's Captain Gene Miklau-
cic, Wayne Gronlund, Phil Hawkins
and Dave Moore.
1967-1968 Gymnastics Team-L-R, Aalberg, Connolly, Vaughn, Kirby, Beliveau, Hyde, Colburn, Kissinger, Captain
Magiera, Coach Cardinali, Anderson, Scholze, Cox, Kastorff, Thomas, Zieber, Gilbert, Ely.
us, 1 - .
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Jack Kastorff works in the floor exercises.
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Mike Kirby doing double leg circles on the side horse.
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The Cadet Gymnasts ended their third
straight winning season in as many years
as a varsity sport with an overall record
of 9 wins and 4 losses. The gymnasts set
two team records this year: besides their
best competitive record, they met a pow-
erful Southern Connecticut team in mid-
season and scored 130.8 points against
this third nationally ranked team, thus
achieving their highest performance to
date. They also captured 3rd place in the
New Englands in post-season competition
-another team first.
Coach Jeff Cardinali, former All-Ameri-
can from Springfield College lost three
fine seniors: 1968 Team Captain John
Nlagiera Cfloor exercise, long horse, side
horsebg Jack Kastorff ffloor exercise, high
bar, trampolinejg and Stan Funk Chigh bar,
long horsej, but he predicts that next
year's team, again aided by spacious train-
ing facilities, will break the scoring records
achieved this year.
Ted Colburn holding an iron cross. 1969 captain Pete Aalberg lowering to a cross
Those who will return to compete regu-
larly for CGA are: Ted Colburn Call-around,
voted most valuable gymnastbg Pete Aal-
berg and Dave Anderson 0969 Team Cap-
tainsjg Pete Kissinger Cp-barsjg and Dan
Ryan Cfloor exercisej. They will be backed
up by a strong squad of underclassmen,
namely: Mike Kirby, John Vaughn, Ron
Scholze, Don Gilbert Cvoted most improved
gymnastb, Jay Ely, Ray Hyde, Rich Cox,
and Fred Connolly.
This year the team was very busy with
other things besides varsity competition.
On two occasions the gymnasts put on
well-received gymnastic exhibitions in the
New England area-one in Waterville,
Maine, and the other in Winchendon, lVlas-
sachusetts. lt is the intention of the coach,
along with the team members, to continue
this program in the future to promote not
only the gymnastic sport, but the Coast
Guard Academy as well.
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Coach Tucker and the Indoor track squad
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Rog Streeter hands baton to Bob Cross In mule relay
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bounced back to beat Boston State and Trinity Col-
lege and surprised such track giants as Wesleyan,
Amherst, and Central Conn. by walking away with the
first annual Coast Guard Relays by an easy margin.
The team was brightly dressed in their newly acquired
uniforms, a copy of the Finnish Olympic team's, but
not without sacrifice Chot dogs for training meals?j
that the team was able to scrape together the money
for this, their only extravagance.
All credit cannot go to Coach Tucker, of course.
After all, there is a fully equipped 200 yard Tartan
Track in the massive Roland Field House, and then
there were runners, sixty-five of them, breaking every
record, coming through in adverse conditions and
providing the team with depth and desire for a better
Jim Shaw stretching for extra distance in the broad jump.
Coach Ed Tucker, former coach from San Jose
State and coach of the Olympic vaulter, Bob Sea-
gren, brought with him from California more than 11
years of track experience and a winning record. This
Year's new indoor and outdoor track and field coach
has trained, innovated, and inspired in his patient
and precipative manner and his team has really suc-
ceeded in "bringing home the gold."
The indoor season started off slowly, with the
Bear's poor reputation leading to poor heat place-
ment, but victories in the Philadelphia Track Classic
College Mile Relay, and decisive victories at Amherst
and Colby set the pace for a winning 2-1 season.
Bates College caught the Bears a little below their
peak, a series of iniuries leading to a 5 yard loss in
the mile relay, and consequently the meet. The team
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Randy Squires finishes first in another 600. Denny Sirois goes higher and higher in the pole vault
Fourthclassman Bruce Platz clears the bar to tie Academy record.
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1968 Outdoor Track Team-Left to right, standing: Manager Potter, McBride, Ames, Magee, Streeter, Lynch, Edei.
Brown, Cray, McKenzie, Edmiston, Olsen, Hungness, Coach Tucker. Kneeiing: Alling, Lambert, Piatz, Jackson. Davis.
Pettingill, Rottier, Conway, Turlo, Peterson. Sitting: Squires, Shaw, Norman, Thomas, Sirols, Cross.
track F A ...-
McBride puts out in an attempt to break his own Academy record.
Bob Throne gets a running start on the triple jump.
Ear, Cross Still attempting to defy gravity,
Ron Edmiston leaps for the pit.
The outdoor track season got off to a fine start as the Bears
deftly routed Fairleigh Dickenson 93-53. Three days later they
faced Central Connecticut, defending New England Champion.
The Bears had difficulty picking up first places in the running
events, but let fly with everything they had in the field events
and squeaked by with a 78-76 win.
Co-Captain Jay lVlcBride took a first in the hammer while
proteges lVlacCartney and Gerber followed up with a second and
third to clinch the meet. Fred Ames easily took second in the
shot put. Denny Sirois and the pole vaulters swept that event.
Bruce Platz helped out by winning the high jump. Jimmy Shaw
completed the all out effort with a first in the broad jump.
Not all the credit can be awarded the big men on the team.
The sprinters and runners picked up important second and third
places which all added to the total of 78 points. With this victory
the Bears look forward to an undefeated season, and if their
144-10 victory over Univ. of Bridgeport is any indication of what
the rest of the season will be like, it just might be a shut-out
record for the thinclads.
2 2 3
, 2 Streeter breaks the tape in the 220. Magee gets his first win of the outdoor season against Fair
i leigh Dickenson.
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K. B. Allen takes off his sweats for this one
Stan is always on hand To make repairs.
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1968 Baseball Team-Left to right, standing: Grant, Coach Pinhey, Dubois, M. Edwards, Sharp, Fish, Miias, Harper,
Wise, Smith, Gynther, DeFeo, Manager Lenes, Coach Finelli. Kneeling: Schmitt, N. Edwards, Bastek, Rutenberg,
Dubois working against Wesleyan.
Captain Bastek, and Milas with Coach Pinhey Ccenterp.
As spring comes slowly to the Academy, the crack of balls
hitting wood and leather can be heard. The baseball team under
new coach Don Pinhey at first looks like the track team but
further inspection proves the ball they are throwing is weighted
but isn't a shotput.
Coach Pinhey, assisted by Lt. Joseph Finelli, has inherited a
veteran squad with the determination to finish with an outstanding
season. The list of veterans is headed by centerfielder Jim Milas,
third baseman John Bastek, and pitcher Dave Dubois. Jim, All-
New England last year, is a clutch hitter and co-captain of the
team. He batted .280 last season. John led the team in virtually
every department and finished with a .377 average, good for 46th
in the NCAA statistics. He is the other co-captain. Dave heads a
veteran mound staff coming into '68 with a 4-3 record and a 2.6
ERA from last year. The latter two were honorable mention All-New
England last season.
The infield is intact from the previous year, except for short-
stop, which will be filled by Ron Sharp. Jim Smith is at first, Phil
Sherer at second, and Bastek at third. A football injury may cause
Bastek to miss some early games so Sharp will fill in for him at
third and another vet, Jim Gynther, will jump in at second. The
outfield too is almost intact. Norm Edwards will be back in left,
Nlilas in center, and Fred Schmidt will be in right when he is not
catching. The other catcher is John Finklea. Bob Wise will back
up the infield positions and Ron Sharp will be the utility man.
Ron can play infield, the outfield, catch, or even pitch. He will also
provide some added batting power to the bench.
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Edwards delivers against Norwich.
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The mound corps will be seeing plenty
of duty with the tight schedule ot 29
games. ln addition to Dubois, Mike Ed-
wards is a veteran. Mike has lost more
close games than any other pitcher here
and should turn them around this year.
Pete Fish, who saw some duty as a swab,
will pitch from the other side. Pete has
shown marked improvement and should
be a big asset to the team. Wynne Harper,
a fourthclassman, should see some var-
. -3 The season is highlighted by the annual
T Spring leave trip to Florida which has
f . been extended to nine games. Other "big"
Q games are the run in with Wesleyan and
Trinity early in the schedule. Air Force,
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Kneeling: Co-captains Kiley, Scurria. Standing: Coach Wells, Miller, Sheppard, Josephson, Barrett, Abernethy, Taylor,
Phillips, Wendt, Clarke, Christiansen, McPartlin.
1968 Co-captains Ned Kiley and Norm Scurria.
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Captain Kiley serves.
Clarke returns serve.
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Captain Scurria displays his form.
1968 should be a good year for tennis at the
Academy. The four indoor courts in Roland Hall
have given the netmen a chance to sharpen
their skills during the winter months and en-
abled them to play a few indoor matches, avoid-
ing canceled matches due to the unpredict-
ability of New England weather.
The 1968 team, co-captained by Ned Kiley
and Norm Scurria, expects strong performance
this season from underclassmen Jim Clarke,
Stu White, Ken Nliller, and Jay Taylor. Under
the experienced coaching of LCDR Wells, the
Cadets hope to make its winter practice pay oft.
l.C. sports has a very special place
in the hearts of most Cadets. Under
the watchful eye of Coach Nltchman
the boys can be seen in some form of
competition almost every day. Since
the Academy requires each Cadet play
two sports a year, at some time or
another most everyone is involved in
an l.C. sports battle. The sports of-
fered vary from touch football to
swimming to fast pitch softball. While
the glory won on the l.C. court or
field is not as noticeable as the var-
sity, the play is often much more
heated, for it always seems friends
hate to lose to friends. All in all l.C.
sports gives a Cadet a chance to let
off steam and still stay in shape dur-
ing the off season, and a chance to
pick up a few points for his company
along the way.
A display of power-hitting on the l.C. field
Ah, come on, Pooch!
The Alpha aerial attack.
Another one for Fat Jack?
Hardy up for two.
l.C. competition on the courts
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section editor: ron matthew
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howling gale staff
or M editors
Dan Ryan CAssistant Editorj, Jay Creech CEditor-in-Chiefj,
Randy Squires CManagering Editory.
Left to right: Mitch Mooneyham, John Gaughn, John McGrath, George Mercier,
Top to bottom: Joe Clarke, Bruce
Macomber, Bill Bowen, Mark Pres-
ent, Jay Snyder.
Mike Storey CAdvertisingb, Forest Hetland CBusiness Managerj, Dave
Left to right: Dave Henrickson, Robert Gau, Mark Revett fPhotography
Editorj, Tom Worley CSpecial Effects Editorj, Robert Zieber, Greg Lapp.
Left to right: Ken Borden, Steve Garman, Steve Umoff, Mike Gentile
. .1 "
Bud Guest, Editor-in-chief
Vic Primeaux, Business manager
tide rips staff
Dave Potter, Advertising Editor
saws A .
X 1 xx
Joe Olivo, Corps section Editor
Bill Hain, Circulation Manager
Walt Malec, Photography Editor
W , P
5 Dennis Purves, Academics section Editor
lm The Photography staff consisted of Pat McKenzie, Dave
WJ '1 Moore, Chuck Pearce, Bill Phillips, and Paul Abernethy
Ron Sharp, Dan McKinley and Jay Creech, Sports Section Editors
Ron Matthew, Activities Section Editor
Terry Fondow, Stan Brobeck, Art Shires, Class Log
Doug MacAdam and Terry Grindstaff, First Class sec-
protestant chapel committee
First Blass Chairmen, Gregory Wilson and William Theroux
-. , ix
First Class members, left to right: Lonnie Steverson, Steve Swann
Glenn Pruiksma, Ron Matthew, Roy Samuelson, Dennis Bryant
Bob Bower, Ray Riutta.
Stan Funk, Cadet Director
Back row, left to right: Bob Gulick, Paul Ljunggren,
Bill Thomas, Don Gilbert, Bill Hain. Front row, left to
right: Dave Freydenlund, Terry Robertson, Paul Jack-
son, Bill Miller.
Front row, left to right: Greg Voyik, Paul Abernethy, Bud Gibson, Rich
Schneider. Back row, left to right: Bo Josephson, George Gafga, Bill
Pickrum, Ed McKenzie.
Front row: Bernie Cassidy, Walter Wells, J. Karaz, James Weisgerber, David Lohman, Robert Letourneau, Robert Cammuccio, Pat Griffin
Back row, Rich Asaro, J. Hodukavich, Robert Vail, Ed Murphy, John Hersh, Thomas Marhevko, T. Zieziulewicz, Tony Mink, Carl Swedberg
Not Shown: Steve Rottier, Mark O'Hara, Mark Wadopian, Joseph Milo, Tom Daley, Jim Rickert, Rich Mysyka, Larry Kumjian, Tom Parr
John Caruso, James Clarke, Tim Foster, James Carmichael.
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Richard Asaro, Cadet Director.
M iz E
' Seated: Paul Prokop, Willy Pickrum, Howard Waters, Dave Freydenlund, Ron Scholze, Rich Schneider, Gerry Kemp. Rod Shultz. Starr
Funk. Standing: Joel Thuma, Dave Isbell, Larry Kumjian, Bill Hain, Tony Mink, Karl Landis, Pete Connely.
,f V 'B "
Chris Desfnond. Ed McKenzie, Floyd Thomas CLeaderj, Steve Wallace. Second row: Howie Waters, Bob Wenzel, Larry Kum-
row: John Baker, Steve Swann, Chuck Wadey. Fourth row: Chuck Hermann, Drew Gerfln, Jay Taylor, Allan Aderna, Bob
or Fred Wllder. Back: Kevin Feeney, Driokey Crawford.
drum and bugle corps
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Left to right from top: Willy Pickrum, Tom Rodino, P, C. Olsen, Al Adema, Mark Present, Phil Volk, Bob Tabor, Hal Charles, Hardrick Craw-
ford, Richard Swain, Jim Alderson, Tom Knotts, Danny Sanromani, Karl Landis, Robert McKinstry, Bob Camuccio, Mike Gentile. Johnny
Walters, Doug Kroll, Patrick Turlo, Greg Mucci, Ron Christensen, Mike Griswold, John Orchard, Bill Hain CCommanderj, Fred Pryor. Dave
Frydenlund, Steve Wallace.
u. s. coast guard band
The Coast Guard Band is made up of rated members ofthe Coast
Guard. Under the direction of Lt. William Broadwell, the band pro-
vides music for reviews of the Corps of Cadets, cadet formals, con-
certs, and other functions outside the Academy. The music of the
band is admired by many people in many places and it is considered
one ofthe finest bands in the United States.
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Standing: P. J. Prokop, R. M. Cool, F. J. Kline, B. Griffiths, R. Utley, J. S. Sensenig, A. Souza, G. S. Voyik. Kneeling D
Moore, J. R. Hartney, J. S. Brown, W. R. Hodges, J. McGrath, W. Theroux, E. Dennehy, T. J. Flanagan, P. Sherer
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Drill Team Commanders, William J. Theroux, William R. Hodges.
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Left to ri ht: R. Bowen, J. R. Hartney, R. M. Cool, J. S. Brown, J. Sadilek,
B. Griffith, J. S, Sensenig, J. McGrath, P. Sherer.
Social Committee Staff: Bruce Macomber, Ed Behm, Tom Johnson QChairmanJ, Mike Edwards
Touching on the cadets lighter side, the Social Committee ranks among
the most important and busiest of Cadet Activities at the Academy. Much time
and preparation goes into the planning of the Cadet Formals. Under the
guidance of the Cadet Social Committee Advisor, Mrs. J. A. Sinton, a different
theme, complete with a varied and colorful decor, is devised for each formal.
Every detail of the dance is planned and projected into reality by the mem-
Besides Cadet Formals, the Social Committee arranges many informals
throughout the year. Mixers with many of the nearby colleges are planned, as
well as our own dances with music provided by the various Cadet bands. A
first has been initiated by the Social Committee this year by the arrangement
of top name entertainment to come to the Academy.
For their endeavors, the members Cnumbering upwards of fiftyj are granted
a weekend. This, however, seems minor when compared to the enjoyment
attained by the planning ofthe various Social activities for the Corps of Cadets.
Lights? . . . Who needs lights at a formal?
Who can we have now that Johnny Rivers died?
Left to right: Clif Vogels-
berg, Joe Olivo, Dave
, Powell, Nick Stramandi,
, Jeff Waner.
'68 ring comittee
'68 ring dance committee
, Seated on floor: Mike Edwards,
i Glendon Moyer. Back row: Ter-
i ry Grindstaff, Tom Johnson
CChairmanj, Ron Matthew, Joe
Olivo, Bud Guest, Paul Gor-
man, Bob Bower, Ted Thom-
l son, Rich Maguire, Nick Stra-
1 mandi, Dennis Majerski.
, Q 306
Guide Committee Staff: Larry Kumjian, Paul lbsen 1ChairmanJ,
cadet guide committee
Chairman: Roger Beer
Front row: Bob Pray, Steve Umoff. Second row: Bruce Macomber
CCapt.J, Karen Coulson QMiss Coast Guardy, John Curtis. Third
row: Bruce Schooling, Bob Wessel, Carl Swedberg. Not shown:
Dan Ryan, Randy Squires, Willie Pickrum, Steve McCabe.
Standing: Russ Wilson, Richard Cox. Kneeling: Bruce Schooling, A. W. McGrath
C'Father of the Bear"J, Jim Richardson. Lying: Objee, Xlll.
ticket and usher
Chairmen: Jeff Harben and Terry Grmdstaff.
1 J , ima 1
. kya 1
Left to right: Dave Hendrickson, John Karaz, Larry Kumjian, John Quill, Bob Zieber, Lance Bryson, Jim
Buckley CPresidentD, Ted White, Bill Hain.
,N Jw J ,, ,
Left to Right: Dick Cashdollar CPresidentJ, John Caruso, Chris Kreiler, Mike Sprague, Dich Losea, Mike
41- . ,
Front row: Dave lrvine, Pete Pichini. Back row: John Cwiek, Chris John, Bruce Klimek.
the new breed
Left to right: Fred Wilder, Randy Squires, Charlie Dickerman, Jay Snyder, Danny Ryan.
Leff to right: Jim Smith, Crazy Stanley Brobeck, Bob Dougherty, Jim Rickert, Bill McVicker, Ed
Lahuda, liner Clow.
public affairs forum
Left to right: Chuck Hill, Ed Beder, Phil Stager, Tom Dalton, Frank Scaraglino, Dennis Bryant, Graham Chynoweth, Tony
Schiek CChairmanJ, Bruce Eveleth, Ken McPartlin, Ken Riordon, Dick Swomley, Dave Freydenlund, Lt. Bennett CAdvisorQ.
9 'TP + W I f V' - 5 f f
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Left to right: Wayne Young, Steve Umoff, Frank Scaraglino, Phil Sta er K R' d P 'd ' '
Blanchard' Pete Olson, Ed Beder. 8 , en nor on C res: entj, Ken McPartlin, Ernie
First Row: Jeff Wagner, Greg Wilson, Stan Brobeck, Jeff Harben, J. McBride, Ken Allen, John Bastek, Jim Clow. Second
row: Norm Edwards, Mike Phillips, Rog Streeter, Jim Milas, Fred Ames, Larry Parkin, Steve Welch, Jim Lambert, J. Creech.
Third row: Glenn Pruiksma, Mike Herman, Ron Edmistion, George Mercier, Lonnie Steverson, Paul Ibsen, Vic Hipkiss, Fred
Minson, Jim lngha-m. Fourth row: Dennis Majerski, Bill Theroux, Pete Tennis, Dennis Bryant, John Mageira, Ron Sharp,
Dan McKinley, Ned Kiley.
First Row: Ben Peterson, Bob Henry, Randy Squires, Greg Magee, Bob Thorne, John Zeigler, Dave Anderson, Ted Coburn,
John Curtis, Jim Hull. Second row: Jim Robinson, Bill Bowen, Steve Hungness, Tom Lynch, Chuck Hubert, Terry Hart,
Pete Fish, Stu White, Third row: Doug Phillips, Sam Apple, George Flanigan, Jim Shaw, Denny Sirois, Bill Thomas, Mike
Kirby, Pete Aalberg, Jeff Cotter. Fourth row: Greg Voyik, Glen Kolk, Vic Guarino, Dave Reichl, Fred Wilder. Top row: Dick
Crane, Mike Neal, Tim Balunis, Ken Miller, Tom Mills, Jim Olson.
Front center: Ron Schafer, Jack Kastorff. Left side: Dennis Cleaveland, Dennis McLean, Robert McKinstry, Carl Landis, Wayne
Verry, Greg Shaw. Right side: Al Joens, Peter Olson, Allan Walker, Sutter Fox, William Jurgens, Steve DeCesare.
Front row: Bob Pray, Jim Olson, Bob Donnee, Jim Marthaler, Jim Burk, Chris Desmond, Al Campbell, Bob
Gulick, Dick Myska. Second row: Dick Cashdollar, John Curtis, Bruce Wintersteen, Paul Fanolis, Steve De-
laney, Clem Moyer, Paul Garrity, Rich Gupman, Wayne Young. Standing back: Nick Stramandi, Dennis
Majerski, Bob Haneberg. Not shown: Mark Costello, President.
it Q. 5 s -
Front: John Mantyla, Ron Hoover, Biff Holt, Jay Creech, Jeff Harben. Seated: Jim Hested,
Rog Beer, George Oakley, Bill Hodges, Rog Streeter, Stan Brobeck, Jeff Wagner, Mark
Costello, Frank Murray. Back row: Bill Eglit, Tom Dalton, Bruce Eveleth, Jeff Pinkerton,
Larry Parkin, Larry Grant, Rich Maguire, George Mercier, Archie Gardiner. Not shown: Den-
nis Erlandson, Bill Mueller, Olav Haneberg, Mike Haponik.
Seated in front: John Mantyla, Jeff Pinkerton, Tom Dalton. Back row: Jim Hested, Bill
Eglit Bill Hodges, Bruce Eveleth, Larry Parkin, Archie Gardiner. Standing: Jay Creech. Not
showin: Dennis Erlandson, Bill Mueller, Olav Haneberg, Mike Haponik.
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nh. 2'-5 ,"'5w ---
Although he was originally appointed only as a
temporary advisor for our first summer at CGA, the
class immediately decided to make it a full time
job for him. The fact that he was positively brilliant
and carried a large sense of humor with him at all
times had absolutely nothing to do with our deci-
sion. And besides, with a LCDR on our side, things
didn't really look so bleak either.
A little trip into his past history will show us
that David Brockman Flanagan was born in Rich-
mond, Virginia and attended primary, junior and
senior high schools there while servicing airplanes
Creal onesj on the side. Thereafter he branched
out and attended the University of Richmond,
which was just a bicycle ride away from home.
However, after all those years in the South, he
landed in the heart of Yankee-land as a Cadet in
the class of '55. Taking everything in stride for
those four totally unexplainable cadet years when
everything happens at least twice, he ended up as
a Company Commander and graduated first in his
class. This, needless to say was a pretty good
A quick look at his career pattern will show us
that he's been keeping up the good work. Aboard
his first ship, the lVlakinac, his initial duties were
many and varied but he finally settled down as the
assistant engineer officer. Next stop was Pusan,
Korea, where he monitored a radio show called
"Loran A". Land reception wasn't too hot but most
of the ships were in a real fix over the situation.
In 1958, the scene switched to the Charles River
in Cambridge, lVlass. where he attended The
Massachusetts Institute Of Technology. Three years
later he was awarded a lVlaster's degree in Marine
Engineering and the professional degree of Naval
Engineer. From 1962 to 1964 the icebreaker
Eastwind took him on as engineer officer in a tour
that included two "Operation Deepfreezesf'
The year 1964 brought LCDR Flanagan to the
Academy where he lent a hand in the Electrical En-
gineering Department. He is presently section chief
of that department and his new desk plaque will
soon read, "Commander D. B. Flanagan, USCG."
Commander Flanagan has continually tried to
inject some of his boundless enthusiasm into the
class, whether by calling the class together and
giving us the "straight scoop" or facing the ad-
ministration on our behalf. We, as a class, wish to
thank him for being our friend and advisor during
the 1968 era at the U. S. Coast Guard Academy.
Kenneth Barry Allen
one ofthe brill
also g a great
ability. He was
on the gridiron, a ne high
a fine ball handler for the
by all and with the ability to
now ready to take his place
Guard officer corps
Fred Lewis Ames
Leighton Thomas Anderson
UA, NEW YORK NATRCNA HElGHTQ, : 5v'ANIA
From the -u . ' W crio of kids at PJ's, early Hailing from the c ,f ,Ls'tei lg:mills of western
in July of 1964, 'i x ref , 'iff ge ,r "Flames". Jump- Pennsylvania, An t o 5le ,',fhiS 2iCadGmiC abil-
ing at the chancet e H g. . ffgrgeqatle i square rigger ity. After two ri jf 'adjgiling manager, he
fOr the SUmmer'S ' i e turned the relinquishe, t for a place in I. C.
keys of the family "T g i'7l- , carefully Sportsw . g s i vfible with his Studi!-BS and
stowed his surfboard in and recrea t is .- , 1' s. f, ?h'as developed an interest
hopefully set out for New Lo jQQe'U6ifi'i 'J sigh in - , mogstrates superior ability in this
then he has come a long way. - -31Tf, a.g5.3.f p t ,Q 4 J a ter in all endeavors, and his con-
"T-Bird" to a "Vet", hit the ," fa 5'fff if agfsxifstani good humor help ease him and
Head and Fort Lauderdale to Long Bg nd S 8- i times. His outstanding ability in
and his hair has grown out again. Be it ico gm f from others will lead him to far bigger
or the track team, the academic standi f f gsyin-t gs. xure and will be of great benefit to the
politics, Fred is right at the top of his cl u : f ,Q P411 i.,. f ,ss fi ,i f the men of the Class of '68 are very glad
look fowvard to an outstanding career j f.. ifjgi g c ured such a hard and able worker and fine
officer. it 1' EM s iri: ur"Flytrap."
by i.,A l We V Qs, F-,Qi
, i f, e- U qv ' .i
i ' Lil A
li 1 322
l 1 s.
Leaving the Sunshine State Rich ventured north and
found a home at CGA. Life as a swab was not the most
pleasant thing in FOO-3, whose collection of upperclass
was enough to Wann the heads of any sadhi. But he
quickly made his presence known both academically and
if iarhy as the stars feH upon hinr Cln the cruises one
:ouid find Rich with constant companion, Lee Rail. Rich's
love tor the sea found him down at the docks as a member
ot tie yacht squadron. As president of the Catholic Choir
we ind hun demonshahngthe quahhesthatinake Rmh
the kind of guy he is. Always willing to help a friend, his
presence wid be an added conwphrnentto any ship.
Richard Joseph Asaro
- sQscss..a-- .
y John Anthony Bastek
ff l i d 4 XF
Stra ighfEiffYo'm-4131311YFV31Sfela'iigi s1 tot, ,Neyy Qllersey oanwe on e
of the f:fai:le rfriiyfsffiheis'f Q..n alliagrobuijdv'berformeiis:QjConsistent-
ly a sta lfikstfyeaij, tljey"BabyfxBi,ill" is also
one off-gtlqygqlfipest' athletes the iclasstihas produced. ,Ham-
perecfl byiiafiebqlpylie 'ofxiserious injuriesy hegneyeiffgave up
and vifentxon toffeieelfifiin baseball, football, and l.C.fbasket-
ball. He,plays,Qtheitield,yyell socially too, and usigally man-
ages to score. Hedixmadefoqut,fjfettyfwell 'in theggravel pit
swab year and part iofxthe indextbg bfitiwhen it on him,
he was forced fd a iffdfdf vairfefyifif has paid Qffsweli, and
the Nurd has rafely been lonelyfibeingy'afizharterfnember of
the Bluff Point Social ClubAQpkJohi1j isdyrespected-and liked
by all and can always be counted toigettyhetjob done.
N f 1 ,
AUBURN, NEW YGRK
From upstate New York with football in hand and tongue
in cheek came a man so intent on shining brass and doing
other things that a sea-faring man worships thatrhe was
rightfully named 'fBrillo". Rog left his heart behind with
Pat, but he was far from heartless when he entered the
gates of CGA, despite outward appearances.'.rr'?MiQp1gQles"
often won the ward for being the world's of
circumstances, but he never lost his sehserof humorrzgilrlis
open end discussions were certainly high points of
class year. Throughout his four years her? to fok'a
ver active interest in sports-all kindsi' yi' -
one of those few individuals that one can'A E
His sincerity and helpfullness will reap benegfiEQfD'r-rhxsx
in the future. I , ,
i I A .
Roger James Beer
,A X. -g
- A NAPLES, Fi.oRipA
When j,'Surly' Bob" entered the Academy, the admin-
istratignWasimpressed with his enthusiastic attitude and
cheeE'fu,l'appearance, Not being easily depressed, Bob
aiwatygfhadman encouraging word for everyone. Well, at
least healyvafys had a word for everyone. His background
in "Bl,f,QCompany helped shape his moral and spiritual
attitudeifearly jn'his career. During his association with
the drill team he was introduced to the ways of the Bluff
Point Social Committee. Meetings were never dull when
Bob 'was around. Who else could confuse a Lowenbrau mug
ef f f . t , .
'Kwff'5"D'pillqw? Bobs hard work and enthusiasm for the
siystieiff in :his first three- years at the Academy was re-
warded withta high position in the cadet corps first class
He even remembered a couple of facts on tl'lBf'HXBrfH sims? '
reference when meets er Study hour get b ' A ' reawig dfuisitaet and ability to deal with people brought him
r X EW
roughfgmany a tight situation. His dedication to duty and
e f r the service will make Bob a fine contribution to
Queiicorps of the Coast Guard.
Robert Paul Bender
.....-..,A. . .--.. .V V.. - ww L, ss-, N-A ..-- .Q-.J -
Bob camefbooming out Qifthegreat Northwest in July
of '64, but left his heart"at,the'ifoot sqL'Puge't Sound and
woe be fto the poyorcadet who rapyrciown,,ythe Haribreath
Huskle. Bob, imrnedlately slfrowiefilribsirnself to be not only
a natural leader, b,ut3-alsoiiai vigorous tolloviieigqwlhich is a
ra resattribuite. Always enthusiastic and eager, heyeas never
a njan toetslhunyresponsibilities. was neverfconcerned
about the majorityxior popularitya-he Stoodilsolidly for
what hekbeislgvedktdbe, right and ooiwsequantly a great
deal of admiration forlflfiisiisteadfastlneflsl Having broken
his slide rule earlytin hisifoareeii,-ligolza was to follow
the management-science Currieiilutmjande always be
found in thelibrary reslearching.,qfor'l?3'iS laiestrterm paper.
But the only ntajor interestxhe Crultiyatedfyrlwile-irl residence
at the Brown Castle was in returnipnggtiiilia fiiiiefidsly people
ofthe Pacific Northwest, especiallyiiqrieffffendjniparticular.
With the little woman by his side aniiltiqisltailgritsfor leader-
ship and perserverance,XBob is sureitotbfeia' wefoome addi-
tion wherever he may goft yi 'B
X W ff if ,f
, f' lf
Robert Byron Bower
Kenneth Dudley Boyd
LEONIA, NEW JERSEY
From tall tenements and busy streets of New Jersey
came this candidate for diploma and commission. With
the caution and seriousness which marked Kenneth's four
years at CGA he embarks on his 30 year career. Quick
to iearn, Kenny found his name on the Dean's List on
several occasions. Quick on his feet as well-Kenny could
be seen every afternoon either chasing footballs or lead-
ihg the pack as a member of the track team. Never afraid
of a good fight Kenny could be counted on to be doing
battle with the rack monster at anytime. An extremely in-
teEligent and considerate person, Ken will be a valuable
addition to any wardroom. A true friend and capable, well
rested Officer is the Coast Guard's come June.
Thomas Daniel Brennan
Determination is the key factor that has sustained Tom
through the Academy's four demanding years. It was also
a good part of what made him one of the best springboard
divers in New England. Tom has an avid interest in Coast
Guard Aviation and hopes to complete flight training and
eventually pilot some ofthe Coast Guard's rescue aircraft.
Young Tom left behind a few favorite brunettes, but in a
manner reminiscent of a true Spartan he has managed to
hold his own among the New England female populace.
Good natured and easy to get along with, Tom has made
many friends while here at the Academy. This and his de-
sire to do well, will undoubtedly make him one of the finest
new officers from the class of 1968.
X'-4. - ,,
'ta-eg, ' X
J. A .,
C If , ,W 'N
X. tw- 'L "'i,Q,,. -.
I' Wy" , A ', 'ns
ff gf' ., ua .f .Q-' I
, " , ,i
ALlQU+RPgA,, ltegNNsYLvAN,iA g Yorek
"Crazy Stanley" wiill:-noeclmggbtebecorneiilgv part of Acad- Origiyiall.,ihlaiHng, lsland, Ralph comes to us
emy folk lore. First, bedaifrsegheiiigsf reall fi'S,gAeal,ly crazy. fromfth g ,W:fSt ,Wh6T8 he served on the sub.
Second, because without anyjprevious'tekggegiei sane. The Navy's loss though, is our
came one of the hardest hittisngfgle-fi-itifsfj,vei'b'a'c is gon the-,.Q':g..,Q4 -W started putting out grades that
field during football season and the4ea'd the .X .lo v a , , l.sVVA ,Qf1?st...pQage of Webster's Dictionary. Ralph's
social season in "Crazy Stanley arfd't5lg5gkRema'L sE QT' S nerves soon led him to the rifle range
Not to be satisfied, he also found all gt where y r outstanding ability as a marksman
and pole vaulting in the Spring. He deibelfvge' X g i j g si Qaijd was man on the team. As if this didn't keep
Aliquippa school boy into the cadet withj? nough, Ralph became an active member of the
Of humor in The C'aSS- H9 3CClUlV9'd 'eikl Cdgamittee and devoted numerous hours to the or-
but was hampered in his pursuits R""' lf on of Academy social functions. Ralph's adventure-
leader in the second class year conductk- fi - antuf, soon led beyond the Academylimits to the door
honest outlook that Stanley has, he will be su . P , an-h fairest lasses of New London. Almost any
quick mind to the best of his ability and ,lf V' ' ydaywiillfind Trudy and Ralph making the most ofthe
anywhere. 5 f a Cadet. With his determination and drive,
A 2 if'r i 4 I etfu Llxr?-again bring nothing but success and happiness.
ty if if
Stanley Clark Brobeck Jr.
Ralph Walter Brown .lr.
X XS as N
Dennis LeRoy Bryant
Bear arrived from the shores of Puget Sound on that
fateful day in July of 1964. Not even the darkest of brown
clouds could discourage the "Bear", Challenged by the
lecture hall, the cross country course, and the rack mon-
ster, he proved himself to no end. Armed against all
potential aggressors Cexcept a certain little ltalianlj, Den-
nis successfully prepared himself for the unknown that
Qay ahead as a Coast Guard Officer. His desires to be of
service to both classmates and the Corps included one
of primary concern to all cadets-the Mess Committee.
Even the most careful of men may "fall", and so it was
with Dennis that second class summer at CGA when a
blind date developed into the future Mrs. "Bear". CGotta
watch those Italian womenl!?!J With Clara at his side,
Ersign Bryant will no doubt make a significant contribu-
' 'if the service of his country and humanity.
" 'I,9 'l
il ' l
i i x .
Joseph Edwards Casaday
Richard Lee Cashdollar
'l ,f .
l T' 'qpr iff'fp
i T r1l37EQUF0RJjlA BUTLER' s ec
lv Up from the Rais' is'hMQNhltendsrStates emerged Arriving at they p eoii1'X, lgtterapa., Dick -jovially
ip one of 68's most melt 4 fel'loiilxes,,JoeilQdfE-Thi shy, quiet, Dllmged lflT0 'flTGfS 1121253593 A ,Q Q Edemics, Veglmenta'
l s unassuming, good na jipf-L4,ithegsm5Q'lXtown of tion, and physffg, physical fitness
5 Q Dinuba, California to seek kiisjeducattonrtnlljtlfeflg. wdsforeign part was he is in fact a
4 P l wastelands of the NortheastffUEeEfEffn.g1filgtg-5M.cademy "lUCl0" P6? 'l' fQsl'flf'flHdUSTFlOUS attitude and
T: l Joe became a part of the ilsBe,....ZjgggWdesire s 7 'f 31e could always make time
f made many friends. His notoriety' tftll pimd Cor twoj of good cheer. l'm
' iq .i president of '68 second class year. AnGl?5ffD1e irsigggis xf?ssuifeqgt i 3 i' is School for girls along with the
li year .loe's room was found to have hi g taverns will not easily forget the
1 ' passing through. Joe found his natural tx Ei,IjYQssfQonfof nor will Dick forget the night he
. Platoon and the baseball team which suipge? y klll ,fspeltgffinygth sg tlfxsg dorm. This chummy fellow is also a
U it academic career. This is illustrated by th! If ieil fmg'f7,bQPQf . l ggstanding of the "lVlutual Support Society"
12 has managed to keep a gold star. Joe'sj yr fl-fgQhoGl .s, , cot ? e for its highly select membership. All in
humor and smiling face will carry him succelssjirl Ml LM ff '-' ll' anner has made him a Class "A" friend
5. 5 all his future endeavors. The Coast Guard ha be the trademark of his future success.
5 new addition to gain with Joe, the Dinuba Dud.Vsj,. 1,2 '
K - A 'I' .fr-A-t
3, A N 'lr cgi .l
s i TQ' S 'l N'i"'s-....,.V tfisut
e i' 1
t ,-1 .
Phoenix, Arizona is three and one half days from New
London for an accomplished hitchhiker. Eighty four hours
before turing himself into a cadet, Graham was in Phoenix
figuring that if he did get to the Academy by that fateful
reporting day on Monday, Fate had decreed his future.
Obviously Fate Decreed. Shortly thereafter the Smathangat
lvlan became his idol, travel his vocation, foreign countries
his refreshment, and passports his favorites reading mate-
rial. Graham saw the world at governmentexpense. While
at the Academy between trips Graham was involved in
sundry activities such as the First Annual Watch Smashing
Contest, IBEC, and a colorful show of cadet talents called
the Cadet June Week Musical. For Graham the future can
be summed in the phrase "All the world's 'a stage" for he
is truly an actor who can take his choice ofgroles.
Graham John Chynoweth
Richard Ross Clark
UP fl' , o thgiporn Belt
emefe felllief energy
ef e lee quite
The Wiihe Aeed-
e Wad? 55s-rl?'5ii5i?Fi9f3hime C'aSS-
manygiunfoqge gxpegienges:lNBver losing
Slght bfi i"i5 5dU53!iefif Mouse
realizediflhat the e his
books. Heoskparticip as the
Drill Platoon, Indoc C the
command asheditor of time Seemed to
get his fill of meeting
of the minds at lil gl H. to have
enough friends to talk to or he soon.
The Coast Guard will be gettingfeqwhfffiiah outstanding
individual and officer i gfnhis pint 'size dynamite, Mouse,
"Stumpy" came to our, beloved fraternity from the
splendor of the great Northwest. He brought with him a
great love and talent for music. The founding father of
CGA rock 'n roll, .lay quickly organized thiefAoQg!emy's
own version of the Rolling Stones which he named the
"Gents," When graduation took its toll'..on 'p,
"Frog" started all over again by creating"mi?ai,'f y
and the Remaining Few." Although music v,va?gT1is ifgix
.rf T ,-rt' -
' A 1- Y--
An "Old4dVlagf' arofsetfroirrj the depths of cartons and
cans in g.STou'gWhtoyn,flVlassQ grocery store to get an educa-
tion, gike his'f,iTjark,-to find his love. Nlinor setbacks,
in ' 4,rQ'th.QgEfijgli1shalanguage, moving gas pumps, and
other'crasshe-5fonAt1he'TL.l.E. only made his life more inter-
esting, neffegadismal. "Twom" took academics seriously,
except when there was a card game, monopoly game, or
bull sessjio Vanywhere in the barracks As a charter mem
love, football and wrestling were neverifal?.b7ehindf tl'iergUSCGAAPBAFBL he proved his outstanding
quickly displayed his skills by winning a letters 'QwrevstlingrQg.,1,QIG p tiapabilities. After realizing that with a star he
as a freshman and showed everyone thatii'size ? Gig .see miore of Nancy, "Twom" could be found at the
ing as he played fullback for the gridiron boy. A l hi ,Q.lfB,Q,k Offiliberity heading toward the North Gate with a
retired to coaching as a senior. With a heart Ok ayiid al laundry bag, Tfyiflg to forget- A gfeaf miX9V, 3
a friendly word for all the little guy with more i V' r ' 'gg Tim Collins will be welcomed anywhere.
than inches of height, Jay will be a very welcom add i
to any Coast Guard unit throughout his career. Q N
Es. r , -ff-JA
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James Cameron Clow
Thomas Hansen Collins
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From the M'o2Eigfar1t's'fcame'flilqol to embark
on his ngiriowgfg-gr,,t6Lift4'rQhri5Lwil.I togfggrk Ned earned
honors',igg5f ' Yeqr. Meri i n
Can re Wife lf' mg
' Durin25hady .yogtpouid ai-
friendly help sfiiifbreak 10
chat, and before ,lfof:lr"w5g5QQle. Once
again Nlerlin there
is a great woman. Well, future
had been deoxided in lpswich,
since he was the first on the :crossed
swords. The acmstemy has ambi-
tious officers in the Coast as hard
in the Coast Guard as he has at are all
sure he will make quitexa name fof4ft'Tf1fiwfszSIf5,fG'ood luck to
a good classmate and a great friend?" ici' fit
Edward Charles Cooke
Mark Joseph Costello
I BERWICK, ILLINOIS
Mark, better known as Nlaypo, came to CGA seeking ad-
venture on the high seas. It can't be denied that he parti-
cipated in and precipitated adventure from Acapulco to
Ogdensburg, N. Y. Underneath his callous exterior beats
a heart of gold, and his wit has brought enjoyment to
many of us. Though lVlaypo could often be found in the
gym getting in shape for the ski slopes, he managed to
find time for an occasional trip to H8rH's and was always
ready for a party. No question would or could be too diffi-
cult if "lVlayponean" logic were used. With the insight to
solve everything that problems and most things that don't,
Nlaypo will go a very long way. VVe're sure that Nlark's fun
loving routine tempered with his conscientious sense of
duty will prove him to be an asset to the Coast Guard and
a fine fellow officer.
lay Allen Creech
IVI I DDLESBORO, KENTUCKY
Leaving behind the rolling blue hills of Kentucky, Jay
stepped into the ranks of those "select" few on that very
special day in July. With his devil-may-care attitude and
an infectious grin "Smelly" soon won many friends. Tak-
ing the trials and tribulations of cadet life in stride, Jay
weathered through many a restricted man's formation and
guard duty in the quadrangle. Never one to give up easily
Jay finally realized his dream of playing college football
when he made his debut as a quarterback during his
junior year. This is doubly amazing considering that he was
a cheerleader the year before. First class year saw Jay
continuing his efforts on the gridiron as well as taking
over the reins of the Howling Gale, the cadet magazine.
A man of many talents, there is no doubt that for Jay
success is just a matter of time in whatever profession
he finally pursues.
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SAN FRANCIQQVGVDGAIQLEQ Ax J, YG NEW YORK
T, R, Came to the Coast St v l g foi- i ty idaamazed us with his many talents
Fgrge family eagerly te make efiefi-mptgeeilerf ia .Efxg-.san A a y ,V en' seen on the handball courts,
and impress he did. Tom seemed4fF,oQ,, Q , 'ifk- ewvforsttxgf v vA ! by mam' 3 Cmheaftened Chai'
acquiring large quantities of demerits-ifafnd m r SEM C ., e l,eng.ef tqi1 f h ,Q ,' icsfv?ere no problem with Steve, and his
Board friends. He perched a star at 3:59 ,y manage Tk f xtjijiand unlimited vocabulary were soon
discovered that there was more to life, 3' ,.e, fevgefsathletic ability proved a welcomed asset
and the pursuit of wine, women and 1-i Qfixeaming UP with the "R3Sm3n", their U0-
ricular activities included membership in J u llge . ,fa Ways there for a game, and with no worthy
clubs as the four B.A.'s, the ungodly twoit .. ' 2- ,s G f. - ffAlfredo and Ragman" retired undefeated
and the honorable three. "Married man" is f Q A 'ns 'g b. . cha ions. Never seen on weekends, Alfred was
destination in June, but whatever it may be he e W m e ktng the train to New York, where his journey
be driving a VW and making everything more li, - a i Q i fh, h'imftg the campus of Marymount College. There
' it of relaxation with Kathy. Steve's caustic
x Q "mor a ff rm personality will always be appreciated,
t f 'f ffhf Tim success in attaining future goals.
K X :ll K gi xii
X V 7 Q 1.
Thomas Richard Dalton
ll 'X at
Stephen John Delaney
Harold Bruce Dickey
Bruce, the name by which he is commonly known,
comes from a suburb of Pittsburgh called Kittanning. Al-
though Bruce was an outstanding scholar, athlete, and
statesman in high school, he chose the Academy over
many other schools. When he entered the Academy how-
ever, he missed the fun-filled life of college which he had
long looked forward to. He therefore proceeded to help
organize the Bluff Point Social Committee and became a
prominent supporter and attended every function held,
along with a few of his own. To supplement his off hours
he became one of the H and H regulars. While at the
Academy, Bruce has chosen to prepare himself to become
a deck officer by following the Management line of our
academic curriculum. It was a wise choice for he has done
well in this area. ln the line of sports, Bruce has chosen to
participate in three seasons of inter-company sports per
year: excelling in tennis, volleyball, and softball. We have
ail come to know Bruce well in these four years and will
be proud to serve alongside such a competent officer as
he wifi undoubtedly make.
X 5 46:
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Ronald Lee Edmiston Michael Joseph Edwards
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KIIDLGS a i g Wffl?IAMl?SHlRE
King5t0n,fi5I i1'! ' issefgtifus its best when it sent
us Mike. '68 from the Granite
State. ,a,. f the last of the class to
arri t e g i afyiin July '64 CZulu-35, he has
V. Qfirst in the class in leadership,
V, i5rigt:fMike was seen on the J. V. football
years. Then he switched to the I. C.
ifgtifball fl a fwrggfja he made me all-star team in both of
Mike took to the baseball diamond
.eil to be one of the greatest hard-luck pitch-
in the Regimental Staff during the Fall 962 Fd g isnii-lei siness, pitching a one hitter but losing the
friends all knew him as someone to go t Y is-I f tp athletic field Mike has proved to be one of
Coast Guard will know him as an officer wh liiorking cadets. From Vice President of the
job well and keep any ship s complement prou pi ss, s o. ass year to the building of the Pagoda for
G o r e s The class is proud to call Mike one of its
mm aboard QQA ,3gg..'T ? . . i f DanXce, Mike has always turned in an excellent
,.iAi'i. - ..,,, 'i - l - - -
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AIVIAGANSETT, NEW YORK
f'Anchor Ball", the big fisherman of CGA, was always
atthetop ofthecdassin acadenncs,aUNeHcs,and adapt
ability. Of sturdy Long Island lineage Norman found the
"sea and its lore" easy to adjust to and was a frequent
name on the Superintendent's List. On the soccer field or
in 209 "Anchs" was at home doing hisbest. Always
ready to lend a hand or a bottle opener Norman found
a favored spot in the hearts of '68 as well as the heart
of many a New England girl. As one of '68's outstanding,
Norman will no doubt be the same outstanding figure
among the officers of the Coast Guard, l
.. V, ,,-Z' VI
Norman Conklin Edwards, Jr.
Q' I YI
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William Christopher Eglrt
Alnnhn A X
Comi a ibecame
Well 11? 5i?ei?'33de him
a 5f1fl '19 Yeafsibff Sfeuaf
was An onthe fipid.iBiIl was
caught with his bership
in one of the more Nite activi-
ties gave hirn much st he ever
recovers frontihe antics f in this
year's APBA football ieaguer ,addition
to any Coast Guarciunit. i
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LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
Denny proved fourth class year that he was capable of
outstanding achievement in all phases of Academy life.
With relative ease he made Honors, Commandant of
Cadets list, the swimming team, and the ldlers. Discover-
ing that he could maintain an above average standing
with a minimum of effort, Denny concentrated his en-
deavors in those activities from which he derived the
greatest satisfaction. Sailing is perhaps the first love of
this life, and he has become one of the most proficient
sailors and small boat handlers in our class. He was also
instrumental in training many members of the under-
classes in the art of seamanship. Denny was rewarded
by being selected as Crew Chief of the yacht Manitou
second class year. He was chosen to be a crew member
for the 1966 Bermuda and 1967 Annapolis-Newport
races. Socially, Denny has become almost a legend in his
own time. He holds records in categories too .numerous
to mention. His personality and sincere nature have won
him the respect and friendship of his classmatesgand
snowed girls all over the country. Denny's ability, person-
ality, and remarkable enthusiasm for life will ensure his
success in the future. -
Dennis Robert ErIancIson
After his first three long years at the academy, sand
bagging his academics to see what the rest of his class
would do, Bruce finally reached his ultimate goal - first
class follie. With 300 members in his evening manage-
ment courses, Bruce gained wealth through his knowl-
edge. l3ruce's professional knowledge will be an asset
to him no matter what his path of life dictates. His
contributions to the indoctrination of the fourth class were
wide and varied. Although Bruce carried out these es-
sential activities he was never known to be one to sweat
academics. ln lntercompany Sports he would team-up to
be the star end. While Bruce's address was Chase Hall,
one could more commonly find him at Conn. Bruce will
be remembered for his big plans, large parties, and wild
excursionsg and he shall long be referred to for detailed
plans of the construction area at the academy.
Bruce William Eveleth
,f ' V-V' Cf" ff' if 1' X ill
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Onlbuiy T312 Mk Woods
Of f5fiLwi1Fer6?sffd Seasons fredi-
Q3liClrfW23 Eli 'feami
the green felt take
on all him to
membership in and
the elite "Fifty oiUbispuriagifgwoanaggggsummer, he
became knoviinxas Slick, with
the Maypo. On viieeke-nds, Paul bring
his friends homeifor a good relax.
Paul has been a level-headed and we wish
him every Success. li
.uh I U q,--'
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Paul Nicholas Fanolis
X' xfffx. K
Kevin Vincent Feeney
VALLEY STREAM, NEW YORK
Kevin arrived at CGA with a black suitcase, shiny
trumpet, and a warm smile. Born and raised on Long
lsiand, he came to the Academy with an historical lik-
ing for the sea and strong desires toward education
and command opportunities. CGA's Al Hirt did much to
enhance the sound of the Nite Caps. Kevin's presence
was always welcomed and wanted not only in the dance
band but in several Cadet Activities, including the Social
Committee. l-lis industrious talents and leadership ability
in sports were displayed on the basketball, softball,
volleyball, and football intramural fields. This fighting
Erishrfan. who almost went to Notre Dame, plans to
specialize in oceanography, after desired tours of duty
on a '95 footer" and an 82 footer patrol craft in Viet-
nam, Anyone serving with Kevin will find himself serving
with a competent and exciting officer.
David Albert Fletcher
The "Moose" . . . is rather a thin looking creature,
about which people know very little. ln fact, it is hard
for most to even formulate an opinion about lVlooses'
as they do for Bears, Ducks, and Toads. But those who
have come to know Dave Qlvloosej Fletcher well, can only
look back with much respect and admiration. Dave will
never move mountains, win popularity contests, or be
an All-American athlete-but he will never turn you away.
He is the one guy you can count on when all others have
gone. He is the one who will succeed when the rest have
failed. lVlost people would agree that grades and paper
records are very seldom accurate appraisals of a person's
values. This is so true of the Moose . . . "The wise man
is he who knows he is not wise." Good luck Dave, not be-
cause you need it, but because you deserve it as much,
or more so, than any of us.
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GREEN T AY, 'VlH.seoNs.iNy,t ,gjAQRAMgNTQ,-...cALl FORN IA
With his outstanding eig'hteEi:YQ5sfbeh.indkh in Green Cl California, but coming from half a
Bay, Wisconsin, Terry set outlto,-co.,nAqE9Qf?.th'e:fQQQ,,,'uard' g do, , i ii Stan came to the Academy
Academy with seven syllable a 5- ifec12LtlOr1'fOr the finer things in life. Always
yard long, which is just what he didgflferrgiifbecia Tw, A one ofifx "'lioo,k . jQ, ,r much of his free time was spent
the most respected and well liked rne lt gts ii: tf" " in5,,prep 'ifor,Qone performance or another. lf it was
He became class president first class fn0tLcfioir" Xsglo for a formal, it was a quartet or the
one of the top men in academics. Duringfhi . liishjegdfperformer, his mild sense of humor and
academy, Zorba never forgot that he caught a 5 et' 'til him well, both off stage and on. When
cation. Although he spent a great dealfofi, Nsstud he could usually be found in the gym-
he spent an equal amount of time aidin rooriy, working up a new routine. Those who really
who needed help. He was the- person to -: K ifvfpuge stgod respected him a great deal. His dedication
problem, because he always had the ideal clf y,,, wmitngneg-,S to work hard will serve him well as he
free moments were occupied with sailing arfx Q1 5 ii 'g 4Qf "f,e3transition from cadet to officer.
Bay Packers. He lived and died for both of the ug , 4 ef 1 f'
he will for the Coast Guard. 1 J' A -
5 ' -A
4-if ng, A .. ixxexh
Terry Raymond Fondow Stanley Wayne Funk
Daniel Arthur Gary
, Zf"""a u'Y:1i'Y"R N
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Doberman came to the Academy from Munich, Germany
which explains ihisxiove forffine beer.iiDan's interests
inciude beer, beerlmugsfiandr almost anything that has
to do with been Not only is he ca connoisseur of fine
beer, but hegaisom enjoys playingrthe guitar and listening
to pvmuiar music-,Dan, due to the competencexef the Air
Force, managed toispend a week of his summer leave
in Goose Bay, Labrador while on a trips back 'ro Germany.
His most vivid memory of Munich -is his Sfliter night in
the Hofbrauhaus. As a reai "pit man" from the second
ciass Eagle cruise, Dan hopes to go engineering on a white
shnm The enghnwoonilucky enough to get Dan WH! be
getting a fine engineering officer.
oily ,A 3
X I ,
Paul Vincent Gorman, Jr.
M-yr. '. . '-he V
"P.V." cametohCGAy.fro'm"tl9fe'fibustling metropolis of ln-
gram, Pa. Cone drugfstore,7af'g ais station, two traffic lights,
and a taxi cabj whereif'f'GormarfT.fQs ay household word Cthey
account for two-fifths ofthe populationbt.,.Nlvilitary life was
easy for Paul as he startedfritsfeadet career 'determi-
nation, enthusiasm, and a brolgen'leg23fHis'iloveQiglgibierty
found him creating a path to the 'neig'hbor,iQng ischtoohythat
was soon named GORIVIO Boulevardfln,'hisPie5frly-faiays at
CGA he held the No. 1 ranking as thteglflnjost y, tQ
get hooked." But a charming "Conniei?
of a generation and put the odds make'rszjnia'st5:
Larry Victor Grant
When Larry arr.ived,in'Ne-vv Loridon, he brought with him
a Southern dravvl,aiidgQa'strg1gQpe'nchant for engineering
studies. He,eso:ofhVaQ.qti'ireififfa dedication to the Academy
and the milgitawway..of-lifeathat'-he maintained throughout
his stay h'erei.yVggHavinrg.e.a balanced integration of these.
Nloorff in softball. His greatest love.
f ,Vgflaivsiieieetffoizicigksgand he delights in creating circuits
to c j6FQ6gItQWt'tleee-lectrons to do his will. He plans to
augment? education with further advancement
intotthis"fTe'lZtlQ"ffW1ithjas much creative ability as he uses in
elect-ronic fiegigifii Larry is programmed for a long and
belief. Paul can always be counted on toi Wgoodfqii. .S3iiiiSfYying3 5 gfreer.
He always has shown a quality of leadershipgvyliether itfibiggiil Tag f ja its
in the IC sports circuit, the cadet militaryflm' rl i W ffl
social life. Pride in his work, and a job wellfr 'iei
Paul's contribution to his service. i rr"f- t Q g"i r
with "Save your Confederate money, for the South will
rise again" on his lips, the General Lee of Tennessee in
the form of T. l.. Grindstaff fthe L. is for Lee, of courseb
arrived at the Academy. Armed with a smile, happy-go
lucky attitude, and a special "Grinders" laugh, Terry soon
proved to be one of the most popular members of '68 and
almost '69. A hard worker, Terry has been a member of
various organizations, such as the Ticket and Usher
Detail. Social Committee, Drill Platoon, and Yacht Squad-
ron. Over the past few years he has participated in
several sports, with a notable record in IC rack. With
an eye for the finer things and a deep appreciation for
a pretty belle. Terry will continue to delight and befriend
ali who come to know him. In June the Coast Guard will
be gaining one of 68's finest and an excellent officer.
Terry Lee Grindstaff
l, f vs
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te.. et, .....,-m,,.ate
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A ,to I
Robert Eino Gronberg
plished du has
est to keep a mlm
the better ci
credit to the
be pleased to set 'Nga'
BRYN lVlAWR, l3ENNSYLVANlA
Bad air-ved at CGA after leaving his happy home in
Six: Mavis Pa., where Chiistmases are "murr'y" and a
feirx s a l'furi'i ' Despite a slight language barrier he
scorn sriovved the true spirit of the military by his ardent
earticipation in the Armed Services Day Parade in NYC.
Net one to be idle, he made good use of his leave
time traveiing across the country and gracing the Orient
with his presence. An inquisitive individual on the cruises,
We decided to test the deckies reactions to a power failure.
His :ongeniality and cooperation is enough to warm the
heart ot any ships lvl.A.A. Well aware of the fairer sex,
tially 's luck with blind dates was enough to drive Nick the
Cfeeix to become a Salvation Army Volunteer. Bud's chief
attribute is confidence-confidence in himself, and the
confidence of his classmates in choosing him to be editor
of the TIDE RIPS. l-lis addition to the Coast Guard-well,
fist couldnt get a nicer guy. c
Walter Raymond Guest Jr.
One third of the Omro contingent came to the Academy
purely on an impulse and somehow managed to fight off
the lure of civilian life with enough fervor to graduate with
a partially sound mind and body. After observing Academy
life for about fifteen minutes, Jim immediately adopted
his famous "if it can't be done easily, it isn't efficient."
Humor of an oddball sort showed from the very beginning
-"Hate sir, where away, sir," European tongue blurps,
to getting his trousers wet-one way or another-while
K-boating. Academics were a problem of a minor sort,
yet with a little study, Jim ended near the top of the engi-
neering curve. Women were of a transient type until an
explosive romance came to a painful ending as Jim ration-
alized, "all explosive romances probably do." Jim has
accomplished a satisfying record during his cadet career,
and this trend is sure to continue long into the future.
James Clifford Haedt
Out of Pottstown in the rolling hills of Pennsylvania
came "W. C., lll" with a determination nurtured by living
where signs saying 'Washington slept here" abound,
and wheire,DanieliBoone was borni "He entered with the
hope off becoming a "Kaydt"fandi to bmaden his horizons
and see theTworld.'nOnce here, 'he found that
all was not-as it seemed in PotTtStown.iAmmg other things,
he fcloiscoverecljthere existed a piaceicalled California and
that crazy, radicalpeople, includiirzgan artisticggirl named
Nancyann, lived in that ,fart-off-land.ii Overcoming this
great traumatic experience, Biilgwenton to-again a great
deal in his life at C.G.Ai including weighii, ai fact which
thrust him to the head of theiimostprivileged table in the
mess hall. He developed a great ilmingiftor long yacht
trips, company parties, andidiscus:-'fii'lgiii,f?1,the merits
of Picasso with his Bride-to-be. experiences,
coupled with his qualities of leadersitipiiaafid liking for the
Coast Guard will carry him far infhis career and in per-
sonal Iife whether hexis found homesteading in Alaska
or driving around lvlainesin his red Qomet Cyclone . . .
or will it be a Dodge or a Ponti'a'c'TTfiperhaps a Rambler?
William Corbett Hain lll
Olav Robert Haneberg
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
When Nl-lots" came to CGA, he brought with him all
'e 'ne traditions of a long line of seafaring men. Among
'ese were his seasickness and his ability to have a good
me. no matter what the conditions. As one of the found-
fs of the Bluff Point Social Committee and a special
eiegate to 'Uncle Westy's," Bob was always found in
e midst of class outings. His continued pleasant dis-
fition is one of his most outstanding features, as in
s own private Hupper handling roomf' Being a member
the affluent society, the Jag constituted his foothold
the realm of the civilian, but he came close to
.fefgihening that foothold a couple of times. ln Florida,
Hois' and tte airdales never got along too well, but
- ff A aiways enjoying himself at the beach, the pool,
e ooo? 'Gord No one will ever forget l3ob's parties,
P+ are and at the Academy. The Academy's loss
e a Nerds gain.
l ix if
Michael Alexancler Haponik
WINDSOR LOCKS, CONNECTICUT
From the roaring metropolis of Windsor Locks on the
mighty banks of the Connecticut River comes the one
and only "Have-no." Not one to be overly concerned
with academics, he none the less is an efficient student,
staying above point with a minimum of effort. Making
no claim to be an All-American, Hap applies his athletic
talent to inter-company sports as mainstay of E.Co.
basketball and soccer teams. During non-working hours
Mike can usually be found at the card table, pool table,
or looking for a means of transport to "Uncle Westy's."
In this regard he is one of the top men in the class. Due
to lVlike's uncanny ability to get the job done he will be
a valuable asset to his unit.
'TQLlQQLlVlG-R,E,,,1lfl4ElALxxYORK SEAEQR . BK
Rarely does a ghost, but Already brokerrfi night life, Schultz
you'll find that the "EEN-ofilsa.hes"ihieie,,ovqi. The ghost, proved to thefa fg,mgppueet,gpodferadeS and adapt-
or Casper, as he wasq 'C ,gjg3l1JreflhLs5l'r kleXs began to ability can PUISUWWS other 3Ct'Vl'U95-
connect, came from aisEhoollA'i'3rT6tedfQf5'!t"f,lf Wing, and Rim '00 iff,-"l " ' i M C. mOdel Cadet, but Vlelfef
after four years at the A 7:ei7hats fhimselt let? . 4 l"'l ,above negative infinity. His
-3,,...ff-,e.f 5, A in I, - . A ,Q 7---"fi - -
bgth as 3 leader and 3 gre3t'3Xt.l:t1Qte3' ARM adv veggie' .GKIIITIO dock Carl 'f6S'tlfy to 'tl7lS.
Besides being captain of the wr ! a l el l ,gn . -i .fafalete for three years, left the
also be noted for Working out Wmim-'r s s ' eingfjh'ja1fh.l L5j5'f year to devote more timeto the
supporter of Bob Hoffman in his Q me " '4soQQal,,. lQ5Q.?L9tfer one to pass up a good time he
develop his . . . legs? Ghost provedfx' VQ?fyX3aQUldff+b9 905i every Weekend at Bluff Point- MO'
man on the cruise, especially in Car 3-5 - V, y j ":,l4l. He usually attended these functions
was known by the natives as being the ' fa rt? at , i f V, t 5the Hard Core. Those who enjoy his friend-
tourist to hit Colombia. But the time .Eff eiriel-fl H ' gr nd Rick to be a true friend. He would always
as he was lovingly called by a little gir -fa b: -I g' i- A- if was needed. Wherever he goes, Rick will be
school, decided to settle down. So he cu 1 'V -4 'w it Coast Guard and his country.
loose Cor did they cut him loose?J and beganv o f-rvgfielpdgf Wt N. ii, Syl
the Variety store. "I won't let it happen," S ' fix
Jeff's favorite sayings, will follow him intofj u ppgl - ei.' 52.
Guard, and the Academy will be losing one '- f' . ef'r ' ' T at I ,V
"laissez tairesf' We wish him the best of luck. U
Y 'l . ji I '
:I to ilfi '
Geoffrey Marshall Harben ll
Richard Warren Hauschildt
XS Q K
Q - ss
Ky Oiixvniilf' gg
Michael Frank Herman
SANTA CLARA, cALiFoRNiA
Mike came fremsunny caiifom-ia with a determination
to play football andggwrestlefwith these goalsin mind,
"Monk", as heilaterlbecame knownysoon proved himself
to be a more tljiagnicapable performer as opposing line-
mene and grapplers discovered. Never too firm a
beliewreir in strict discipline for disciplines sake, Mike
preferred to concentrate on the bright side of cadet life.
Though slowed down by a knee injury second class
spring, Mike rebounded with the aid of a mild first class
cruise and once again becamegan offensive standout on
the gridiron where he could easily be identified by his
jersey number "68". Elected eco-captain of the wrestling
team, Mike saved many matches by coming through with
key wins. Never one to let details bother him, Monk
could always be counted on to provide humor in even
the darkest hours. Mike's graduation will see the Academy
ioose a fine athlete while the Coast Guard will gain an
Charles .lay Hermann
as 'fs ps
I x E::'f:'-Nix
.lames Lynn Hested
LAN Eseonyo f
iintthe fieltdhievents all four years Although sports de-
K ,.,, kN4,f,VVAAZ l.L:E.t.Rigl XXX I I K Ifnl r.,, J- 1 ,Q I .
From the greatf ielaflfaestgiisllllxrnnesota, C. J. Jim possessesfthrfeefehgtrnnguishigng,characteristics that
followed his nose eafSgfiCohn,qctiicutfa,ndXqTidewater Tech. are responsibleffo,A5,irs,:,guegg35.,atthe Academy. l-lis hon-
His sincere interests tiagitbygggymhaveyemiade 'fr. lj im a wel- est, forthrightgfgTiatuEe,..,,strong' competitive desire, and
Come and valuable 5F225GUj xyljis visit wilIingness',.QgirilQlrR2halzd5:-arefsevfdent in all that he does.
Chuck found many hobb552515-5:.g1miif431EQ5tglfQlA,j?1i9which he As an ath e'Eei2,lfhj'!gg.ssn'ii5st'outstanding achievements were
helped to pass the time. At in who puts out IOOCX, at all
ing, then it developed into -y on the freshman squad and
matured into flying. Chuck's big Mkiok be-X ix past three years. His ability and
come a Coast Guard pilot. Althoughrifljagdglx di flrtceffoqrft. by selection as captain his ljc
the class in academics, his genius fbf ' 'V i" Q ia UR X year?-Jim showedggreat promise as a pitcher 4fc year.
whenever he needed something, like liberiyiifgli iw but'switchedfftoftrack and has been a varsity performer
earth ideas and common sense have set ,fide
in the future The biggest thing aboutlfifst record. He has consistantly been one
others. These qualities will, l'm sure, prove vieyy mdtih of his time, Jim maintained an above
' T ER
was the laundry problem which was solved eve, 5 . Qfejljeitop. men in adaptability and was one of the most
day in good Coast Guard tradition down at I fn Ffusiaysticislipporters of the orientation program. ljc
evident from all this that Herm has all the' A rs classmates demonstrated their respect and
f?"S- charac errstics that Jim displayed here will secure
1 3 W3 C... . C' ' -
of a good Coast Guard officer. Aa if tiigurrfffwrg, electing him class Vice President. The
g ,N i,
t K .
. .ggbusess rn the years to come.
Straight from the golden hills of Sonoma, California,
me arrived at the Academy in the family tradition. With
is great height and Scandanavian charm, Vic was
desthwed for greater things. But alas, he poured tnnwseh
into a twelve foot dinghy and joined the sailing team.
A freddent visitor to the Somerset A-Go-Go in Boston, he
nwanaged to nwahnain the thne honored tradihon of the
saiilng team. Apart from sailing he could be- found
tinkering with the green machine or visiting his true loves
an Long iyand. Best known as HPeanH Vkzranks sec-
ond to none in nick-names. His easy going manner and
wiiiingness to persevere will provide the qualities for a
ine Coast Guard othceh
Victor Edward Hipkiss
'x 2 f
P .gk H
, ,., x
PV ....,. sixty
. ,,,, f
William Raymond Hodges, Jr.
srlkkiilklffigiqlsfg'iligzllsjfgjf - X ' -X , 1 .
Sunn flwgfiefgfgffnggieem wifgn Bill ac-
was x Q X's sol utio n
was in the
'f H k iieigwa pi redffinl jfheffsocial same n ities,
uti sgifeivigygvliigiigggd the gsfgi1isi2SLgQ5?5mehow,1 through
3" J didfff
suffe if ': I tra i n-
ing his nick-
name. A shorter Whig though.
due to hisxamorous a marked
the beginning of a toFQNconi
and interests.XPIant Housx his
new home as Ibexset a he being
trapped?! BilI's competitive wif win
take him far in the world. is s '
The Mighty Midget from Michigan took the big step
and came east to make his mark at CGA. With his ski
equipment and his bathing suit he felt he was ready for
anything. Biff spent most of his time that first year
down at the gym in the tank or up in the barracks beat-
ing the duty drum. Mr. Holt unselfishly devoted his entire
third class year to the Point's Social Committee. its
organization and activities. Second class summer found
the little kid on the tall stool at H and H's or at sea
behind the ski boat on the Thames. Some of his favorite
activities during second class year were the famous E-Co.
midnight room inspections. Being Class'Treasurerll'le
always had fun explaining a safe full of twentiiesf.gByQthe'.lp
time spring rolled around you could tell thesyegfmidnight
raids had gotten to him and he wasn't as SPRIJTEEY as
he used to be. Bill spent first class summer oniiflorida
Keys Patrol and knows what it takes to be a CG offiicerffii ii iii Wi
William Frederick Holt
-..-1,0 f V
SENECA FALLS, NEW YORK
"Hoovy" arrived at the Academy from Seneca Falls
with a family history long entangled in Coast Guard af-
fairs.yBut Ron didn't let this hold him down. He im-
mediately began working for the class stereo. He learned
to take everything inlstride and his honest straight for-
ward manner had him leading the class in conduct. His
one true love,e"SallyiLou," often put a damper on Ron's
free, risque life but never left him far from the action.
He was aterrorgon the softball field, never slowing down
for someoneiin the base path, and he was just as rough
i -oinflthe yQQId table. Hoovy's outgoing personality and his
willingness to talk about any subje-ct anytime and any-
where makes him an understanding classmate. So
whether at the fH and H or in the Artic, Ron will be wel-
'iCQlIlNQ,8Ss aiistraight-shooter and fine officer.
1 'i it 1' t ,f
, 1. -. if .1 ' -' f
. ,X .y 1 ,
a -, .Ki li, -,Q xl 1
N., ,,, tj, XT'
2. No.1 . , .
. C, x,
C Ronald Charles Hoover
5 , rj"::a l'wf',,
ff" r fr , r i,
ff' V yi, 'L' li, 3,751 ,,
, ,, if fyniqf 4 j ,f Q
1 , ' , , ,, 'fi .. ' 1,.,:,Qj,Qf f fr h . '1
f ' 5' 1 I fl. bfi" , 4. .
f' " " V, If, W, " :f2,f" , 4" 7 ,, "
.JAH .f,, rv 1 ,ry ,Wa ,, ,, I ,.
ff l l SANWBIEQQ 'A 1
Ron to enter
schoolffwfoutvtfiqstggB141,.mi5its'ttEvefrJf:mgQ'argrgof his loves
, fi? u. M51 3- , ,Ly V, ' jf- fm, Wi i Q 4 ' .
and yafs esefiewld 'adalPf fo he
Houghggbroke A' 'khe ,o,rganized, in his
third class year, popular at the
Academy lever, "Why prowideiijfma ny wi ld
wou htr,Q:?staiF:i'ffourtlqqgolasswyeagligut thepreal Ron
hours at informals and for him
at the Academy and class
year Ron faded away nearly5,g,f.gvefffjivgSRe'nd fbecause
Bev, the girl we had heard moved
temporarily from' San Diego has that
determined outlook on life that lan under-
standing fellow and at atural leadefuigiiiiiift-ziiCe5ast Guard.
,ig , if ,fy
Ronald Fred Hough
i AW X K wr
.lohn Rudolph Hruska
ady". as he is known among the halls of the "Brown
hails from the far, chilly north. Starting his
career with the Alpha Company boys fourth class
Rudy quickly learned the ins and outs of Academy
-lis ventures to Tiajuana and his harrowing expe-
s with 'attached" females contributed further to
arning process. Not to be denied are the efforts
tc tae lC football team by 'tHands Hruska" during
ur years paid vacation at CGA. His quick wit, his
ness in card hustling, and his extreme helpfulness
- 'omg trips back and forth from Long Island make
a wonderful guy to have around. Rudy has spent
his fast year playing cards, visiting various local
d spending laborious hours at a certain
e ice. Dudy has earned the friendship of all his
s by his cheerful willingness to cooperate. No
er" wcuid be the same without the subtle and
ter of Dudolph.
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA
Paul, a tall, blond-haired Dane, is one of the most
good natured, brotherly members of our class. With his
pipe as a constant companion, "lbby" is an industrious
student and conscientious cadet. l-le possesses an air of
dignity and high professional ability, while still generating
a contagious happy feeling. When Paul arrived at the
Academy, he brought a bit of the West Coast with him
in that he can dance like only a native of California. As
a key member of the rifle team, his steady hand and
sharp eye have aided in many a Coast Guard victory.
Throughout his Academy career, Paul has demonstrated a
high sense of honor, good judgement, and fine leadership.
He is a credit to his family and the Academy, and will be
a fine addition to the officer corps.
K' kv, C
. , A. ,xxx .
yes. A, maxi? ., x f' V, ,f
Ll-YlTY5LIEf'srCZXLl-EQRNIA otgm eeee ffcloyg-jCivgw.-xonk
Hailing from just -ilt:E14nrdTEfg,,thexfhoggy 'Frisco bay of One of Longflsl A'syJes1eoantrTb,ut4ons to the Academy
California our "WestiCQafEftP-qffjghu ' comfvegrggedcupon the was "JenksQ'g'l made himself known for
Academy with a quantityfgi iii driV?5fEfIQfCle'5 A-inversely his outstanig-qufagadiefurihvibihtff and achievement. ln
proportional to his height. iDefqfi'dinfg?tl'bS'tetl3g,fixqf 'things Spiteg ' l - Q qfgperlf,managing the sailing team,
in life were not to be found C' Hifi Iona .ido .' ,EMEIFJ 3 C'355m3t9 in need- Sec'
OUT fOr Sailing swab Year- In this--' sea was his love of the great
left his mark, both at the Academylxaifbb ,"'i sift okun- .,lNu'outdo f'ii5 Lffiggyof the year he could be found
try, having been selected as an All-Anjei-1Eg.n -r v ,-Q making, Q f?3pe.n,d his next leave period out on some
of sixteen in the United Statesj. When .',- wiltdernfess h fiti Sdiquiet you would hardly ever know he
found in some hotel room or travelin f r u f vf ht. ,irr' 'ess there was something to be done.
government orders, he could be located at A' A Whiend, his professional skill, his great
home in the local area, downing some brew 0, ipypi , , keen mind will make him one of the best
TeVVY'S Wide-eyed Smile and SOUUIGVH-bel ' ,,y f f f 6 . ates nd a fine officer. The Coast Guard is lucky
has excelled in Academics, being on Ho - - H: gQQ,gettJPgig3ariyman of his Cgliberl
semester, and has managed to gain the 7 M1525
His mild mannered personality and aggressive if Qir ff-be
tive spirit provides Jim with the perfect combin t' J I Lx 'C
attributes for a fine Coast Guard officer. The - V 'F r' X' ,.t, N l
indeed fortunate to have a man of such high - aliberf U
joining its officer corps. f ' f it
K if XV' , lic.
.lames Theodore Ingham
Thomas Hunter Jenkins
, - XR.
Ss. . , ,f is
o 0 'ff
William Raymond .lohanek
l-lailing from the farmland of Wisconsin comes Billy
ibetter known as Honkerj, a farmer turned restaurateur
tnen cadet and finally officer. Honk's social life is not
iacking either at the CGA or in his home of Antigo.
Bill can have fun doing many things even teaching a
stubborn Scotsman how to play bridge. Just tagging
along with Bill can result in a lot of entertainment be
it in New York or on one of the cruises, say to lVlontreal.
Cn the l.C. football field backing up the defensive line,
Bill usually remained pretty calm during the games
which is quite a feat in itself. l say usually because he
does get upset when he drops an interception that could
have gone for a T.D. Working hard at whatever he does,
B65 is quite dependable and a pleasant person to work
for and with. Always available to do a favor, Honk will
help you eat your chow box so that it does not spoil.
lisuaffy being on the quiet side, Bill is not one to be
N'2?V"E7f on and will make his thoughts known to one and
27 B1 is of-ite a person, and will make good in whatever
'ie does be t as CG officer, husband or whatever. The
CG 2 tacky tc receve irrto its officer ranks the "l-lonker".
lW?'fle W, Y
WW! ,W ,,,. s
zum . X. ,X
o f W e it W ff?
yy f 'A
'W It .V ,. . 2
Christopher Fred John Thomas Stanley Johnson III
. NEW JERSEY Bl RIVllNyQHAlVl,,,
Heralding fro'mEfl'ie..sl1ofesEefhakeiHopatcong in New The most lovable, n,, ,, goodhnatwuvreds farmboy came to the
Jersey, Chris arrinxEd'i6n' 'at' CGA itwith his tooth- Academy in the f9,r:rnqf:a'fQl,-goedtlooking New Jerseyite,
brush, no socks, aneaifarr l...g qijgan.. fAQ,.1HFl,Q accomplished known to all Jaffe'iT.J.,il.ALfCIiDU8h H'0'f The most ambitious
musician it was 3nevitabsile...th5t.-heeWou,idfj9xne.,,day join academically,4,,hes'l,i,s-eb,y-afar'-ther' most sharp of wit. T.J.
forces with five other tallehted' frillsi1cianh s,..,toVi'icreate the is thefkiengirEif4ffi enfd,ttliatwould give you his last cigarette.
new sound of "Why US?", the?'b,esytl,.cgrnboi,1thiei,.f-A5QgemyN.s HelflogRe's'gvQrj,il'l'a9.ToQlgeELlfast cars, loud music, and wom.
has ever seen. Even at that Chris stiillfofusndjtiimleito ursue lien l -"nose" is always at the ready
academic interests, maintaining a sveryehiglffgazvery e. Al- for Ffgood tQiffie,I however, he knows what is right and
s . ,. s Us t ,
trivial, serious and funny. Tom's
dedicaltionl,determination, and professional ability have
set 5' high setaritzlard for all to follow. With these valuable
qualities, fT5xrn'will be a great asset to our service.
though he wasn't the strongest man he're,?when as
Chris soon teamed up with Joe Weider angliiiis 5, s
to become quite a hulk. His favorite hours'1ar?gs , fi5ti8C A
ing and water skiing back home in s .
verance and hard work have earned ChriQif,a't 1s, f Q
place among his classmates and will ensure fllh he Us lt'sM fi
in the future. . Vg Y X
Kirk was never one to let the Academy stand in the
way of fun, and because of this he took advantage of some
ofthe hner Unngs H can oHer:trees,tours and restnc-
tion. Carbo can be found doing either of two things, on
libo or eating. lf there is libo, he will be with a certain
school teacher or at H8iH. When Sluggo is not on liberty
he can be found ingeniously wasting an evening study
hour unhl he can ltd the rack to rest up for his next
adventure. Nextto Hbo and chown Carbo can be found
piawng basebaH.l4B atmehc prowess B shown by the
fact that he made every all-star IC team. His no sweat
attitude and jovial nature make him easy to get along
and fun to be with. Classmates have found Kirk to be
honest Qncere,and respected.lHs con1pany and fnend-
ship will be missed as our class departs for its duties.
Robert Kirk Jones
4 Z7 WW
.1 f W Wt
Edward Braze Kangeter Ill
i i r A
Lea sandy shores of South-
ern L fyhgV fftQiis land"ibehin,d,fEd emerged onthe Academy
scen-efi'withff'r aPfgirliQn"73oneQtarm,1jandwa 'six-pack in the
other!s!:lQl1eyerMgt6'ne+ to let books t.i4l'liZ6lff9l'Bc with his educa-
tiohglihe candidategfor the-,y"Guy least likely
to getishooked-ffgaward. However, certain events changed
all this, and he wasfhooked, gaffecl, and landed by a
pretty local girl,duriihgf.secodrid.fclass year,To the loss of
many a fair maiden, Edfwill berlaf bachelor forrjust five-
short hours after Q'raduation1iAlways a happy-go-lucky
guy with a pleasant personality and easygoingways, Ed
has left a bright mark on thejlbrown1halls,ofyCGA. A
happy life with E'-f,Chunky" and ajsuccessful career in the
Coast Guard are sure to follow those first ,fateful days in
June. , T '
"Big Ed" departed.Donora, Pennsylvania, that steel-
making suburb of Pittsburgh, with the idea of making his
mark at CGA. He played football and track his first year
but a combination of academics and a wild pitch during
baseball practice caused him to retire to the Weigfhftwroom
in the gym. He stayed there for two years and emerged
as one of the biggest men in the class. Ed is easysto find:
just listen for loud laughter and talkeof V g hhie
little woman" or he will be studying on
cigarette in his hand. Second class yearisaw A-diflhfi
books and the Commandant's List. Heilfvagdmongy rrti! 2
. t af' ,Ziei'3
new second class guidon bearers. Everw-' dnesda
Joe bid farewellto hisiiAPgmsylvania backwoods environ-
ment to comesfo the Academy and get what he hoped
would beragweettastefof theiviiorld. But, of course, CGA
is not a .f 'sfthe best institution at which to meet the
" orld,5'jt5f'?slpecialPly when your tastes run more
sal F il. - 'itslinesfof--ayBerkeley e-nvironment. Thus Swab
Sum ertXpr.Q:iiad'ed-plienty of action not of the sort Joe
had hopeffj?i3oxrQ'51Sofhe began a four year running battle
after seein' the Coast Guard during his fourth class sum-
m5erffiJoe.5n iiierisweated academics until the pressure was
c5i1anditheniai'ways managed to pull it out in the end. He
gray 'gdamiiliar sight, roaming the halls of Chase with
the word was "Remind me to pick up thies- catffgxa in lfitand, looking for that good shot. ln Joe the
every Wednesday he forgot. Ed moved up to ess-. Rg .,.Aeg15lemygfhas'.yformed a product ready to serve the Coast
XO first class year and still retained his sensefo. - H g rd f,iii1ell', it as
talk of Nancy, and buying his new car. Ed wasalwa X
to lend a hand and, thus, earned many frien s in 1
Academy. His easy manner and willingness to .X f ' if
make Ed a fine officer for years to come. ing i9 ' it if
,gy , ,
Ag? ii VV
5 . 7, st..
Edward Carl Karnis My
Joel Edward Karr
, M 5, Kaya
, FOND DU LAC, WISCONSIN
Hailing from the Badger State, ,lack came to the
Academy with an acceptance 'letter and a stack of Science
Fiction. He has neverclost his love of things that may
befor are outside standard cognizance. Kasty does not
dwell extraterrestrlally himself, however, but is amazing-
ly capable of integrating the complexities of Academy
life into a rewardingiproduct. Never one to slack off dur-
ing liberty hours, he was the first member of '68 to sign
out on liberty Cwhile on the 4fc cruiselnin Bermudaj,
and '68's last patron of Sam's when it closed. An interest
in contemporary music, good cars and all night argu-
ments rounds out the mixture of engineeringland military.
For Jack the world is an ever changing place, where the
significant is effectively handled 'and the absurd is
recognized and salted.
John Kenneth Kastorff lr.
X ww? A. X
Brian Patrick Michael Kelly
Besides having the most, beautiful name in the world,
Bunny, as he is affectionately known byius, also has a
variety of other talents. He spent his firstcfew years
studying hard and earning that gold star to ,wear on his
mini-jacket. But alas, he gave up the hard work to devote
his time equally between studies, athletics, anal. love.
However, it soon became apparent that he hidinar-
rowed this down to athletics and love, witlrai well-
beaten path between CGA and his hometovyQ,fp?MWorNr
cester, Massachusetts. Always one to join 'in,.
ularly enjoyed the summer cruises, when,he could 'liegd
the fish" with the rest of his buddies in tHef'?"Lee Rail!
Club". Like the true engineer that he is, h opes for
command of his own engine room someday eww
doubt he will be welcome wherever he gloes.
Edmund Ignatius Kiley
A transfer studecntcfrom awfine upstate New York
sorority, Ned eagerly ,.acic.e-,ptedfthe Spartan life of swab
summer. Possegsingeanwfinsatiable desire for physical
competitioinabg-Nec!'iilispla'yesd'th':a'tTdrive, determination, and
talent w ',f:'lig,.his teaifimatesfelt worthy of recognition.
Subse fattycNe5:lffj"gl'i,eW.f.f"Head'', was elected co-captain
"of 4 isjhefootballtand tennis teams, not so common an
occurance.Q-T'ilieiAQademy. On his own time he enjoys
skiing in.,tlfi'fe..winter.?and outdoor life on the Cape in sum-
mer. lt sounds like there is an ulterior motive involved.
Ski bunniesi? Beach bunnies? But Spartans are not in-
terested in that sort of thing. Are they Ned? What about
Dutch bunnies? Watch out and be careful whenever you
geitLfl'fsi'TFish up. A true leader whose named was always
onithe' Commandant's list Ned learned to put his heart
chance, the skipper of his ship is a TRUE Irishman? BFia'nwf33eyint0 everything he did- Looking forward to being 3 pilot,
will no doubt, get a field promotion while stagdaha welcome wherever he goes.
- . . ' ai . ' "' H, y ,iq
first watch. Yes he did his share of the co
and counterrationalizing while at the Academy, b6tkbodysgRT f
can miss the underlying Snoopy happiness or be doubt- I
ful of his leadership capabilities. '
.X Q, 'xx 1"
'J-fps. f r t ...Q-safer
BETHAL, lA A . A'fgJBLEPf,dJER3EY
Emerging from thXeQce'seA52s?6fi'i5iQ'i"Lf,. 'ttsburgh's Lamb the rolling hills Of
better steel mills, DizzWf ETQei4,H5lyLo Halls of Hunterdfo ngsjgfft of New Jersey. .Along
Chase with a pretty firmly bgxrfec-gf with i g i.b , 1 U f u,LQ.L,.and serious personality. As
tion of his bridge game. Around:-LtheaG,Q15lPU5Ly.t:2l hy1 . zigzag f p g uired the nickname of super
usually be found counting lnvaders.,rffsl,i1QQlfQQbQl4y5l?'5X- 3 third C1355 Stripe- DUVINS The
pounding his particular phiiosopiiyzqtgliife .ig-, QfT9llQia a5-Qevld be found On the Cross Country
study hour Seminar, In spite Of this with El javelin in hand where I'llS
attitude, at the end of each semesteifif g ikx iifpjgedjmany underclass to work harder and
mysteriously appeared on his blues. Hoiiilqgt digs li" class Yeaf Came around, he found that
curred with such regularity, puzzled many .l'l , 'fi Eg tyi' f iabjefth Vhad more to offer than airplanes. Some
studious types. Bob met his true love 'art 5 K L Qofgfixty-eight have made it around the world in
school daze and from third class year I . it ' fo eks, gut few have made it to North Carolina
wexke W Future plans include work in the field
a loyal "married man". Well liked by all for X' 1 j- , '
outgoing personality and natural sense of g i g . .- , fainenVt5Q.ORAN duty. Jim's sincere attitude and
i ect for humor have gained him the admira-
Pride of Polish America will make a welconfftvimy , W... . . yt
to any wardroom. L a s .i.. of ajfigclassmates, and many underclassmen, too.
'H 1 LE
.2 ' trick!! Good luck and success to him
L H 'fi ' 4 " L
X 25,1 - 7 i .
,Af I wwf:
Robert James Lachowicz James Lester Lambert
John Hardy I.eGwin III
From the Sunshine State Hardy came to Connecticut
in search of knowledge and women. One of his goals has
been reached at the Academy. Because of his keen interest
in developing the social amenities, Hardy was instrumental
in the development of several organizations at the Acad-
emy. He is a charter member of the Hard Core, one of
the original members of the Bluff Point Social Committee,
and holds a lifetime membership in the L8tlVl Trappers. He
fvorked hard at his extra-curricular activities and had one
of the best attendance records of anyone on the social
committee. He helped make every "cook-out" an experi-
ence that will be hard to forget. Hardy will always be
remembered as the bald-headed, bulbous bowed Italian. He
N' ' 'mdoubtedly be a success wherever he plants his roots.
Peter David Lish
Ronald Konrad Losch
xoxo J f,f" 4? '
One gloomy Julyxigyj-sig Qon.Xthe scene at Ron came to of Fairfield,
CGA directly from th'e3'a1'rririQp7gblgejndegrisxey.. Life was Conn. and establi Commuting
never quite the same a rj,fQgie'ii.,QQ.Xthe ad- member of he could be
ministration. Pete, with has found on north to Boston.
never been what the adminis"E?3'iEWQe'i2"1Tg,fceifQQgjfifvgonder Known to because of his jokeS,
boy. Pete left behind him the more lucky members
freedom, and a horse. Ever do so much and not get
had to remind him of his past gloriescarQ?fi5UiiYaii,Q3Qfgts.4' K iA the Academy, Ron was
and a daily letter. Though haunted by ai Of The Bluff Point Social CONW-
time Swab year Pete survived to HZ Owners of the Academy, and the
warts of the lC circuit in both softball SkifCIiu5ffljle!waSgQo,neof "Newt's B Boys" for three years,
the same time, however, it could never be Lfo,u!rjd,5.igot'hgergj?ctivities more interesting first class
overworked himself in the book department. will bring much joy to Ron and a certain
could usually be counted on to join a goodkbdlqtigf ..,. r. , but the ..Nurd,, Wm be Welcome Where-
Following graduation Pete plans to marry and .i ' F, ' r,,5lTlf6Q?QQoes.
welcome addition to the Coast Guard family. fggl
1 in ie" "i
. .B.AA fri, X
En July 1964 Doug left the mountain ranges of the
West coast to see what the rest of the world was like.
His biggest discovery was a pretty little blonde who had
been hiding in the valleys of Pennsylvania. Otis throws
a iot of weight around the academy, in more ways than
one. His influential personality swayed many decisions,
and many were the times on the l. C. basketball court
and gridiron that we heard, "We could haveemade it if we
had been able to move Otis." A more pleasing dis-
position than his is difficult to find. His motto was, "Ask,
and n shah be gwen y0uH.'nns was Une for ehher a
favor or the use of one or more of the implements in his
evenready Hgeneralstoref'lWn sure H can be sakithat
anyone in our class will be pleased to serve with him.
is j N
Douglas Allen MacAdam
James Marc MacDonald
oLD LY ecougcricur
Four short Marsiiragoi Macirmaagfiwis grand entrance
to the "rea ife'7QImmediately hes-fsetgguipiiltis own private
business in ,tQ h iisysrhoniteiatowin of It was
known the.tjy1sacDpnalidQisl5,4l?liltoni.'fjlwith tall ofibthe busi-
ness r V tNa d oigihegshoulydtfehave,beopiiiie quite
'mi Quewrffhs if
Weswanlalihgffhdvl 5 h'6'ii?n2nheedtge, Owatepseifianvfh i ne
othbriithatijgfaffqeficit. Aside from1thi1Si2f5llSihessr,lilac found
timeetog becorijggagfusbmarinle sailoifigycfoi iiir, ion the
good ishipffCongaFQfollowedlby ani fpfdmotion
to crew chiefirof oneibi fluders.
lVIac always seeniied sbreakigigilieiliiwonoto-
nous routine of cadxertxlifeF3lQlQij.s,.c'6ulwdJ5fsbe at-
tending such activitiesgs iiillgfdotbiallq,,iggnjiQs7Qg5r4fijiformal
dance where Mac could be dogple date
-two dates for., himself. xlfor ,into the
"real" lVlac a couple of his leisiiifelyg:r3Qastj,njesf,,'bould be
listed: reading a short dissertatiol'lQfiolfiiWQiftQhi Masters
and Johnson, or listening to his favgbrltgdsgng, the "Ballad
of the Green Berets"-xltls always 'beentla pleasure to as-
sociate with Nlac, a sincere, cheerful person with a good
outlook on life who's always been a friend to everyone.
YONKERS, NEW YORK
l-lailing from New York Metropolitan Area CYonkersJ
John has been one of the lucky few to get home oc-
casionally during the past few years, Cspecifically, near-
ly once a monthj. This has resulted in an almost part time
membership in Alpha Phi Omega at Manhatten College
with his friend acting as his social director. In our fourth
class year John could be found at the gym working out for
what was then the Gymnastics Club. When gymnastics
became a varsity sport third class year he filled the spot
he held for three years as the number one floor ex-
ercise performer, and is presently team captain. Spring
leave third class year John was one of the four pioneers
at parachuting at CGA, a sport which has had few
participants here. For the future there are hopes of a
close-to-home Third District billet where his personality
and ability will make him an asset to the Coast Guard.
.lohn Alexander Magiera
BABYLON, NEW YORK
Rich came to us from the shores of Long Island with
traces of mud still left under his toenails. Always a
rugged Irish individualist he may be counted on for a
steady and efficient operation. lvlac has been one of the
bright spots in Academy academics, though he did
take a year off to find out how the other half lives. How-
ever, his later successes are a measure of his deter-
mination to succeed. A well known figure in the l. C. cir-
cult, Rich has been an asset to many intramural teams,
and irresistably drawn to the water, he became an integral
part of the Raven team. Perhaps a little ofthe ruggedness
will be taken from his individualism by the Brunette in
his life and the mud has now been replaced by salt, but
Rich qualifies as a top shelf addition to the Officer Corps
of the Coast Guard.
Richard L. Maguire
,ffff K-A wr 47 --
f r emi is
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.1 - gg, .g ,g 4'ff:1yf' f ,-L .,! X '1
' l' l strings
fo dep ' r giand Came
hime lef Wig
fy wddlour boy
.N xxh K ' -v ' -as N a,-:ls -
age eiifilifafife def life,
he f lo we
ext ra cu rri cula r X ' a ntoc k,
and fheypoint. leave
period as X.q Na chance' usually
find him With one ii be a
girl, ski polxex or spare
time Jerk managed to and
during the off season in the
weightroom. Jerk will be well class-
matesand is sure Xto succeed may set
Dennis Michael Majerski
'QQ f 9
Walter Frank Malec lr.
CLIFTON HEIGHTS, PENNSYLVANIA
Haiiing from Upper Darby, Pennsylvania, Walt, better
known as the "Owl" to his classmates came to the Aca-
demy determined to make a name for himself. "Owl"
was soon recognized for his outstanding scholastic and
leadership abilities by being named to the Superinten-
denfs List consistently for all four years. Walt dis-
iinguisned himself for three years on the soccer field- and
on tbe cinders in the spring. His first love was the
"Beazer", until he met "the little woman". During any
free moment, Wait always manages to steer the con-
versation around to his f'Sammy Bear", and of course
Dartes and the Blue Bandit. Four years at the Aca-
deray rave not daunted his humor and wit. Graduation
MV give the officer corps and Sammy one of the finest
'ard norririg men ll? the class.
2 ' 4
.lohn Alvar Mantyla Jr.
"Hud" or "Alvar" as most know him made his pre-
sence at the Academy known to the corps, the coaches,
and the administrationgquickly. He earned a reputation
in his first year as he set a CGA record in the butter-
fly, while still knocking down the walls of the academic
buildings with his education that he acquired in Erie,
Pennsylvania. But Alvar also learned that there was more
to life as he followed the road of wine, and song, al-
though the song that followed wine and women was too
often that of R-man formation or the chant of march-
ing feet in the quadrangle. When summer cruise time
came around, there was no better sailor or leader than
John. Everyone was overwhelmed with his performance
and knack for getting the job done. The Coast Guard is
fortunate in acquiring this extremely competent officer
and fine classmate.
Ll. x NA' ..
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fffirs-so 'T " ' or ff .
LUNliY igQllff-iSfiAQflUSETTS sAiy.frvig,zg Qf.Ql,lEf5lRNlA
Carmotte madexhi . ikrstntriptoffmsefimstlexfrom Lunen- After a trip-to My sf'aex2fes,Lra+'t6nLd..of,fSwitzerland and a
burg, Mass. in a littlestrj 6Urs.7SQncek that fate- one year 'ftbgggff,1t1utylg5faf's'Clollege of San Mateo, we
ful trip in July '64, in spiglthefiimzgeffofgs fgthe police found " discovered, however,
along the road, he has cutNthii?R?jiefjt,o-aa each that N the beauty of his Golden
weekend. A new, unknown, g5g'eIe,g i4l,4 ,1,.,,,, ,M MCal ,,W X d to live with the changing
F ' it and even grew to enjoy the
two nights off in a row, and IT' y As one of the class, R.S. soon
. . , or t 5
N w x
list of future happinesses. Nicky, ,
jfsoiezin vast areas ranging from sisters to
xaind f 'iaesff Twice an honor student, he is one of
Sgr. Y y
:Ffa ' i a
completed model a self-desig h J ew, NW'
k. ro X X
special to Frank, long ago captured b X
promised to tame him soon after gradu' io ,feiQE5l,n,,themc can boast of three out of four summer
and leaves find him far from New Londo 5 ' i Wan the Eagle. As one of the better breed
meted and horizontal flying down the skifgsl g ffl rs, Ron will be a great asset to the Guard
down back roads, racing state police on -rl g A . V g istatlgned in New York or San Francisco.
under his "A", or camping in the woods. F.T. if
has long been infamous for his Friday night 51
ball games escapades. Academy contractors
ing to thank him for repainting their portablef, a , is 4 .
unit. Frank has an overpowering spirit, a true d Q 1 ' FX
well. Good luck, world! Qfi' f '
V gy? NN
Francis Thomas Marcotte Ronald Scott Matthew
John Willis McBride
During a quiet night while everyone is studying, sud-
denly a shrilling cackle erupts shaking the corridors, and
everyone knows "Fang" is near. Well known by his laugh,
Jay has become one of the most well liked cadets at the
Academy. His outgoing personality and sense of humor
have made him well known by everyone especially the
administration. Jay has also astonished the academic
department at times by jumping from academic proba-
tion to honors. This just proves his potential when he is
?nspired to do better things. A "big" man on the ath-
ietic field, Jay has done his part on the gridiron where
he earned glory as the famous "fourth down Fang". But
his most outstanding athletic performance lies with the
track and field team, of which he is captain. Jay holds
ire academy record in the hammer throw, and it looks
.ke if Mi? stand for years to come. Socially Jay has a
Nay Mitre women, and he has yet to be tied down for any
iengtr of time. if not out with his favorite honey of the
Ncfts or weekends you can find Jay helping old "Uncle
ffeity' ears a Irfng. A great guy to have on your side,
.af NA graduate from the Academy anxious to apply all
fe 'az learned to he future in the Coast Guard.
M , ,f
W W 4 lyzx
Dennis Lynch McCord
i ilohn David McDevitt
QAF WARE HYDE PAR
"Has anyone undoubtedly Somehow, my society, "Fat
the most difficult only way Jack" emerged. ready fOr College
to find him was to fihi Most of life, not tf.,Q'FYiT1E5fiQ'f3dlUSt to SUCh 3 tfau'
Denny's after-class water- matic sh activities
front or out on the eil!-known WGVS i VSVY GCUVG in The
and respected one in the We N Har Committee, Uncle Westies
people have the degree of Qi9i up varsity sports for lnter-
boanng knowledge which he p0ssesfse'5'4jgl,piiiffnsgiff,.ls,four an all-around Star in football,
years at the academy Denny earned a?'epQitatio iiii Still' he found time to be manager
an extremely de-pendable and capableiiii Rx Gfifthfefivareixtyfgflbicjball team. Academically, math is his
was never a doubt in 0ne'5 mind that ihj f .Qfoifte,iaricl.lisQQneTof few eligible for the "major". As an avid
help anyone who asked. Denny never ,gii 2CE5Est Guard Smile, he always managed to
the finest in everything. No one could ever in C company. Jack's letters will be missed
lack of "liberty lust" until they met thelgtil 'rf gave the Post Office such a sweet scent.
sponsible for it. Now they understand. Dennys l . f Plumpkinn is a fine addition to '68, and will cer-
to give his best to any Coast Guard unit and is ily, afbiredit to the Guard,
ing ofthe same in return. C p f' X
. A ig pg
i .M ,Liil
in fx .X
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.. .Vw-A ss
fl. six month old black bear stands about 3 feet high and
almost that much around. lt's among the least energetic
aiwmais un the world, much resembling a large furry ball
ot warmth in its motions. Bill McGrath, alias Objee Bear,
has successfully emulated his namesake and has been the
sntiuencing element in the procurement and maintenance
of both Objee 12 and 13. Much of Bear's time at the
Academy has been spent in Yeaton Hall which he recently
purchased for 324.87 from the math department, which
he also owns. Although athletically reclined Cas opposed to
inclinedj Bear is a traveler, a man of the world, so to
speak. He's been in every major city of the world, except
Simsbury, Connecticut where he's never been seen at all.
l-le cannot be considered a sailor in the true sense ofthe
word since he doesn't have a girl in every port, just the
horrenclously far away ones. Also, he has been known, on
occasion, to utter harsh words of protest toward certain
policies which have resulted in his whole hearted out-
guessing, out-smarting and out-running the administra-
tion. Most noticeableot his talents is his ability to enjoy
every freedom to the utmost, a trait which we are sure will
remain with him always. ii" ii
Arthur William McGrath
Daniel Bryon McKinley
Mt, f, Ns
Dan Q , e heart of
Pen ns Dah Qpolsse sses rnahy of the
attril:jftesii5tpefQiliat,ri-'totfthatufareaffofj the counttrytiii He is a
consciileljtioiiisi-'stgdent f3Mfth, scholarly zeali-Qfbah ,iipheld the
ofhis state byiieingrpnexpfsthe hardest
h players lever atfftheTAoademy,-3Despite a
broRen,bac kf1iiiijhQils:,jourthfolasstgyeargiheipamerlbvack to be
elected Vfobtballxloosxgaptafin Lonly haveghis Qlastfahd most
promising season aK'kheeQi njiQlry.f Despite
Dan's dedicationssto footballFiji-dguischolaigiylerspurspits, his
stout heart always xtstirnedftpjlllairdti a L x flittlef ini5Pennsyl-
vania. Despite the trialspf Being faffavllayjahilithe gattem pts
by his friendsyC??J to swayehiirniifrorritihefife'hiefitpen1aihed true.
He even remained true during theiborgealsoidfforeign ports.
How about the "XHunka Nlunka"ti3roQnfr,gDa,jjr,4'orirhaybe Dis-
neyland? Wherever Dan goes we'fel1SUreihisiconscientious
efforts will be valuedQX V'
X A t
Ixen the youngest member ot our class, came to the
Academy from his Illinois home just after his seventeenth
birthday. By taking extra courses and attending summer
schooi. he graduated from high school after only three
years. Making the honor roll here, he has shown the same
intelligence and academic know-how he had exhibited pre-
viously in high school. Although perhaps not one of the
most talented athletes in our class, he was very active in
sports. An injury ruined him for soccer and tennis but, he
stayed with the teams as a manager and continued to put
holes in the targets down at the range. During spare hours,
you could find the "Grape" playing bridge or out on liberty
up at the "colIege". Ken should do well as a deckie in the
Coast Guard. He showed us his ability last summer by be-
coming a qualified OOD on the USCGC Mackinaw.
Kenneth Joseph McPartlin
LIVINGSTON, NEW JERSEY
Hailing from the lowlands of Jersey, Rip came to New
London with the high hopes of sailing the high seas and
seeing the world. Early in his first year at the Academy,
"Heb's" interest led him to intricate and complex readings
and research as he became the foremost expert on "Spider
Man", "The Fantastic Four", and their fantastic methods
which he perpetrated for his own means. Broadening his
field of interests, Rip practiced day after day for a side
career in the Demolition Derby and he reached the peak
of his proposed career when he perfected his daredevil
stunt of driving into the side of an Air Force barracks with
a government vehicle, demolishing the vehicle and
smashing the building. Never to let academics inter-
fere with his sleep or his love of cards, Rip always
managed to somehow ride the top of the curve. His last
year here was spent in many invigorating and intellectual
discussions at H8tH and at the office on the first deck of
Chase Hall. But wherever Rip went, his bright personality
brought a smile to those around him and led him to mak-
ing many long lasting friendships. After graduation, Mike
hopes to find an empty state room on a ship and pursue
his engineering interests. It is certain that Mike will suc-
ceed in all that he endeavors in the future.
Michael William Meehan
,M ,QU , 'T .
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f ' ' , . 2, 1 uv' J!! . I
V, V , ,xLf.z,V7j! A if .,,, I, ,fy ., V ,Q
rf' I u ni t',,,f' ig
' - ' 1 I f rip'-"' 'af ' aff
ll.1 .I 'VVZ Y
life QW' Yew
fi e I n ii co u rt
or stexiipiinigup of the
ninth, Georges of
departmentr George sum-
mer cruisesfffqhe think
back on that Ksummer man
there's a greateixyvoman anH is
no exception to the rule. The a swell
guy but the service wikgain a
r fi ,V 't'i A -1 yy
X :lv IM'--'X
George Henry Mercier
Richard Brian Meyer
L aving behind the rich life and golden hills of sunny
California. Pich came to us four years ago to make a name
ff A fnfself at the Academy. Setting high goals for himself
" others. Rich maintained an outstanding academic
ge a'd went on further to help pull many a classmate
i' ,gh the Jungle of Studies. But Academy life wasn't
going to :ramp Pfich's style. When the big "R" did not
:fevai weekends would most likely find him on a date
if if :ne ef the many of the fairer sex. After meeting Diane,
ihcagh. his carefree cavcrting days became limited to the
c'e a'd cffy. From then on any liberty day would find
Dare and Pc: tackling iife together and having fun in the
cro,ess. The Academy ioses a good man but the Guard
if 'S A A is extremely lacky to have Rich as a officer. The
' re tc bring rcthing but success and happiness
'iw CWM ,Q gm '
James William Milas
Coming from the steel mill town of Clairton, Pennsyl-
vania into the rustic New England setting, Jim has made
a name for himself in New England baseball. He was voted
Most Valuable Player in his junior year and was elected to
the all New England small college baseball team. Better
known on the ballfield as "Smiley" he was elected co-
captain of the baseball team. Well known for his ability
to come up with unusual ideas Jim has become one of the
characters of the class and has emerged with the nick-
name of "Vl!ierds." For three years Jim has insisted that
nickname does not fit but who can fight destiny. Jim is
looking for a calm place in the Pacific to spend his first
year or so in the Guard.
i I ,, .
.XL Wx . V
M .Ewa X
-'fr t I K, ,V . x
ix A -' ' k 'XX
OLD LYMiEE1tcc1icoNNECTioutnf C ff NIIDDLETOWN, oiiio
Butch came to us from amorjg th.e,1sailti'.encrusted.shoresC g 4 Rtiger, as he is kngfwlilbyionly a few, comes from a small
of Old Lyme Connecticut where the,-trUeQjsailors'of, the sea 'midwest cityfwherehegwafs a straight arrow and a onetime
are born. Although raised on a ra6irigfyachtl,' wheriflffutchccg jpaperboy of the.iye?i!?47riThis well rounded upbringing is the
came to these ivy covered walls he decided he,5Apj'efegrreds,itgsc ' foundation ofchis vibrant personality. After reporting to
a twelve foot dinghy to the Academy the Academy,lylVlugEQ began to undergo important changes.
he has emerged as one of the outstandigingisailors offtlje ' siiDiffereritVgtypescof food and drink were introduced to him.
Academy, getting his varsity letter as a sw'ab3and'progress-fs .V,. He ,became known as one of the funniest men at CGA,
ing to co-captain of the sailing team first holding people captive for hours, especially the
though sailing takes up much of his '6pp6sxite'sex. Barrier lVlan is a big hit with all girls. But
especially the parties where he consumes ,,hi's.fiaChievements do not stop there- 'Ven Man is el real
of "Brew" Butch has remained high in his claqssiiiifaqagf fihairdenoge onyfrthe gridiron. During the winter months you
demics. Whether he goes to the ice covered tccxg lg.gr alwaysefind him on the mats. And in his leisure mo-
storm tossed ocean station, his lazy dispqsitiofffwiegdl Llinefhts. Mugsi found time to hamper the Nite Caps and the
competitive drive will certainly make him an sure the Coast Guard will enjoy Mugsie's
Coast Guard. them.
, f l
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Frederick Vernon Minson
Roger Dale Mowery
Glenclon Lee Moyer
VALLEY VIEW, PENNSYLVANIA
From the backwoods of Valley View, Pennsylvania came
a most likeable guy named Clem or "Pooch." Destined to
be a success in life, he decided to give the sea a chance to
:ffer him the excitement similar to that of the hills of
Pennsylvania Dutchland. The "Kraut" could often be
heard sounding off about the Germans being a superior
'ace or spinning a few yarns about his hunting or drive-in
experiences. Always willing to lend a hand, he was quick
tc make many lifelong friends. Earnest, soft-spoken, and
-ded cated are a few of the words that describe him. His
aE -round ability is demonstrated by his outstanding per-
fcrmawes and leadership on the D company champion-
so c seftball team and basketball team. Sound reasoning
aft good judgement are two of the traits which make him
ice 'lateral leader who has gained the cooperation and re-
spect of ire men under him. On the social side, many
:rage as find We hidden charms. The Coast Guard can
'ic sci' ng but .mprove when Clem joins its ranks. Our
2' t and service will benefit greatly by such capable
f 'EC arf ous feadership.
C ' walkma-
Y by W
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William Frank Mueller
41 W .
John Joseph Mulligan lr.
WEB i lSSOURl BRIDGEWATERMMAQSBAGEUSEUS
stwsx ,QQ 1 . c is f?gff1"Zfcsf"',,f-125,
Coming from St.XbEi5- f7gbush, Anheiser- Travelling from f A lgwgifllllgassachiuesetts J.J. was
Busch that is, listeinuigzs 'call him, notudestined to most famous
made his presence feltx sg-xy A, Vbygiorganiging the engineers. Aftef rule for two years,
Academy's first Laundry he finally managerial curricu-
whose distaste for led lum. Soo found a permanent
them to P.G.'s. He distinguishedfiHigQ3QQilei'5thggiKfggtseigf'4jZ--lljomef yjgoing attitude Csometimes
byasuch great feats as palming with his high capacity to
quite an accomplishment for someone4WQrQQigpaiE"wegX s'sa Xe in lVlull's testing many a
hands! Upholding the fine traditions Saturday afternoons during sec-
tage, Bill was a charter member of the onvdirg-cgliissfyeatrkgxiIofgeyer, military discipline did not dull
L gl M Trappers Qwho quest for the finer y "gy his ability to tell the right joke at
to many hair-raising experiencesj and a yrfiy ot much freedom awaits John as an
to many Bluff Point Social Committee meetingsgit graduation he is to become the vic-
Hard Core field trips led to the opening of Stelii ii iiiii of a dark-haired secretary from nearby
ometer Service. His cunning, nose for a Hgolo ,N ,lig I sure John and Mary will be a welcome
will make Bill a fine addition to the Officer Corps.,'Zgs-.origin--eZQfa3djtiaonys.tojanyilGoast Guard installation.
if I A Aie' at liiii fl
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, J ,
With a chemistry book in hand Frank came to the Acad-
emy with the class of 't67". With his chemistry book in
nand "F P Nl" joined the class of "68". It was soon evi-
dent to all of us that with his year of prior experience he
would be a big help to us during our first year. Finally
after two long years he was not to be denied his first stripe.
Hooray!! Not one for staying in on the weekends, he always
found time to make "day trips" to go to the library. One
could never tell how far he would go to get a "good book".
Second class summer found Frank on the Air Force Trips.
lt seems that the West Coast agreed quite fully with
Frank's red hair and freckles. Anyway, it is a certainty that
with Frank's great ambition and talents that he will be a
big asset to any station he calls home.
Frank Peter Murray
my ,, , gmt. ' 1
r ik X' , ,A,,
George Thomas Oakley
y ee e
,jqkafa l X .
Geor him, at
the rip gentle-
not litfifiietiiel and
91' Hi? f3UNi?55e3sQ5'?Tl?5tll'lT3if9?tOrlUS'
B I u ff l red
the ioyxxill' W' efei
in between hours,
Annie Oakley his
mark with many visitin skillful
on the IC ba ketball co yet
unmentioned, ut again for
G.T.O. He takesxxtxhem in
philosophy, "nothing ventured,
X W .yi,ii,y QI, y ,
NEW KENSINGTON, PENNSYLVANIA
Sweats came to CGA in the company of a large gang of
mining ruffians and steelworkers from the greater
Pittsburgh area. Joe's gridiron career was shortened with
an injury ridden year. However, he returned to gain IC
i.iLil'SlS as he lead B Co. to a 1-13 season his final year.
Joes experiments in hyper-ventilation and impromptu
burlesque gained him recognition and his name can be
found steeped in Academy tradition. After two frustrating
attempts, .loe's troubles finally came to an end as he
found his true love waiting at home. Taking no chances
on ietting this one get away, he is planning to be married
shortly after graduation. Throughout his four years Joe
was one of the hardest workers in the academic field and
his performance was no less than excellent. After gradua-
tion Joe hopes to ply the great waters of the Allegheny
River on the CGC Neversail. The Coast Guard will undoubt-
ably be gaining an exceptional and talented officer when
Joe joins the officer corps.
Joseph Frank Olivo
lVllNOT, NORTH DAKOTA
A transistor, an amplifier and a girl named Donna are
the prize possessions of a cadet named Olson. Born and
raised in the rolling Dakota's, Larry packed his bags and
meandered to the east, in the Spring of '64, to enroll for
four years at the Coast Guard Academy. A farmer at heart
"L. J." spent many an hour reliving his teens with his
"gram-pa" and the "flat fields of Dakota". The engine
room, its heat and its oil were the stomping grounds of
the "friendly claw" as he hurried about with a flashlight
and a rag in hand. Liberty was anoher thing, as the Khahis
and cowboy hats were donned in Gitmo and the "O" Club
became the local corral. The cruises are over and so are
the raids on the donut boxes, but the banging of diesels
will still linger with Larry, as an east coast icebreaker will
soon be his new home.
Larry James Olson
From the'val'ley-Qfithg,Jolly'G'reefi1Gianttcame a tall,
lanky la?l'fdesbt',ilned 'forfalyggareer astaggzrst Guard cadet.
This slimy ikiydffffojndghyils lugpalli-ngtghergj onygythe basketball
COM- ifF5lQl'flJ3Ql255f iZ,6Q!iQL2iUX,'W5'5 i'f0sfP'2! VBVSWY
ball ,uetiggigiheiffirif 'SUCLH1 incidenfg 3951418 enwsiogi of co.
Guard Ufgzigfgblggptfgrfpirmance tnr6gr6Ssede,Lwiugr13e being
chosen get of that basggerball .tgalm 5 second
classRyeaxrs,Larryffglidnft frestirict glgjmeeijjjust .r" but
participated ina othfergfgcademyi aCG,ti vitie,s, A' YOU
could firid him playing"gf1faeir'ly?ig9gdHggfiifi'iAiitti1ii1ie'Nitecaps
dance band, and xexqery -f.' scoffing
up donuts with the rest of tliQ?,Pl'OfQgfantfQhlapel!iQommit-
tee. On the academic scfene for
himself by keeping a gold, of the
time. The courses were jkeep ole
Larry off the courts come winterfiQWft1y3allQof i'La'rry's time
being spent here atithe he never
gif? ' "
' fff ftsiig .. I
, , f
,4,:,,J,mx, - 4 ,f
forgot a special bit ohlvlaryland heihiadflefyljack at home,
Kathy. The Coast Guamxhas muchtoilgoofk forward to as
Larry enters the officer COl'l5S S'dU'lTg
Larry Eugene Parkin
L :4 X
James Thomas Paskewich
NEWT LONDON, CONNECTICUT
After a years' practice,,Skevitch was warmed up and
ready for a position aswleader in the varied activities asso-
ciated with life at the Academy, ranging from the Point to
Uncle VVestys'. 'flfuzzs' connections with the local "fuzz"
also Contributed greatly toia noticeable decline in juvenile
delinquency in the "Hard Core", His closely located
habitat, with the greatest of parents, was the scene of
many a blast, and always there for a restful nightbetween
parties. Pasky, one of the easiest guys to get along with,
has made a countless number of friendships, but those
who have managed to become the really good friends have
discovered a friend for life. Through all the experience Jim
has encountered in the past four years, he's surely ready
for anything that may come his way. All Jim needs to do is
to continue in his ways, and he'll surely be "on top".
George Raymond Perreault
Having arrived. here from Dalton, Nlass., George felt
Crowded in the "Big Townf' of New' London as compared
to the Berkshires wherehe enjoyed hunting, fishing, camp-
ing, and other outdooroactivities. He soon discovered that
the indoor sports ofthe city can also be fun. The fact,
which he learned to his great pain during swab indoctrina-
tion one afternoon, that port and starboard were not rela-
tive to the direction you're facing, intrigued George so
greatly that he has been a member of the dinghy team,
the raven team, and the yacht squadron. George also has
special interests in chemistry, Guinness Stout, German
beer mugs, science fiction, pinochle, the Kingston Trio,
and a Certain girl back home. His many friends can always
count on him for help and a good sense of humor. George
is endowed with a deep conception of life and is very seri-
ous minded. The Coast Guard is lucky to have a person of
LAKE ,ILLIONIS g
When this fair-haired boyicrossedthe threshold ofthe
South cate miie did good di' cGA'kn5Q5ii.iNh'at it was cgeumgf
into. With a disarming smile and.easy'manner33jiQdidn't
take long before all obstacles were fallingjin Mikrefsswakeg s
And a mighty wake it was being kickedvfup..,,dowyijr'fin1sythey'
Academy's pool as captain Mike lead thelyatyrslitygsiiiiiifnynfitirig
With.,1,0.0iQOOQ. milesdand 6 continents to his name,
Pinky' is'CGA's answer'tto'i'the Jet Set. lf there is leave, and
aiifreei'MtlQiTSs,if'flightMfirithe air, you're sure to find him
aboard, headedfforriew adventure. When forced to remain
stateside, he holdsihis own with the women from up the
Street, ,or fromany other East Coast woman's college. lt
team to new heights of glory. Late junior4yQ,3r ,found Mike gt , ,iisfsa,i,d'i!that hegknows more Connies than Coasties. Here at
making frequent pilgrimages up the Hill. SOODA,ilillf5iXQ3l'CfY6QF CGA,,6i1e can easily ascertain his presence by his constant
tendencies took on more serious tones lleffervescent laugh of delight and mischief, that is
boy was seen in constant company of a engrossed in the latest news commentary, best
girl. Whether in the pool or out, "Flip's" peHectistyLiij,apQff'jf3i2s'el'lefr orfpolitical analysis. An excited liver and avid lover
natural ability has always put him in a commanydjwn ,iJ,5fQ,lnitfe,,,.a dmeepifriend to those who know him, and above
A good leader and friend, Mike will always ,Lf afi'lv,l,4,az'tru,eYkinxdividual, Pinky looks to politics as his future.
Maybe good ol' CGA did know what it was rWe5lo.okQforiig'reatness,
after all. X' i-fj"W :1f1fT':Q. Tig fi 51111 .gf-
'sg-is , f Q it ,lgf
by X , J, .W
W -c , i s
. gl, . y t X,
s :ff"iif'X.,,,1 xghi
xg, my , cx
st ,yr-s-. ga tgp.,
Stanley Michael Phillips
Peter August Poerschke
Now representing the state of Hawaii, Pete fKoalaJ has
been a real credit to the Academy and what it stands for.
Following closely in his father's footsteps, Pete wants to
join the select ranks of the winged officer corps of the
Coast Guard. For three years Pete competently managed
the varsity soccer team, and played a very active role in
the l.C. sports program all four years. A real competitor
at heart, Koala has never been known to turn down an
opscrtunity to settle a disputed matter by arm wrestling.
Whether in the bustling metropolis of New London, or in
such lfternational cities as Panama or Acapulco, Pete is
always ready to demonstrate his expertise in having a good
time , K , in style! Pete's natural talents for professionalism
wi QFCOYJCTECUY make him an outstanding and successful
vs. ., .- --. -.,..M,L-fs, sp. .1-0.1 va--w t -
. KX .X
is f 3, .
Alexander Timothy Polasky
David Arthur Potter
,X L,., ,Y , ..
,,.,.e T T'
The long tall of the Thames Dave came to town in Massa-
from the heart ofXtQ ?n?Pennsyllva,n'la coal mining chusetts, know up on the
country. Finding himself first time by sixth of Julf one hand, a picture
water, he amazed mari5i5IQljs?E',r'iTjfgeavofsfZta,sta devout of his giMfigngQ5thEfotheiE,ffi1'nd'aTn'inparalleled eagerness to
yachtsman. After two years heart do we- head first and managed
led him to a more rewardingfa12tel ljrjrvlffiflfefiisnfeketstgot,,...N fro a high position in the
pursuing the Far East Cult of Etut to pull A's out of seemingly
wherever the sound of a shuffletr1tfiif5al.1fdeck iiijfflcahrdsg. l'T"'HOP34e55Qt7a5f9SSil5QQVS?l9C93Sed to amaze those ami-md him-
emerged, it was certain that Tim woU,ldf5l5eXtherei?fAlvvays4Q 'i,Y9'ClffQl'l Quill-1l'jxi2fli8S3,fiEmlC emhU5l3Smy Dave always Seemed
considering academics very important,flfrnifimFierfiirfma-'n23e'1rv fC'-HQV9 Tlm9fX'f.DTT'3ilQ00d bull Session-
could always be noted as excellent 7f5u, mf'4aF5ft,l.l7'AyC35Qcl51i6l3l, Dave can't even remember if he still
years here. Educated in the finer points ,of5saviingfmmo'ney,i.5fc s 'Hasf.Qth9TSamefsiliitcaseg but he still has the same girl, his
Tim was almost able to establish a bankfhere c'ee inrfour
years, but this endeavor was soon
chase of a new G.T.O. Whenever or WhSY6V6l?.ifTim' apgg
peared, his wonderful sense of humor brought sjjriles
to all the men around him. Being a devo'ufiTi,3ngiheer
and an artic lover, Tim hopes to find an empftyi. .,,s tate?
room on an icebreaker and a warm enginell room to
work in. We all know that wherever Tim will be, his per-
sonal pride and love for the sea will make him a dedicated
officer and respected leader.
he hasn't lost much of his enthusiasm to
dozla' good job. He is without a doubt one of the safest bets
forgsuccess in. the class of 1968. The Coast Guard is get-
ktinga good man.
Front the rolling hills of Western lvlaryland "Young
Date same to CGA. From his first introduction to Acad-
emy life "Soog" has shown the qualities, capabilities and
cnafaeteristics that have made him such a well liked indi-
x fduas. When theres a job to be done, a task to be fulfilled
or an obstacle to be overcome, Dave will there be found.
lf nes not working out in old room 332, or roaming the
Mess Hall checking on the chow situation or throwing a
few forearms on the lC Football field he wouldn't be happy.
lttlltary in bearing, a smile a mile wide and a likable
nature that goes far to help anyone, Dave has turned many
of CGA's more boring moments into enjoyable ones. Who
can forget Second Class Summer when "lVlarine Boy" was
in his glory at Quantico, or morning inspections when long
hair was a dirty word or the God Fearing growl of Dave
letting a few of the 4fc know where they stand or should
i say lay Qin the push up position of Coursey. "Boogey's"
the type of guy that'll help anyone when the need arises-
and never expect anything in return. The United States
Coast Guard will rece-ive on Graduation Day one of the
finest individuals to ever graduate from CGA-a man ready
to face the future, firm in reason and unrelentless in the
pursuit to do the best job for Senfice and Country.
David Lee Powell
H, t . in Nuff.
Victor Pierre Primeaux
gave QIOEHPS dong
the S ,weeding
fair sex ErratasLffWiefiv6rfeCfing
the by a
certain little brown
his valiant 'laid for bas
ian, Pierre has had I Lfrrtjer the
pressures of time manage
of people and hisxpersonabie rough-
X -xfktyjw K 1 1-1 ,' .sf
out his career in the Coast GuardQiigl-gQ ie.LgQLbe'a a welcome
addition to any wa rdroom.
xt , a
RIDGEWOOD, NEW JERSEY
Four years ago the state of New Jersey shipped the
Class of '68 one real 'flemon". Glenn's academic excel-
lence was overshadowed only by his behemoth size and
massive strength. Making up for his small dimensions with
hustle and friendliness our Blond Pixie established himself
as a very big man indeed, both on and off the soccer field.
Pruiks was always ready to help anyone in any way possi-
ble. Always active in extra-curricular activities,..Glenn was
elected President of the Chapel Committee. Somehow,
Flub-a-dub managed to find time for socializing and
traveled to the four corners of the U. S. in search of the
finer things in life. Glenn's ambition, hustle and driveiwill
lead him to a very successful future. J J
Glenn John Pruiksma
LINDEN, NEW JERSEY
"Denny came from Linden with a suitcase and a per-
sonality that included a love of music, reading and study-
ing. The suitcase has become battered in the last four
years, but the disposition has been polished by the pas-
sage of time. He has the asset of being able to segregate
the significant from the absurd, and give them both their
due. Employing this skill to academics, he has maintained
an lflonors average, and by using it in his contact with
people, he is,an effective leader. His sensible outlook
makes him a natural in anything he strikes out to do. A
capable yachtsman and fun loving free spirit, Denny looks
aheadlto a full life, married to a hometown sweetheart,
he cannot help but succeed.
Dennis Patrick Purves
, , , .,,... ,.....
I 1, f
f , -, , ' A 3 x K ,mf f' 1
---1 ' ,N 1. M , I Y 'Q' V' ' Q1
l l ' f of D-Q: at
f1 irrto a r u l'l u su al
QQfBiQg'5g55jfljf3fll5?SSiOnate gintereg.Q'lr1Vi'llteraturegfth eatre, and
eff? the "avant
eetdeftteHiSelffeeteafgis,tfilled lwifh"be9k5f enffitefe he can
Usually betwHHSifteeelliellenelfcoU536'maifffielS Of Writing
for the creativexplelaexlifgiiflltijglbnversagigliffqqdern Trend S
of thought, gthings that
go on about him. an intel-
lectual diecussion hietxmeatg and open
mind will rrlaxke his future sggggeggfmefaajgidiaevjardang. The
Coast Guard has much to of Ken
into its officer corps.
XXX l ll.,e. fn'
A ...H ,ff
J' 'ff Zz
' -- 'ri' -,,,,,fr
Kenneth Robert Riordon
Ernest Ray Riutta
A ASTORIA, OREGON
With Finnish seafaring blood as influence, Ray bid adieu
to the spruce and Chinook Salmon of the Pacific North-
west and CGA acquired a dedicated and resourceful indi-
vidual. Always one with acheery word and optimistic out-
look, "Roots" adapted quickly to his new life and gained
a position of renown in the class. As a thirdclassman, Ray
was one of the elite five of the Regimental Color Guard.
l-le went out of his way to learn about the Real Coast Guard
in Boston, and was co-founder of the Wild Turkey Club,
Norfolk Branch. Actively participating in cross-country,
Protestant Chapel Committee, and other functions, Ray
still found time to pursue the finer things in life, yet man-
age his studies. With an effervescent personality and out-
standing leadership ability, Roots has been a pleasure to
associate with during the past four years. As an officer,
te wiiQ indubitably execute his duty with utmost perfor-
nance and make a distinguished contribution to the Coast
' . X
James Dodd Rufe
ISLIP TERRACE, NEW YORK
What a day for CGA when Fusse 'left his beloved home
of Long lsland and sailed the Ballantyne Sea to join the
ranks of "68".i Finding his talents wasted at Stonybrook
University, Grimmness set out to colonize the wilds of
Southeastern Connecticut by organizing the Point Social
Committee whose influence was keenly felt at HSLH, the
Hopyard and Shantock, Always in demand, whether model-
ing civies on lVliami beaches, demonstrating daredevil
motorbike riding inilfrisco, or leading record breaking sec-
tion "Three Drill' on wintry Saturday afternoons, liveliness
and fun accompanied Dodd everywhere he went. Never
one to neglect preparation for the sea-going life, Rufus
was a die hard member of the Bibb "D.P." boys, who
spread terror throughout the Carribean, the likes of which
had not been seen since the days of Blackbeard. Never to
be forgotten from Seattle to San Juan or from Quebec to
Columbia, Fusse will never be forgotten by any member
3.5, A ,
'.- w - X .
'N-., ' 4.
filVlElVl'l5HleXTENNESSEE PITI VlLl-A,Q.E,:..1GU'AM
Hailing from Mergipjti-vs,sIe,nnessQee.,,"Fat lVlan" came to Juan is distinguLshiey?aS0,,,,,thteg,firstnative Guamanian tc
CGA to do two thingsai,giaiduate,from CGA, and lose weight. enter the Academy4W?le,LefffQghlr16t'ilfl9,b2Vl2fl2fS, DUWGZDDIGS
His first year, John was,ga?'f6otbglti'matnageir rrrr put, gave it up and good life p.fffhe-5ls.landSe f0V the bafl2fl2l5, Pineapple?
third class year in favoi iQL1piist'ol'fafnfd, l1awnElpaill.x, He de- and goodflifg5of,fgQGA, 8900"-rrtiles away. With 2 r9SD6CTfUl
veloped a love affair with sl'iig,sffiQdly post- "A, AysirfTf?TQ6Ely'Q!ishef3ut'ftoif'Eonquer the system and gain
rack smile often greeted the ff6uri,l1.,,gCli,lBfi,S,-MSELZQMSCl2SSf , The! i"r Al'fh0U8l'l dedlflafed to his
year' Johnys happy face always wsgfho ,,ty,, Q g 'n,gji"bgi1?lQgtihpffacfcomplished world traveler, Juan
matter how much sleep he'd had. nclXserfre,st'er,, Q of life and The Regulations. He
he found out that good grades comefhfmige A of English as indicated by Sports'
and quickly broke the 3.0 mark. 7 aifrticles wrlfttjehhffqrfthe Howling Gale. He was often seen
took his tours as OD ensuring that theffdnd , iiif .Copifeding .1 fadfetsfto lsland customs with a missionary
their rooms neat. He revolutionized the .,,i,, if the pistol team and an all-star l.C. soft.
by curing a chronic case of hoof-in-mow, g:," ' was satisfied only with a job well done.
claim to fame was the infamous brass lig . c nid2gconscientious, Juan will succeed admirably
put it, ". . . saved my life from Vietnam. I bur G ,t his gntzlxeavors and become a proud asset to the
card with it." John kept with the academics first? a , C ,
His ever present wit kept us amused during ?-,5.4.
seemed anything but funny. John's drive anclif d awf ' ,x '
added to a jovial personality will make him a fi .G T
of the Officer Corps.
John Richard Ryland Juan Tudela Salas
Theodore James Sampson
lt seems like an eternity has passed since Ted left
MacArthur, California for the fair city of New London. Not
that time has dragged by, for Ted has kept himself busy
with yachting, sleeping, skiing, sleeping, tinkering, and
sleeping. When things did drag, a long talk with the old
Captain and he would be nursed back to high spirits . . .
darts anyone? ln the four years of yacht racing here at the
Academy, Ted has participated in an impressive number
of events, and has kept Royono Vll out in front many
times. Often we wondered if it was the racing or the par-
ties afterwards that kept his interest arroused? There was
the night in Newport . . .ll Seriously, Ted is a very com-
petent and aggressive sailor. Always ready with a helping
hand,he will be a welcomed asset anywhere in the Coast
N se M
A 5' iv "X
xv y .4
Roy Clifton Samuelson Ir.
SARATDGA SPRINGS, NEW YORK
Pete arrived at QGA ready to fulfill his cadet duties at
work and at play. However, he soon discovered that it
really wasn't necessary to workf' if one used his head. So
"Stokely" dedicated himself toiSailing, becoming Raven
captain first class year, and towhat has to be the longest
string of bridge nights in the Acad,emy's history, with
official time-outs for trips to Boston.,-As for studying, Pete
realized it was ridiculous to devote all that timerfand work
when he could cram it all into the nightsbefore-theifinal.
Pete will surely be missed by his friends at the 4Acad,erny,
because, whether on a cruise or inside, these hallowed
walls, he was always ready to tackle any jobland always
had a solution to any problem. Wherever Petehgoes, there
is no doubt that Louise and the Coast Guardlare getting,
1 r, .V .9
a fine man and officer. T ff
NX X v ,, ,
,X ues '
Frank Joseph Scaraglino
BROOKLYN, New 'volfek
Frank, to the dismay of the administration ever since,
came to the Academy from :Brooklyn on that dreaded day
in July. He hassince made his own distinct contributions.
The ill-fated -"Watch"s being his pride and joy. Frank is
the proud owner ofthe largest cook book collection in
the Academy. His interests include cooking, comic books,
classical music, stereo equipment, The Mafia, history,
T.V. bad guys this favorite characters are Ming the Merci-
less and Lee Marvinj, and haranguing the Academy ad-
ministration. Frank has been one of the Academy's top
pistol shootersfor the past four years. His many awards.
including the class marksmanship award, readily testify
to this fact. The ship lucky enough to get Frank will be
receiving a fine officer.
QUAKER HILL, CONNECTICUT
Scabby, already a world traveler from previous cadet
cnnses, used his vast knowdedge to unearth nwany and
varied night spots in places such as Curacau, Colombia,
CNd San Juan and Panama.l4B exmohs onthe gmden
Miami sands will long be remembered, but unfortunately,
by none of us. Jack's ability to blend in with the local
people of South America enabled him to escape many a
Ught shuahon. Long Hve Dutch bakenesl Now that hm
trannng penod B oven Jackisieady Unravagethe pods
of the future. Always ready for a good time, "El Puffo"
will be remembered for his zero care coefficient, his twelve
ounce cuds and his Fnday and SaturdayiughtsiNhh the
rest of the knuckles down at the HSLH. With Jack as a
buddy, came fun, laughter and that quality of friendship
that is hard to equal and means a great deal to those who
know him well. His future in the "real world" has to be one
of happiness,success and popularhy.
lack William Scarborough
, X f
X. , f- X 5
7 -fa ,
Ronald Francis Schafer
X an a a BUCKLEY, aaaimnoais Nil
a an i ,,ax.A ,X
lllfinolieloTS'CW55Q'CljAQffSonxi6l1il lfwiiSlSoll when Ron came to
CGAQQ Helfxisooii' lbleican1e ,,know'n'ii as" a conscienlious hard
wfo alwa kflfoolgftime fog littl e fd ei,aii IS Kes pec ia l ly
thinlgef- xlii ke,! nAutsiand boltsj. Onoeejin a whilewlhe put the
greaselPag5away5and found fll"l'l6ifOffhEflD8v.B,AfD6mOl3y and
evenifdown 'foL1heepoola for a littlefmanagemeni' Thanksgiv-
ing,1hsrdaclaSs+yeaf,g anieaaiofihisa i"fiienas"fifnea up a blind
datelnot knowing1igtfwoulElsleadfto weddinglfpla n S and Ron
waiting impatienily foEf quneffSome lwillfinleveg' :forget the
beautiful decorating joljgaafjthe QV , Ring',Dance,j especially
someoneqiolinging toqchexliehickenfafwirealjigxh off the floor.
Ron will make a greafl'-addfitionatosome-engine room and
the Coast Gllard will gain a fl bneQ.offlCer.T'fii In
. X ., 1
5, 1- V X
.X , . --N K
ln the summer of 1964, the Coast Guard Academy
adopted a certain sleepy German from the South side of
Chicago. Soon to become famous for his austere haircut-
the "Prophet" was at home. His mathematical abilities
will live on at the Academy long after he has gone because
he is the only person in Advanced Calculus with more
trouble adding than doing calculus. Known for being very
wide awake CPD, he met Judy early in his career at the
Academy and despite the "Hawaiian interlude" Qwith extra
spicy dishes on the sidej they were engaged at the Ring
Dance. With a well-renowned love for Guinness Stout, the
Clancy Brothers, and a lot of fun, we all know a party is
not complete without Daniel and his mug. Dan is looking
forward to being a deckie in the "real" Coast Guard with
his little befreckled companion as assistant. Best of luck
from "the boys" Dan!
Daniel Joseph Schatte
,- -g. I
..... W, '-.-.4..+
"Skeek", for all of his twenty some-odd years, will al-
ways be a fourthclassman at heart. Not that he isn't
mature, mind you, but four years at the Academy have not
altered his sense of humor nor his compassion one bit.
Tony has spread tidings of good cheer all over the world,
even the Germans enjoyed his "can't get off the bus" rou-
tine. Always at his photogenic best, some of Tony's favorite
pictures were taken on a blank roll of film during a hectic
Parent's Weekend. Tony's expertise in the humanities field
has instilled him with a goal to fight hypocrisy. To that
end, he can often be seen tripping down the corridors with
a water bucket in hand during the wee hours, in search of
a future R.C. to indoctrinate. The service will receive in
Tony a fiercely dedicated and amiable officer.
Anthony Harmon Schieck
get - wx
K It Nik
BALDWIN,' NEW Yorgk
Few ,pegple ,willy ,,.ever'forget thefshort haired, pink-
cheekedwhigh"school1graduate that entered Chase Hall so
many,testseagogallithei-way from Midland Park, New Jersey
to beautiful New London. With strong perseverance, a like-
able personalitiy and a longing for Beth back home Rich
entefedtSwab'Year, When the going gotgrough, Rich fought
harder and with eaichesucceeding year his exceptional abil-
ity, leadership and great personality warmed their way into
the hearts of CGA.,Rich'never falters in his dedication to
Duty and love of the Service.fWhere therefs a job to be
done-he'll -do it and do it well. When Ftl'3j,flgS get rough
there's alwaysf'Peaches" ear to ear grin-to give you the
encouragementtto pull you throughg-Envied by many for
his never say die attitude but befriended'fby1all,he is suc-
cessful in all that he pursues. With Graduation will come
to the sewice a fine officer that willmot only swiftly rise in
its ranks but help shape its destiny. W
Richard William Schneider
Norman Virgil Scurria Jr.
TOIVIS RIVER, NEW JERSEY
Norm came to us pre-steeped in Naval tradition, having
followed his father across our nation and overseas as far
as Egypt. After a slight altercation over "phone change
from the JOOD's office" Armando and the Academy got
aiong well. So well in fact that there just aren't too many
things in which he isn't outstanding-permanent member
of the Supts List, varsity Ietterman in soccer, wrestling,
and his first love, tennis, Color Guard Member, Batt Com-
mander and Company Guidon Bearer second class year
just to name a few. Cruises, however, have always found
Mike, as his family calls him, shy and retiring with pepper
steak in Las Brisas and of course Panama. Will he never
the of rum? Never having been much of a marksman, Arab
was CGA's only at Quantico to get Expert in rifle and pistol
fdespite threats of a commissioned Gondola in Venicej.
After being Pegimental Commander this year we think he
will not only make an outstanding officer but a great
Wayne Fulton Shade
CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PENNSYLVANIA
One hot July day Wayne left his home in western Penn-
sylvania to answer various calls of the wild, such as: "Go
East young man", and "lt takes a man who's really a
man .... " Entering the Coast Guard Academy Wayne
looked forward to many rewarding experiences and set out
to make an impression. A song always ready and a distinc-
tive voice, this was soon accomplished. Being sure that he
was definitely not the type to settle down, he looked for-
ward to many years of carefree living, however, a lot can
happen in three years, as Wayne found out. ln fact, he
will probably testify that a whole career pattern can
change many times in only two weeks.
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as., "AA"' 5, ,f ffff"?'L:,?,f ,
cLovERoAL,E,.,cA.LiFoRNlA ,momixcm 'QENNSYLVANIA
'68 is proud to have in midstnanggallear nclxathlete, ln the sumegfgrimi-i'64sArt was' part of that unruly mob
Cscholar?J and classmate ih"tFl"5 l"6lfjyerdale,,,', ip". His that arfriv m fi'ife"CQfA..1mm"'the Pitt. Brushing the coal
prowess on the football field is viYidQiY-KF5Vy5ibutQii,tt yp.eo- ,.,l , dustff 'lil'efcouldn't understand why New
ple are aware of Ron's 3Chl6VGmi6HiSQl6ZgQ2 iT,wL, ket- -A-fLl:o w l,ii ,., . n ,7 gEEelfmilIs. The "Pachyderm" quickly
ball, swimming, track, girls and sleepifiigiictiltlfii cl ates, wadap E gg ?-thgf,Castle and in time had secured a
look on in awe, Ron has succeeded irfilpkagygin G rill X positxionif ompany "training table". After breezing
with a score of California lovelies, but N through Swatjfiyearsfhte encountered navigation difficulties
to step between him and his career. Alt SG on..the long bulge-4ashore in Long Beach that is Arturo
cut from the team of silver-star men duri i' f
.Nled,i,aiQfe,yv',C15n, nowing classmates on a hot trek th rough half
H H F ,NX K 1,1 , X . I I 1
purgatory he has retained the respect and iiatloiig W A ii 2615 offtherinii alifornia saying the street name sounded
his classmates. He still travels incogrtiicig fmt f never one to miss a party at Mrs, H's or
blanket. As a future airedale, '68 sends forth t 1 QE ,,,d point. He demonstrated his athletic talents
a fine officer and gentleman, with a liking for tggg V -vc My lfC.Bq,l:iQall court and always proved formidable on
its lore. J '4il5,s-S1 ,Art's easy-going and likable manner was recog-
F A , sses and it came as no surprise when he
. hr sitriggs and a company this year. It is a sure bet
t -if P ,llicontinue this winning trend after graduation
ff H -Tiiiii-'Q Stone of the Coast Guard's better officers.
I 3' -if
, L , 5 A - .
Ronnie Lee Sharp
Arthur Francis Shires
C i , X
Wayne Keith Six
Wayne came strolling into CGA, smelling of compost,
and with straw sticking out of his pockets. Or was it
grass? Makes no difference for FARMER Cas he soon came
to be calledl immediately proved to all that it must have
been grass. His prowess was inevitable, but it certainly
would be uniust to say he was indiscriminate. On the con-
trary, Wayne was always quite selective whether it be
bouys or princesses. He always was a man of the world
and above all, a gentleman. His social life was by no
means inept. The Academic Department grew to know of
him soon. Somehow, perhaps by the Grace of God, he
managed to keep his head just above water and was con-
tinually striving for that renown scholastic honor, the posi-
tion of the tamed Anchor Nlan. Fighting all the time, so-
cially, academically and even in the IC circuit, Wayne over-
flowed with initiative and pride in what he was attaining.
No matter what is in store for him in the future, good or
bad, Wayne will turn it to success. Only happiness and
good fortune will follow in his wake.
.,. . ,fi t i "A
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11 'i - K
James Allen Smith Mont James Smith Jr.
BEEEEVUhETi'Xyv,ASqHI-NQQTON cHicoPEE FALLS, 'DNIASSACHUSETTS
Jim came to the h ' A armed with a Pulling up his rootsgfronfl the enormous metropolis of
pair of Skis, 3 tennis 'ragighe-ii?,hdfv.a,king-5iied love of cars, Brigantine, New Jersey,ithe red-headed freckle arrived at
wine, women and song,isalthouglzpgnsotwrnecessarily, in that
order. "Smiff" wasted no tiniefgffiindiinigfhisllway , ii upxthe hill,
with the result that at no time 'dukiringiihis fourgyear sen-
tence was he ever far from femalefcompa,nQi'6'n,shi'pi.tAs'fiCap-
tain of the Pistol Team during his First ,GIass-year,yheine,ver1
theless managed to efficiently use all his' li5erty'time'f5r its
designed purpose, studying only when itgwasjann
necessity. Never one to waste a minute, Jim
legendary punctuality with him forever, andfwill ,noeidoulftjfip
never be anywhere without his 2.236 cubicifeetjof tape
recorder. His happiness at successfully leaving,QoQuard
these halloweVd'i'ha1ll.s going eight different directions at
once. With ,a'!great.,iability. to make friends and influence
people, we gl,l'saty.vupTand' took notice as he quickly became
fast fri,en,dsf'f??5lwith-5the.,u'ppe'r "nasties," especially Huck"
.T JV: ',iglyll?r.i5mith',Nistay out of my sight! Ya got that!" As
Nlondo is knownyforhisshiphandling, word has spread far
and wide of CGA's,KeBoat destroyer. No longer could peo-
ple sail the Thames River without the fear of being taken
as a prize of Red Beard's fleet, for who else could level a
K-Boat tothe waterline with such finesse. Gifted with an
excellenteye and steady nerves C??J, he became one of our
u will carry him through the cold months on 3.f.WwgsQTST3Ud iHS' expert riflemen and Capt-aimed the "Sharp-
hopefully, flight school. ' Shooters". Mont also had a good eye in other areas, as can
s 1 lsr- be seen by his future Mrs. CLin-Linj. The Coast Guard is
indeediifolitunate to have Mont in its midst. He is an ex-
tfifernely dedicated man whom '68 is proud to have.
VASI-ION ISLAND, WASHINGTON
Jim leaves our school with many life long friends and
cherished memories. Hailing from Vashon Island, just out-
sde Seattle, Jim has had perennial contact with the out-
doors and its ways. Coast Guard Academy's "Lumberjack"
wouid like nothing better than to feel a tall fir or bag a
deer on a leisurely afternoon. Although Jim is only 5'9" he
is one of the more powerful men in our class. His physical
fitness scores have always been close to the highest in the
Corps, and on the l.C. Football field quarterbacks often
ponder an attempt to conquer his end. Besides his tenac-
iousness. Lumberjack is one of the best golfers that the
Academy has ever seen. Even with Jim's wide field of out-
door activity, he always found time to develop indoor
interests, especially party attending and girl chasing.
Throughout his cadet life, Jim has been admired and
respected by his classmates, who often consulted with
him on Academy, Coast Guard, and outside matters. Jim
has been a leader among leaders and whom-so-ever serves
with him will be serving with an extremely competent and
James Gilbert Soland
Phillip John Stager
fa I .Q Q , 5 ,Kass sis t V-,X
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ji it , lsscLEvEgLAND,fgQHlQi
''LufJ6lJ5fT5!T3Sfl7l6V5i'Qfl,5eel1 iypissgisgissusi, g h i s love
of gojsilgsijiupsifstlftlbjhislffsjgmpgtsciiliibciion, thispleveiand boy
ha5,9evalifhfaideillifQ3Huu5 A sfdfmlefemem behsofliythq new ise
phFlS6lg? glow downfsfnsfhsPiisiiiwhich is we
typesof dilfyffhgiteljeiiwants afterigfaduationflfyhe fdoes as
goo'5fasj,op iHfftQefCbastfgGluardfasfhefdld oh A ,1 his electro-
machinerytl iprojectS55EHill M Wl,Ujfl71Qf havesfto g worryl about a
career in the seryicfisjljllsEolleeiiohgsofZeppelinfcovers is
the largest in the'-acadeliiilaflfllfhissmoclellfoflthe clipper
ship Flying, Fish is tsshsihefrgiiamplevrofl hisj., handiwork.
His musical 'pxursuits rulmthefgagmibsitf'fronjlfRjCha'rd Wagner
to Dvorak shutnning, as lttgwerelfisuohqelasslcists asf the
Young Rascalsf-Jfhe Beatles, letixjsggif-islartirl.Mike and Greg
win miss Phil after his graduatidhgsalohg' tislw ith his class-
mates. sux is i A
Arriving at the Academy from the hayfields of Chief
Oshkosh county and attired in his overalls, Jerry pro-
ceeded to do that which has never been daredi lose his
rifle. Jerry learned that the one thing you don't'?:want to
do in the lone remaining militarily orientedyserwe aca-
demy is lose your rifle. Another little trick' heallked was
to obtain the most complicated answer.
ingenious method. Realizing that no one
wrong this way, he stepped forth to acceptwthei highelpof
.. 'YK A 4 ' f
,f Q" 1' . A'
lVl lL4LlNQ'FON, QTEN N ESSEE
Lonnie naiigg,from-MemSm, Tenn., home of fine music,
lovely women.,.ai'id theffidnealfclimate. Although he never
tires of eY't4ol,li'ng t-he: virtues of Memphis, Lonnie didn't
allow, '.,Lf'hewfe1fQirlJjiment to cramp his style. ln the
p ' Q?gQtf4yea'r.5-Q he-.hasachieved respect athletically, aca-
demically,fumiilritarjlyf socially, and above all, as an in-
dividual.flLQ5gipi'e hast been a member of the varsity soccer,
basketballyiandftrack teams. ln each of these sports, his
competitievei desire and natural ability were readily ap-
high honors. He used the same method inwatlnleticsiglaiy,L.g,.fgb,,Ep rent. His' military bearing, conduct, and adaptability
although there were times when it seemed ad .very4atf.gg s in example for his classmates and those below
little inherent ability, his performances awe ff we ' .1-El Boltgas the nickname implies, has had remarkable
and you knew his effort was 1OOCX.J- ACCLW BE ..,.a'sux:Jce'ss.fvvithQthe fairer sex. Girls from coast to coast and
outstanding record, Jerry is living proof that thi ""rfs'oiEHM?y ll16 S95 have fallen fOr lWlS GHSY Smile and flulel
able, prudent cadet" does, in fact, exist, 1 fi iipiidence. Lonnie's achievements can be attributed
RA I inicitgllyrffo one thing, pride. This pride in country,
self will distinguish Lonnie throughout his
fx X - .
1. av N
Gerald Brian Steinke Lonnie Eugene Steverson
CAMP SPRINGS, MARYLAND
Mike came to CGA's ivy covered walls from the shores
of the Potomac. He lost little time demonstrating that the
Academy's discipline was to make very little change on
his leisurely way of life. During leave periods he could
often be found somewhere between Oslo and Daytona
Beach. Second class summer included a triptto Scan-
dinavia, in which he was able to gain a deeper insight into
many native customs. Quite in contrast, he seldom made
it further than Cherry Hill during libo.'F'irst class year
saw Mike switch from varsity to IC and 'lead Bravo Com-
pany to many victories in basketball and tennis. Dedicated
to the proposition that bachelors have more fun, he
launches forth in a career sure to be beset with good
times and many friends. Both hisseasy manner and at-
tention to duty will insure continued success in the Coast
Guard. Q, t
Michael Martin Storey
FRANKLIN SQUARE, NEW YORK
Nick left the glamour and excitement of Long lsland
to become a cadet. Cadet life proved to be restrictive for
this lively individual, as a result Nick always sought ways
to liven his as well as his classmates stay here. Nick has
shown a tremendous athletic ability both intercollegiately
and intramurally. On the inter-company football field,
Nick quarterbacked his team to two consecutive regi-
mental championships. He was also one of the better
bow-men on 68's winning rowing team. Academically
and militarily Nick has always been at the top of his
class. He has proven himself a leader in the classroom,
the barracks and the drill field. As chairman of the Ring
Committee Nick displayed his ingenuity by playing an
important role in 68's Ring design. Nick is an individual
who, like fine cutlery, becomes sharper with increased
use. He is held in the highest esteem by his classmates
and will undoubtedly be an officer of whom we all can
Roger Boyd Steeter
Out of a sleepy littletown inipclownstate New York one
summer, came this equagllyssleepy individual who many
people insisted seemed to resemble a hound. Thus quiet-
ly began the career of oneof 68's best. The "Hound"
never being able toirestrain' himself from getting all he
could ofga good dealmdecided to stay at the CGA for an extra
year. Always excelling at academics, he has earned him-
selfia reputation as an Academy scholar. Rog has been
one of '68 finest athletes and due to hard work and
determination which accompanied all his endeavors, he
was accorded the rare honor of being elected Captain
of two sports. Rog was number one man in both soccer
and track. While being a dedicated athlete he still found
time to be a leader in '68, as was evidenced by his regi-
mental positions and his role as president of the Nlono-
gram Club. Rog has his eyes set on flight after graduation
but no matter where he goes he will be a welcome addi-
tion to any unit.
1- F . .
Up from the suXnl QsgQfjengnessee,R'N'Swannie" dis- Varied reasowl.are'?gitve1y'f6r'entering the Academy by
covered a new worldfwhleniliih'EQgniered ,.,t, Q South Gate. those who lQW,D8"3 cadet for four years
Although it greatly difFereid+4tporn3tenrding?i'tf' , old family culminatingQffivLtggki,,..'hdi'sQgTaldLu,ation, a degree, and a com-
stiii "back behind the iiousei',f'ine,5gm5'ifiaggxt-gy, pull missin 'i?i'eief5eavE4HEQiqiaiiowed halls not a bona fide
through quite well. His deterrnifnatiQQjgndf iyiy of . fp ltlfggmeuld-'boot ensign, but rather a student,
right and wrong set Steve aside pursuit of those goals which are ap-
life was drastically shaken in lVlay ofl'ffeurtH't:lassif'. a Qaf erg XY. -pfropi??efe4Q"i ..fp'a'rticular needs. Happiness is often
a blind date in New York City. The'C ' , s,yi A ,qtrqteglw 'Qjnggvighere you find it. Without a doubt, Dick
moved to second place in order of fireg' gr !ha's,4foundw'i isxhappiness at Conn. where he quite nearly
began devoting much of his time to LQfia'Sv .i si ,.h Qt5tnpletedl:, equirements for a degree from an extension
what he wants from life and he'll alwaysi ilil t h iiff i offered there. Pleasant surroundings indeed for
his ambition and sincerity. Although ac X1ta" ' -1 : igesearch and cultural development. Fruits of
held a special priority, extra-curricular actf 1' intense dedication to intellectual development
Nite-Caps, varsity basketball manager, an
out" were executed in his spare time,
latter! No matter what he does Steve will? 49 fri. : '
successfully project the qualities desired o
Coast Guard officers
prhgtist nceirtainly be forthcoming
Stephen Lucas Swann Richard Lynn Swomley
John Robert Taylor
Jack hails from Shler High School in the great steel
city of the U.S.A. "Bo Diddley,"l as he was affectionately
dubbed upon his arrival at CGA, soon became well known
forhis impromptu trumpet solos which were only termin-
ated by a lube job with Rapid Shave from less apprecia-
tive listeners. His short nite caps career nullified, Jack
turned to a vigorous pursuit of athletics and academics.
A 3.00 man in the classroom, "lVlaxwell"'l. excelled at
varsity baseball with the ease of a professional. Jack also
popularized the "swivel-knee" play in LC. football Cor
was it while high jumping walls in Grotonffj. As Cary Grant
would say, "Judy, Judy, Judy . . ." Jack dreams of his
true love, car and first billet Cin that orderj and we are well
aware that when graduation and wedding bells call, the
service will receive a mature and dedicated officer in
Peter Micheal Tennis
f f f
William .lohn Theroux
BRIGHQON f1lVlAS,S75Gl:l,QSETTS Aof-xwf-uvl, ii
efie . . e"i' e41.e - fs .
Pete descended P beautiful Nova Out of the wildsfof this stalwart
Scotia, and old Bosto'ni:, nTAsfteispracti.ciing,forXa year, he pillar of wisdom,VlQ,t4lfiiPngfsei.LQ,i-hefgfrindstone and elbows
finally decided he was Tea, yi it 35gaHiyi"i'flgingf3binmself into sopping iroared through four
the maiinstream of cadet H.fQ'Qd,,1fstggflwitljjitkeQclass of tedious agaclej i an average on the
'68, Through diligent academiciifsitiffggiiijigf-heffmariiaedxto scholasti,cZ,, i , ,t QijEitQiTQeffvvo'n2dfered at by many and sur-
reach the high honor of makingflthe,d,Q,,QSslli'st?fff,,.,.fhisj gsii f i would have been at a loss
second year, and has since been beartingftlflefgbugshewiusff 'lioxIa'e3,,g"3Q2:hfeQs9xns,,fAll-American at the end of
off this sheet. Always known for hissilsffnnyiiffdiisposrrib,n,' lfsecond siisg one of the mainstays of the
Pete is considered one of the top menf' i f fi3QyQ,Acadte.my will be a welcome grace on
He was one of the hardest working theifbridge oflalnyffldast Guard ship. His natural wit and
soccer team, and at times during his stay fyendleariiigf iifmsfxaccompanied by an uncanny sense
wrestled and pole vaulted. From his outsti reco will place him high in the esteem
it is easy to see that Pete will be a welcornega 'tiong,t6Qf igrs mcpleiifient of any ship. The best of luck to Bill
ani' wardroom. d yg lilleniiiin their future years.
...K a g i y ,ig
'V i .lg 'VX
From the Buckeye State,"Duck" waddled thru the south
gate four short years ago displaying his now famous
SEG.. He found love at first sight when he first set foot
in a sailboat.iHe sailed on the Petrel and the raven team
and being the great "Italian Lover" that he is Cask himy,
he put the k-boats to good use on weekend date sails.
"Fooge",ias he soon became known, wasveryisports
minded and participated in wrestling and I.C. football
besides sailing. Une Christmas leave spent inthe "North
Woods" turned him into an avidewinterfsports fan. His
ability, determination, and desire to achievenwere demon-
strated when in one year the changed frohif an "ig observer
,fu V ' 'xx'
to a good ice skateriandeasharp7hocfkeyo1Qplavter. His Wimby"
ability with agsaxophonexand desire to iivigy ifnakeiiairiwprove-
ments were behind his transformation tsi' OfQthg!Nite Caps
into a band with the "mod" soundg.p-jSevens sometimes
"green" weeks on a 95 boat first 'classssulmrrler didn't - J!
dampen his desire to be the best-g25soK,rskU9per in the at I
Coast Guard. Floyd's ready smile, quick wit, and desire """""""""':
to achieve will make himsoneof thgbest to enter the
officer corps from the class 6fn"68.
Floyd William Thomas
"Indian" 4 'f 'fit R R Q
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Thomas Edward Thompson
if, :Q-mi .gay 11.34 ' In-1-.j
N W 3941, 1-any f f',m?f'- " Q 1.1: ':, ,. 4. -T 'r
Lea dskf:5hn3g555kies QXQal ifornia,
Ted Tgfaiitudes of
Cadg o,f o I afziib Emoffo Of
" in H good
b !iPf?ftY- His
d npC!ii6if'e feam,
where WFP Tof' tilmseh' and
Ofhefif Spire iSiUG5yl' ,enabling
Ted to TT'TW keep aB vaf It did n't
take Iongto fihabt Aca-
demy in the form o flass. Ted
spent many a long ho r off the
Academy. Whh high goals can be
nothing but suxcoess for Txed
:Wg A X . ' T
- .A .151 ,f-Q. .,., K: K V
T 1 Qlxkgfgx X? K 7 -
X - - swf, .
Mike ieft the "Steel City" of Pittsburgh behind in his
quest for more knowledge at CGA. "CoGuard U" had a
lot more to teach the "Russian" than he had really antic-
spatecl. Swab year left a real impression with him and no
one ever questions that fact. A "Third Class War" left the
big wounded and with an anchor to slow him down
especially for any action in the pool. Second Class
Summer really gave Mike a regulation and name which
still echoes from time to time through these hallowed
halls. A love for sailing finds many a weekend occupied
with K-boating on the Thames even though it does get a
little wet at times. Aside from striking fear into the hearts
of swabs, Mike found a little time to look for that right
"one" among the lasses of the area. Mike looks forward
to penguins and a warm engine room when he joins the
officer corps in June.
Michael Edward Tovcimak
"Hans Tozzi" came to CGU from the sunny state of
Florida. From his first day here Toz took an interest in
Russian culture. It was this sudden interest that caused
him to break the record for weight lost swab summer.
Toz is known for his many abilities which include his
amazing sweat capacity. Who else could swim to San
Juan at 39,000 feet. His ability to stick with a job to
its finish has helped him move toward the top of the
class precedence list after a mediocre start. lVlany a
weekend Toz could be found hard at work over the
books. But when it came time to re-lax and have fun, he
was right in there with the Hard Core at many a meeting.
His search for female companionship has provided those
around him with many unusual and enjoyable yarns on
many occasions. His ability to get along with people and
to get the job done will make him a valuable asset
wherever he goes.
John Thomas Tozzi
, ,V xkhr A F .I I IL
f If ' ' , f, , , fue,-3,, 0, f,
' ,, ' f f f V V15
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lt wasfigmgloiulzitedlv'aQvp,rm,'jUnnyQfQa5f in Ffbrida when
Bob pa,6iKeds25it'fhfi3'fE65?2-and it nglfh to th?
New 6Cl3HWeVef, 'l
did D51 take 1355113 relafiw-
sh i the Co fggpecia l ly
Col Q lost his
leave he coLlldx
equipmen t over one waters.
The chilly a new
interest in yachting, Rand at the
helm of the Arctic Tern sprayed
over his countenance. It Cocoa
Beach's best will-live out the a warm
smile and sportive life to help in every-
one's heart. , t
x , -N-'X' -- f
xl ' ,
Xt X' "----vw, ,if
RV W X,
t M flxk Aifff'
Robert Bruce Vanasse
, 1 4
John Richard Vitt Jr.
I BRCOK:FlEl:D, ILULINOIS
Hailing from Brookfield, illinois, the home of the Mid-
west's largest zoo, it was only ,fitting thattJohn continue
his education at the United States Coast Guard Academy
in the form of the fabled OBJEE. His pleasing, personality
and overall physical build made him a natural for the
role of the Coast Guard's cantankerous' mascot. tide. was
noted by a Long Island newspaper asihaving ma efthe
most stupendous flying tackle of the entire game uring
a halftime scuffle in which his head wasomisap I mateda,
Vitty's first three years at CGA were
tion of returning to his love in Chicago., Folldiiifiihxgfthgl
path of all good cadets, he and his love soonifpatrted. The
Midwestern lass's loss was a definite gain for GA's un-fi'
Clifton Krell Vogelsberg lr.
IVIASSAPEQUA Q5,3ke.sNEW,, YORK
"Vogie" camefto 'the6fgalloweZf'hall's' of CGU from the
faraway south sh r6'fof:L'oi3j,,.lsland. ,His previous sailing
experience showga' immediately as he became a definite
asset to theQ,yachtTiisquadr0n"'aTTI'Cf Raven team, and any-
thing else.ffhfito.flpateifQWee'Wonder if he is, perhaps, the
only, I "l'tBkeRleEf"f5'aullI1Qh1e on an overnight? "Bird's"
abi' unemotional in all situations
helpe3El.f't6cbgIn'1g"lhin1t through four quick years with a
minimumpftfswveat and strain. On weekends that were not
spent sailingionithe Sound he could always be found in
the companys of a certain cute Long Island lass. Surely
Cliff and 'Maureen will be a valuable addition to the
5 'Coast Quarda
official Social Committee. He soon becameg f
the party with his amazing wit and dance ste y S
future can be filled with nothing but happiness and g00dVvIg,y-ygigg
wr""., iff A
fortune. gow, 55,51 Mfojzv,
he ' ' a-I
In , ,
1 . . , r .
TOLEDG, , X. ff. f ,Q +19f3lLel9Q-GA+1l FORNIA
In the summer of 64 thessQoa.st....Gg,afd1'fQic , , my, in- J Stev of-iz QQQIIIY 35 The All-Am9VI'C2n b0Y-
herited nothing, better known j,,,ENro!, g. .C2fTl2flll0, California to the
on the banks of the Maumee River fgeenaecficut, his ready wit and agile
ly yearned for a life near the sea. RJfine5?natura'EM, texte 1 1 broken hearts from Louisiana
and a fierce competitor, he soon esta il slw ' If ., VitoKBQsstQ,7 rr'5 Xfigfgiarriving here, he joined the sailing
a star in track and soccer. His hard ft tvn ? ti'r teamsjlvhere ',is,NtaLe!mts were well devoted whether on the
earned him the esteem of his teammatesQ l 5 flefparty afterward. Steve has already done
co-captain of the soccer team. The blanke eiiyEEailXfr!'Coast Guard relations in serving as Pres-
earning varsity letters for four years in trac - 7 .elf lorth American lnter-Collegiate Yacht Racing
he and Carol warm in the years to come. '-'.. .. r i ion. jpart from sailing, he has been active in
academics never mixed in Jeff's career as a c j 2:1 g Q l c ept activities and has managed to carry a
a perfect host, Jeff always had a bowl of pop Q i'Y"F ta ,. .. . st , throligh most of his time here. His love for the
refreshments for anyone roaming the halls of 9 ash SLN iiii' fil'llCljff4l'l6 system have shown a natural aptitude
looking for a bull session. Zero's knack for winniin - 3 f s, T ,W'Always a politician, Steve's diplomatic and
will cause him to be remembered long after we h . li ' nWer will make him an excellent addition to
parted these darkened corridors. Q ,x.,Jgf'1a' , -E -F 0... f lard,
Q 1 I T
f ,ef .
X' fel A '
up , .,, t, LX-XE
!,. X rf
Jeffrey Scott Wagner l Stephen Ralph Welch
I f s.t' f Xe '
if . X f x, K ttf K
Bruce Eric Weule
SANTA ROSA, CALIFORNIA
in keeping with his love of the water, Bruce pulled up
hfs stakes in the Pacific, and headed east to make his
entrance in the sea taring service. Not leaving his love
for the wild behind, "Wool" managed to bring everything
he owned, except the buzz buggy, with him to the Coast
Guard Academy. Not one to be tied down, he quickly
found many paths to the outside. As to the fairer sex,
New London didn't prove enough for Bruce, and he pro-
ceeded to fill his black book with a name from nearly
every state in the Northeast. Never one to let his studies
detract from his social curriculum, Bruce went manage-
ment and took up a major in study periods. Coming from
he 'and of sunshine, he never really adjusted to the cold,
wet 3 innate ot New England, and hopes to head back
'ome for good someday. But wherever he goes, he'll
always take rms carefree manner and bachelorhood with
'rf trading his cadet insignia for the "screaming eagle"
'cf graduatl n Eruce will embark upon a career as a
' re :timer a r: good friend to those that know him.
Gregory Thomas Wilson
X. 'fag Xu,
Greg's numerbugsrfexpgefi?n'clesfVQandintexrests have always
served him well as.?c6nverfsfa'tErfailist. ,ltlisfgnot surprising
then, that he spends5fe'wrSatufclayQfnights inthe barracks.
A firm believer in disciphriegt.hefEou-rthfclassmen in Greg's
platoon Second Class Yearitookpextrafspecigal' care in re-
arranging his room during theLlRi'nlg'Dance. ,ln,aClditiiontQ'
being an excellent yachtsman, Gregfalso turned'inft0-the
fastest backstroker at the Academyfandilwasilonjefoffthe
first sport parachutists at C.G.A. Heifworks hard,a nd,well
as is evidenced by his high grades over the pastllltwolyears.
Equally adept with drumsticks and chopsticks, fhe is a
good companion in a Chinese restaurant. Should you need
someone with a black belt in Judo, or to .work on the
foredeck of a yacht, Greg is the person youfiwoulydiwant.
Randall Roy Winn
Stumbling out,,of'the midwestgwith a five day shadow
and a bleary eyedilgrin, ,0l7,.'.ifWeav" hit New London
with all the flash anclgvigor of sa flat tire. Not to be
deterred by.a,istiffsAicademicroutine and a more than
difficult military 'indoctrination program, he rocketed to
the ,apex oflscholastici accomplishment. Discovering the
l '-'esecfret art of X-ray vision during Second Class year, the
."Weav" breezed through the rest of the year with a near
honors average, without even opening a book. On the
soccer field "Ol'iWeav" will be long remembered by perma-
nently maimed-cforeign exchange students. Banning a
possible run-inwith the Springfield mafia, his career in
the Coast Guard will be a long and successful one.
SEA lSLE CITY, NEW JERSEY
To retire in the Bahamas . . . on a 45 foot ketch.
Unusual goal? Maybe not. But it's the goal of a very
un-stereotyped cadet. Wayne, also known by assorted
other names, is an extremely talented skier and a gifted
banjo player. He sings his way through coffee houses,
and, for a change of pace, frequents the Broadway play-
nouses. His capacity for beer is only exceded by his
capacity to charm the fairer sex with a running commen-
tary on such diversified topics as duck hunting and the
future of British economics, Wayne has found a true
companion in the lBlVl 1620, and is far along the road to
'ablkgg i 'N ,.,,
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gaining his freedom from the monster. Besides, there's
an economic necessity for programmers these days.
Tomorrow and Wayne? Who knows? But then that's why
he finds life exciting. ,
those who have gone before . . .
Baker, M. C. Balkon, J. W.
Baylor, R. L. Balogh, G. W.
Boehler, T. A. Bartlett, R. M.
Bolt, W. H. Braun, J. C.
Buchanan, J. D. Brunswick, M. H.
Catlin, F. G. Cairney, B. A.
Craig, D. l. Coder, J. F.
Dannaker, R. E. Coelho, R. A.
Dowds, D. L. Cooper, T. W.
Friedricks, C. S. Danald, D. A.
Gunter, M. M. Dickinson, M. T.
Hanley, T. V. Hudson, J. L.
Hauser, D. M. Kelmelis, J. A.
Kirby, E. E. Kleczka, W. A.
Lersch, J. R. Kruszynski, W. E.
Livesay, M. E. Lehtinen, D. W.
McCaskill, R. J. Longacre, B. B.
Miller, T. D. Mathers, C. H.
Pence, J. N. Markowitz, L.
Pierce, J. C. Miles, K. G.
Robb, D. D. Milford, H. B.
Rollins, J. W. Murphy, J. W.
Schoder, R. J. Oliveira, J. S.
Smith, R. M. O'Byrne, Nl, D,
Talarek, W. G. Penfield, R. C.
Thompson, D. L. Perry, C, E,
Uhfig, H. G. Reapp, M. E.
Votzakis, J. D. Reis, D, G,
Wells, C. E. Rickvalski, W. A.
WilkiI'lS, B- H- Schoenbauer, J. E
Smith, D. H. Wargo, G. A.
Thompson, R. J. Wurtsbaugh, R.
Wagner, R. M. Ziegler, P. R.
Wegenar, D. L. Berry, A. R.
White, R. D. Donnee, R. E.
Willner, R. E. Griggs, W. C.
McCloskey, T. A. Hamilton, W. A.
Smith, J. E. Houk, R.
Wiesman, W. A. McHenry, W. S.
Anderson, M. P. Speranza, L. D.
Bratton, M. S. Thompson, J. D.
Brygger, D. H. Trebino, A. L.
Burns, P. H. Whitley, W. R.
Clark, M. A. Wilcox, R. C.
Clifton, H. C. Bray, A. V.
Fiedler, N. D. Dimmock, R. L.
Foxworth, T. E. Gaines, R. W.
Garrison, J. D. Gardner, C. A.
Giaquinto, D. J. Hunter, J. L.
Greto, R. J. Mandeville, J. R
Hughes, W. E. Peterson, A. H.
Jessop, J. T. Akins, R. D.
King, C. B. Hall, M. H.
Macomber, B. G. Rundell, T. W.
Marcus, P. A. Thompson, J. P.
Matteson, D. W. Parmiter, B. D.
McKinnon, C. J. Harmon, R. S.
Miklaucic, G. A. Dalton, T. R.
Mooney, T. L. Eveleth, B. W.
Peterson, K. M. Pinkerton, J. D.
CLASS OF 1968
ALLEN, Kenneth B., Gresham, San Francisco
AMES, Fred L., Gallatin, New York
ANDERSON, Leighton T., Connifer, Portsmouth, Va.
ASARO, Richard J., Rockaway, New York
BASTEK, John A., Sweetgum, Mayport, Fla.
BEER, RogerJ., Escanaba, New Bedford, Mass.
BENDER, Robert P., Mendota, Wilmington, N.C.
BOWER, Robert B., Yacona, Astoria, Ore.
BOYD, Kenneth D., Dallas, New York
BRENNAN, Thomas D., Yakutat, New Bedford, Mass.
BROBECK, Stanley C. Jr., Ponchartrain, Long Beach
BROWN, Ralph W. Jr., Evergreen, Boston
BRYANT, Dennis L., Northwind, Seattle
CASADY, Joseph E., Valiant, Galveston, Tex.
CASHDOLLAR, Richard L., Androscoggin, Miami, Fla.
CHYNOWETH, Graham J., Hamilton, Boston
CLARK, Richard R., Klamath, Seattle
CLOW, James C., Northwind, Seattle
COLLINS, Thomas H., Vigilant, New Bedford, Mass.
COOKE,-Edward C., Boutwell, Boston
COSTELLO, Mark J., Cook Inlet, Portland, Me.
CREECH, Jay A., Mendota, Wilmington, N. C.
DELANEY, Steven J., Campbell, New York
DICKEY, Harold B., Duane, Boston
EDMISTON, Ronald L., Cook Inlet, Portland, Me.
EDWARDS, Michael J., Active, New Castle, N. H.
EDWARDS, Norman C. Jr., Woodbine, Grand Haven, Mich
EGLIT, William C., Bibb, Boston
ERLANDSON, Dennis R., Minnetonka, Long Beach
FANOLIS, Paul N., Chase, Boston
FEENEY, Kevin V., Eastwind, Boston
FLETCHER, David A., Edisto, Boston
FONDOW, Terry R., Burton lsland, Long Beach
FUNK, Stanley W., Absecon, Norfolk
GARY, Daniel A., Barataria, San Francisco
GORMAN, Paul V. Jr., Androscoggin, Miami
GRANT, Larry V., Southwind, Baltimore
GRINDSTAFF, Terry L., Spencer, New York
GRONBERG, Robert E., Klamath, Seattle
GUEST, Walter R. Jr., Taney, San Francisco
HAEDT, James C., Hamilton, Boston
HAIN, William G. lll, Storis, Kodiac, Alaska
HANEBERG, Olav R., Duane, Boston
HAPONIK, Michaell A. F., Mendota, Wilmington, N. C.
HARBEN, Geoffrey M., Escanaba, New Bedford, Mass.
HAUSCHILDT, Richard W., Durable, Galveston, Tex.
HERMAN, Michael F., Taney, San Francisco
HERMANN, Charles J., Humbolt, Portland, Me.
HESTED, James L., Hamilton, Boston
HIPKISS, Victor E., Winona, Port Angeles, Wash.
HODGES, William R. Jr., Steadfast, St. Petersburg, Fla.
HOLT, William F., Casco, Boston
HOOVER, Ronald C., Blackthorn, Mobile, Ala.
HOUGH, Ronald F., Glacier, Long Beach
HRUSKA, John R., Cook Inlet, Portland, Me.
IBSEN, Paul, Owasco, New London, Conn.
INGHAM, James T., Resolute, San Francisco
JENKINS, Thomas, H., Glacier, Long Beach
JOHANEK, William R., Half Moon, New York
JOHN, Christopher F., Kukui, Honolulu
JOHNSON, Thomas S. Ill., Reliance, Corpus Christi,
JONES, Robert K., Sebago, Pensacola, Fla.
KANGETER, Edward B., Sebago, Pensacola, Fla.
KARNIS, Edward C., Androscoggin, Miami
KARR, Joel E., Sherman, Boston
KASTORFF, John K. Jr., Gresham, San Francisco
KELLY, Brian P., Duane, Boston
KILEY, Edmund I., Hamilton, Boston
LACHOWICZ, Robert J., Chataqua, Honolulu
LAMBERT, James L., Sebago, Pensacola, Fla.
LEGWINN, John H. Ill, Minnetonka, Long Beach
LISH, Peter D., Cherokee, Norfolk, Va.
LOSCH, Ronald K., Chase, Boston
MACADAM, Douglas A., Castle Rock, Portland, Me.
MACDONALD, James M., Edisto, Boston
MAGIERA, John A., Gallatin, New York
MAGUIRE, Richard L., Papaw, Charleston, S. C.
MAJERSKI, Dennis M., Campbell, New York
MALEC, Walter F. Jr., Mellon, Honolulu
MANTYLA, John A. Jr., Spencer, New York
MARCOTTE, Francis T., Chincoteague, Norfolk
MATTHEW, Ronald S-., Chataqua, Honolulu
MCBRIDE, John W., Escanaba, New Bedford, Mass.
MCCORD, Dennis L., Yakutat, New Bedford, Mass.
MCDEVITT, John D., Sherman, Boston
MCGRATH, Arthur W. Jr., Iris, Galveston, Tex.
MCKINLEY, Daniel B., Westwind, Baltimore
MCPARTLIN, Kenneth J., Cactus, Bristol, R. I.
MEEHAN, Michael W., Confidence, Kodiak, Alaska
MERCIER, George H., Chalula, Morehead City, N. C.
MEYER, Richard B., Gresham, San Francisco
MILAS, James W., Avoyel, Eureka, Calif.
MINSON, Frederick V., Winona, Port Angeles, Wash.
MOWERY, Roger D., McCulloch, Wilmington, N. C.
MOYER, Glendon L., Campbell, New York
MUELLER, William F., Minnetonka, Long Beach
MULLIGAN, John J. Jr., Castle Rock, Portland, Me.
MURRAY, Frank P., Spencer, New York
OAKLEY, George T., Half Moon, New York
OLIVO, Joseph F. Jr., Vigilant, New Bedford, Mass.
OLSON, Larry J., Westwind, Baltimore
PARKIN, Larry E., Bering Strait, Honolulu
PASKEWICH, James T., Valiant, Galveston, Tex.
PERRAULT, George R., Laurel, Portsmouth, Va.
PHILLIPS, Stanley M., Klamath, Seattle
POERSCHKE, Peter A., Winnebago, Honolulu
POLASKY, Alexander T., Ponchartrain, Long Beach
POTTER, David A., Eastwind, Boston
POWELL, David L., Ingham, Norfolk, Va.
PRIMEAUX, Victor P., Mellon, Honolulu
PRUIKSMA, Glenn, J., Mellon, Honolulu
PURVES, Dennis P., Rockaway, New York
RIORDIN, Kenneth R., Southwind, Baltimore
RIUTTA, Ernest R., Bering Strait, Honolulu
RYLAND, John R., Owasco, New London, Conn.
SALAS, Juan T., Basswood, Guam
SAMPSON, Theodore Jr., Taney, San Francisco
SAMUELSON, Roy C. Jr., Boutwell, Boston
SCARAGLINO, Frank J., Tamaroa, New York
SCARBOROUGH, Jack W., Bering Strait, Honolulu
SCHAFER, Ronald F., Chincoteague, Norfolk, Va.
SCHATTE, Daniel J., Dauntless, Miami
SCHIEK, Anthony H., Chase, Boston
SCHNEIDER, Richard W., Dallas, New York
SCURRIA, Norman V. Jr., Bibb, Boston
SHARP, Ronnie L., Ponchartrain, Long Beach
SHIRES, Arthur F., Edisto, Boston
SIX, Wayne K., Staten Island, Seattle
SMITH, James A., Winona, Port Angeles, Wash.
SMITH, Mont J. Jr., Diligence, Key West, Fla.
SOLAND, James G., Staten Island, Seattle
STAGER, Phillip J., Ingham, Norfolk, Va.
STEVERSON, Lonnie E., Glacier, Long Beach
STOREY, Michael M., Southwind, Baltimore
STRAMANDI, Nicholas, Sundew, Charlevoux, Mich.
STREETER, Roger B., Half Moon, New York
SWANN, Stephen L., McCulloch, Wilmington, N. C.
SWOMLEY, Richard L., Wachusett, Seattle
TAYLOR, John R., Diligence, Key West, Fla.
TENNIS, Peter M., Eastwind, Boston
THEROUX, William J., Yakutat, New Bedford, Mass.
THOMAS, Floyd W., Mackinaw, Cheboygan, Mich.
THOMPSON, Thomas E., Unimak, Cape May, N. J.
TOVCIMAK, Michael E., Sassafras, Cape May, N. J.
TOZZI, John T., Winnebago, Honolulu
VANASSE, Robert B., McCulloch, Wilmington, N. C.
VITT, John R. Jr., Staten Island, Seattle
VOGELSBERG, Clifton K., Castle Rock, Portland, Me
WAGNER, Jeffrey S., Chincoteague, Norfolk, Va.
WELCH, Stephen R., Chataqua, Honolulu
WEULE, Bruce E., Burton Island, Long Beach
WILSON, Gregory T., Kukui, Honolulu
WINN, Randall R., Westwind, Baltimore
YOUNG, Wayne, Acushnet, Portland, Me.
TIDE RIPS 1968
To Mr. Don Doyle of FOOTE AND DAVIES PUB-
LISHING COMPANY for the excellent advice and
assistance he provided during the two years that
this book was in the making. Don became a last-
ing friend of the entire '68 TIDE RIPS staff.
To Mr. Aaron Jarit of CAROL STUDIOS, Lyn-
brook, New York, for his excellent photography,
including the formal pictures and eighty percent
of the color features.
To Mr. George Silk of LIFE MAGAZINE for the
numerous photographs of the "Eagle" which he
contributed, including that on page 34.
To Mr. Art Keefe and his associates from S. K.
SMITH COMPANY for the outstanding reproduc-
tion and over-all quality on the cover.
To Gene and Sue Bartczak of BARTCZAK ASSO-
CIATES, Bellmore, New York, for conducting our
To our advisors, Lcdr. David B. Flanagan and
Mr. Lawrence O. Hatch. Lcdr. Flanagan spent many
hours proofreading and Mr. Hatch served as our
To Chief Mathers and Sullivan PH1 of the Acad-
emyuphotography staff for the many pictures they
contributed and the assistance they gave our cadet
THE CLASS OF 1968
For the lighters that we shall carry
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Oftifes at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Brownsville, Chicago, Corpus
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LYKES BROS. STEAMSHIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD P01215
Congratulations to the Class
New London Gales Ferry
IF lT'S PHOTOGRAPHIC -
Amateur or Professional
You'll Find It at . . .
LEICA - BELL Xi HOWELL - KODAK
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Photostats - Photocopying - While You Wait
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NAVY MUTUAL AID
S7500 Primary Death Benefit Carailable from
fire permanent membership planxj
S4500 Additional Death Beneht
No War Restrictions
Membership does not terminate upon retire-
ment, discharge, or release from active duty.
Amount of Benefits Not Affected by Increase
in Age VALUABLE ASSISTANCE
CAccredited by VA to represent survivorsj
IMMEDIATE LOAN SERVICE
fMembership accrues cash and loan valuesb
ALL Active Duty Officers of the Navy, Marine
Corps and Coast Guard are eligible to apply
Membership over 50,000
Assets more than 396,000,000
NAVY MUTUAL AID
Navy Dept., Washington, D. C. 20370
Write for Further Information and Brochure
C ongratulations, C lass of
I. I IIIIII' I 1968
2 teh -
1 tim IIIIHINI e I
2 even g,:rrmIgdI2IIIisi
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- 0 expert C13 ww., uoul 9 uaran, ,
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1 snsgllxaon is uncgngttrfurch PUC
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2-.2 THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS Xi TROUSERS
This certificate on every Creighton
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A' if if as if ff if
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In Reed's Coast Guard uniforms
hidden hand stitching
makes the difference
And that difference means lasting character in your
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are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold
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and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life.
42 DeKalb Street, Morristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
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WASHINGTON, D.C. 20006
Life Insurance Protection Exclusively for
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Telephone C2021 298-6235
watch in V4 of
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Florist Tronsworld Delivery Association
Flowers by Wire to All the World
87 Brood Street
SOIL AND FOUNDATION INVESTIGATIONS
Consultation concerning design criteria and
construction procedures for major foundations,
dams, bridges, dock and offshore structures.
Construction control and observations.
6100 HILLCROFT, HOUSTON, TEXAS 77036 AC 713 PR 4-2527
NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA LITTLE ROCK. ARKANSAS
Route of the Bears
to the Orient!
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' Offices and Agents Throughout the Orient
x 1 GEORGE 0. SHARP, 1110
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B R 0 T H E R 5 I ' N C - CBTYHE CONNECTICUT BANK AND Tnusr coMPANv
TOWING 0 TRANSPORTATION '
Aids to Navigation
Type Y Serving the aids to navigation field since 1918 Typ
At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll
find Morse Single Lever Controls. They are there
because they meet exacting Coast Guard specifi-
cations for dependability, response and handling
ease. They are there because Morse offers a con-
trol model that meets the requirements of all
classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard
the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy
Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, 'An
class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty
control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36-
foot motor lifeboats use Morse MH-2 inboard
engine controls. Fast, 16-foot Outboards of the
Coast Guard are equipped with Morse ML out-
board controls. Supplying Coast Guard control
requirements isn't new to us. We have been doing
it for over 10 years.
. ' . 'Official U.S. Coast Guard Photos
' N NEW SINGLE LEVER CONTROL
i O Now . . . enjoy complete engine control
' X ix with one lever. With the new Model
,Q MT, you simply move the lever ahead
to go forward, pull it back to reverse.
' Q . Nothing could be easier or safer. The
' ff A i patented, Morse-Action automatically
Q. . f 1 idles engine before shifting to protect
edgy.. 'I 7 F the reverse gear. Be sure Morse controls
TTXQX W. ,I il ' are at the helm of your next cruiser for
the utmost in safe, responsive control.
T6-fl. outboard used bb' U.S COOSY Guard
290-ft. Icebreaker Mackinaw
40 ft Utlty Boot
FREE! ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET
"Guide to Successful Boat Handling"-WRITE TODAY
CO OLS I IWC
HUDSON . OI-IIC 44236
TRADE MARK Q
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ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS
Complete Parts ' Sales ' Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator Set Testing
NJ. UNion 6-6833
Equipped to Build Pumping Units, Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
RUDOX ENGINE 81 EQUIPMENT CO.
Route 3, Secaucus, New Jersey
N.Y. Clrcle 5-5344
BAILEY S STAUB, I
NEW LONDON, CONN.
MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO.
Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
89 Walnut Street
Montclair, New Iersey 07042
. .. . . , GROTONY CONN.
I t S9
L' UF AMI RICA
1 'me nA1roN's If
1 mnxzzrena If
I R G. u s. PAT. oFF.
Tel: A.C. 203-445-8141
Best Wishes to the Class of 1968
STEINMAN BROS., INC.
FRUIT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
New London, Conn.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
WorId's Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND
DRY DOCK COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia
w IIIIIIIY A
GENERAL all' ,MM ITO
Cvrdrlsacrmnc. oouirmv consiizucrores .kV E
Route 236 I
Kittery, Maine Ng!! 22,
E ff: :-, E
Mail: Pa. BOX 1011 Q l Q "111 S is
Portsmouth, New Hampshire 03801 "N QLIA' '
TeI: 439-9210 Area Code 207
1625 W. Maple Road
Is proud to be an
American Flag Line
and a vital Iink
defense of the nation
"CLASS OF '62"
lt was in 1962 that ROSS Laboratories, lnc. received
its commission . . . to design and produce a special,
dual-range depth-finder for service aboard Coast Guard
vessels. Designated the AN fSON-13, our special CG model
is now serving at sea in every Coast Guard District. It
is a source of great pride to us that ROSS is contri-
buting through accurate, dependable depth measure-
ment - to the time - honored Coast Guard traditions
of safety and dependability wherever it serves our country.
3138 Fairview Ave. East,
Seattle, Washington 98102
cb ui! Ulf re
R. E. LEE
President ff N
R. E. LEE ELECTRIC CO., INC.
P.O. Box "O" Newington Station
SHERATON MOTOR INN
From RESTAURANT-COCKTAIL LOUNGE
WEDDING 8 BANOUET FACILITIES
Dancing Saturday Evenings
MONTGOMERY WARD 8. LO. All Rooms Have Air-Conditioning,
Private Bath, Television and Telephone
200 State Street Beautiful Out-Door Swimming Pool,
New London, Conn. 06320 Diving Board and Kiddies' Wading Pool
U FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 445-9784
FOR 81 YEARS
YOUR FRINGE BENEFIT
Armed Forces Co-operative
FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS
COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATERI'
COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LlABILITY"'
WORLD-WIDE-No Change In Rate
Broadest Coverage- Lowest Net Cost
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
1784 Richmond Terrace
Staten Island IO, N.Y.
Best of Luck to
the Class of 1968
Cadet Tailor Shop
A rbi E it UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO
v ia e veryw ere
in :he United States and
throughout the World
New London - Norwich - Williamantc
ffSend for list of Agents
Wholesale Electrical Distributors
COMMERCIAL APPLIANCE 81 RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT
International Distribution could only be built on a line of
Marine Paints that afford the shipowner the maximum in
protection, durability and economy. It's a safe habit
to specify International. x BRANCH OFFICES LOCATED AT: N
, , 391 Stillman St., Bridgeport Conn
lnternaliunal Paint Bnmpang. Inc. PHONE: W-mo
2I West Street, New York - S. Linden Ave. S. San Francisco 2155 Columbus Avev Spnngfield Mass
39I5 Louisa St., New Orleans
A WORLD-WIDE PAINT ORGANIZATION
AIRPORTS - FIXED LIGHTS
CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS
fWrite for Catalogl
Transmission Engineers lfor over half a centuryl THE ROSTAND MFG- CO
NORTH HAVEN, CONN.
Greetings! Anchors Aweigh! To the Corps of Cadets, 1968
- From -
SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO.
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Distress Marker Lights I6I.00I!I!I
Aircraft Ditching Lights, Electronics Sea Drone Lights, Etc.
At your command for other requirements.
Also Scientific Glass Apparatus by our . . .
GLASS BLOWING ASSOCIATES CO., Silver Spring,
Manufacturers of the Self-lighting Water Light Tel. - JU 5-8270
Proudly Sewing the U. S. Coast Guard
Damage Control Pumps
Prosser Industries sup-
plies these 5 hp units
in Bronze or Aluminum
construction for 115,
208, 220, 440 or 550 V
AC and 115 or 230 V
Complete repair facili-
ties together with ample
stocks of replacement 1
parts are maintained at E
the Anaheim, California fix 11
factory. QW 'E
an .T 01
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Division of Purex Corporation, Ltd.
900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California
iformerly a Division of A. 0. Smith Corporationj
Beacon Falls, Conn. 06403
to the Graduating Class
U.S. Coast Guard Academy!
Ft. of Paynter's Road
Farmingdale, New lersey 07727
Moving With Care Everywhere
THAMES MOVING 8.
,M -:M J cl' I ,. vi
Agents: United Van Lines, Inc.
563 Colman Street New London, Conn.
New England Cigar 8.
Dba, Acme Automatic Sales
Cigars - Cigarettes
Pipes and Smokers Art - Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
Appliances Vending Machines
24 Hour Ships Afloat Service
Catalog Available on Request
9l Crystal Avenue New London, Conn., 0632i
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
MARINE REPAIRS, INC.
"At the Crossroads of the
New Orleans, La.
CDAST GUARD SEARCH AND
l USE NEW DUAL CHANNEL AUTDTRACKLDRAN FRDM EDD
The Coast Guard's new HH-3F search-and-
plex missions with the aid of Edo dual channel
ANXAPN-180 Loran was developed by
' i first deliveries were made in December, 1967.
A A ceivers are pre-programmed to accept signals
data, together with Radar and Tacan
sophisticated computer system, whichsweeps
milliseconds and provides on a map display a
is and has been.
In addition to far-ranging search-and-
copters, built by Sikorsky, are being used in
and geodetic research.
A rescue helicopters are carrying out their com-
autotrack Loran A QANXAPN-1801. R
Edo under contract from the Coast Guard and
The microminiaturized Loran A autotrack re-
from all Loran A ground stations. The Loran
information, are fed into a single, highly
through all of the navigational inputs every 10
continuous path record of Where theihelicopter
rescue missions, the Coast Guard's HH-3F heli-
patrol and law enforcement, and oceanographic
Westbury, N.Y. 11590
Edo Loran A CANXAPN-1807
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Weekly freight service from Atlantic Coast ports
to Europe and the Far East
MODERN HIGH-SPEED SHIPS
AN AMERICAN-FLAG SERVICE - OFFICES AND AGENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N.Y. 'IOOO4 - DIGBY 4-5800
Man is challenged today to excel in almost every endeavor . . . those who do succeed often
trace the beginnings of their performance pattern to accomplishment in college and to those who
offered stimulation and inspiration in these formative years. Josten's has long been a partner to
these educational leaders in providing a means of motivation and the rewards of recognition,
and Josten's products have become tangible symbols honoring perseverance and achievement.
The class ring is representative of the fine traditions of school spirit and unity Q The year-
book provides a lasting memento of the year's accomplishments Q The diploma is a lifelong
record of scholastic success Q The graduation announcement heralds this achievement Q Awards
recognize academic and athletic leadership.
More than 3,000 Josten's employees are dedicated to your complete satisfaction. Serving you locally:
M Owatonna and Red Wing, Minnesota, Topeka, Kansasg Hannibal, Missouri,
Telford, Pennsylvania, Santa Barbara, Visalia and Porteroille, Californiag
Shelbyville, Tennessee, Princeton, Illinois, Cambridge, Maryland and
Attleboro, M assaehusetts
Telephone: UL 5-6074
3435 Mangrove Avenue
Marine Repairs -
ff L- l .i f
' GARDNER STORAGE CO.
New London, Conn.
DPAVH BM-7541! AW'
AERO MAYFLOWER TRANSIT CO.
NEW LONDON GFROTON 40 Truman Street
140 STATE ST. SHOPTDERS MART PLWODG 443-4955
I Broadway - Norwich
THE CORPS OF CADETS
U.S. COAST GUARD
United Fruit Company
COSTA RICA ' GUATEMALA ' HONDURAS ' BRITISH HONDURAS
JAMAICA ' NICARAGUA ' PANAMA ' PANAMA CANAL ZONE
PRUDENTIAL CENTER, BOSTON, MASS. OZI99
68 years of dependable steamship service
VOLVO and SAAB
SALES and SERVICE
LARGEST SELECTION OF GUARANTEED CARS
SPORTS CAR CENTER
AMERICAS LARGEST VOLVO DEALERSHIP
Boston Post Road Waterford, Conn.
PHONE 442-062I OPEN 8 AM. To 9 PM.
Every Room with Air Conditioner
Telephones, Free Television, Tile Bath and Shower,
Restaurant on Premises, Heated Swim Pool
NEW LONDON MOTEL
U.S. Route I 8. 95
New London, Conn.
The American Society of Naval Engineers,
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in I888 by
Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering.
Coast Guard Officers participate in the governing of the
organization and contribute to the Technical Journal.
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 53.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIOR: 57.50 annually - to all groduotes to age 30
Ilhese members not qualified to vote or hold officel
NAVAL: SIS00 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
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC.
Suite 507, IOI2 I4th Street, N.W.
Washington, DC. 20005
Your belt buckle
isn't quite clean.
it'd be better
to Brasso off
some of that green
S10 and thanks to:
SGT. Philip Blair, Ir.
US 52 682 430
C E hB
0 , 4t n, Stu Bde
Fort Gordon, Georgia 30905
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Send gpg Brasso limerick
to Brasso Div., R. T. French
Co., Rochester, N.Y. 14609,
U.S.A. We'Il pay youS1Ofor
each limerick published.
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L ' v LIINIE-TEAJZZ-lf5LlC3F47T IINIZ.
PO BOX 5003-DALLAS, TEXAS 75222
U.S. COAST GUARD
WHALING CITY DREDGE 8. DOCK CORPORATION
86 Foirview Avenue
"Submarine Copitol of the World"
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicogo I8, Illinois
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Office
52 Vonderbilt Avenue
New York I7, New York
GIMPEL MACHINE WORKS, INC.
2335-45 North Seventh Street
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19133
MARINE VALUE AND STRAINERS
,k In addition, should you wish money for
,k the purchase of an automobile, there is
gk no encumbrance involved! You retain
ik title - even take car overseas if you
t For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-
'k mail checking account service while at
i' the Academy and for a full two and one-
if half years after graduation!
1 , P70
ortheastern 1 fa
' I b lc " 4
dl'l0l1d dll ff
ir For more information, write to:
if Saron S. Warman, Vice President
if NORTHEASTERN NATIONAL
NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK 8 TRUST CO.
Scranton, Pa., 18501
Banking for the Military Since 1940!
Success and Smooth Sailing ,
to the Graduating Class of
US Coast Guard Academy
GALBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP. COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO
MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION
OF NEW LONDON
- il x ll
Condiiioned Guijlylliimg Working With the Coast Guard to Build
Grill Room 25, " Q. All Wm' a Stronger America
Ccfllee Shop Complete
Cocktail Q ' " - Sprinkler
Lounge Protection WIRE
LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES
PHONE 443-537l FOR RESERVATIONS
NEW LONDON'S FRIENDLY HOTEL
The world's leading source for
ship board cable
T25 Second Street. Brooklyn N.Y. Il.23I
30 years Service to Servicemen
The Nation's Largest Life Insurance Co.
PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE CO.
1. Prudential sells more lite insurance than any other company.
2. Prudential earns a higher rate of interest than any other life
Be Safe - Insure Now - 443-3192
Go in Comlort
the 'AllaWeOther'i Woy Two Coast Guard books you'll want
The dramatic story
of the U.S. Coast Guard
g . AIRPORT
.R S b
Ct Rejgfjorrrrn l,l,,0US,,lE YOU HAVE T0 oo OUT!
Between b E ' k B
y rlc err
" THAMES VANEY TRANSPORTATION Qrmtgfgjrgfgg y
Code 203 rr rr Kenngdy "Lively history of the U.S. Coast -Guard presented in la
L0 Guurdlc popu ar reading style interspersed with anecdotes. Emphasis
887-2525 Bradley Held IS on the services and their scope rather than on history
Norwlrlr Conn lrumbull or recrultment . .D . it stresses the human qualities of the
SX I ' Coast Guard and its versatility."-School Library journal
NX Newark Illustrated with photographs: index. 34.50
The USCGC Northwincfs adventure
PERRY R STONE in th . .
e Polar Seas north of Slbefla
IEWELERS ond SILVERSMITHS
mol Engmg ACROSS THE Tor OF RUSSIA
y Rlchard Petrow
A Century of Service "An account of an exciting and epic voyage across ocean
S. waters dangerous in themselves and doubly dangerous be-
Ime cause they were almost entirely controlled by an unfriendly
country . . . Good both from a scientific point of view and
296 State Street Tel: 442-5650 as an engrossing true-adventure story."-Publishers'
O osite Moh' n H t I Weekly
ICG O 9
pp Illustrated with photographsg mapsg index. 36.95
NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR CREDIT DAVID McKAY COMPANY, INC.
""" 750 Third Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10017
,X TO THE
17" "Q In the years ahead you will
it find American President Lines
M -its vessels and its men-dedi-
cated tothe same cause as your own:
the preservation ofthe highest standards
of navigation and vessel operation . . . the
maintenance of America's skill and integrity
in the lanes of ocean commerce.
AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
TO the Orient I2OunritIwe Idorlri
National Distribution Through more than l00
company owned and operated stores and leased
departments in maior cities from
coast to coast
REGAL SHOE SHOPS
Division of Wohl Shoe Company
8300 Maryland Avenue
St. Louis, Missouri 63lO5
It you are an officer ot the Armed Forces,
you can enjoy real savings on insurance,
Write for details on any of these plans:
0 Automobile Insurance
v Household Goods 81 Personal Effects Floater
v Personal Articles Floater
0 Comprehensive Personal Liability
0 Homeowners Package Policy
' Boat Owners Insurance
0 Farmers Comprehensive Personal Liability
Serving U. S. Armed Forces Officers since I922 . . .
USAA Building X 4119 Broadway X
San Antonio, Texas 78215
Delicious Pizza Pies and Tasty Hot Oven
Grinders at their very best
Campus Pizza House
Call When You Leave Your House -
It Will Be Ready on Arrival
TELEPHONE - 443-i933
467 Williams St. New London, Conn.
S. VOGEL SONS
Institutional Wholesale Grocers
East Hartford, Conn.
Class ol 1968
Owners and personnel of the
largest privately owned tanker
fleet flying the US. flag
Welcome you to the marine
fraternity and commend
you for your skills and
devotion to duty.
Humble Oil 6. Refining Company
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
l00 Erievlew Plaza - 36th Floor
Cleveland, Ohio 44ll4
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
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BANK BY MAIL-You deposit or withdraw with
simple forms and use convenient, free postage-paid
ALLOTMENT SAVINGS ACCOUNTS-Simply
allot part of your pay to a savings account at The
Seamen's. Don't take chances on spending or losing
the money. You specify the amount and each month
the allotment is mailed direct to your savings ac-
FOREIGN REMITTANCES-Promptly and easily
arranged by Seamen's depositors who wish to send
Now's the time to make your arrangements with us.
A call, a card or a visit will do the trick!
Put Your Money To Work Now!
DIVIDENDS FROM DAY OF DEPOSIT
THE SEAMEN'S BANK
Main Office: 30 Wall Street, New York, N.Y. 10005
546 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10036
Beaver Street at New Street, New York, N.Y. 10004
666 Fifth Ave.,bet. 52nd and 53rd Sts., New York,N.Y. 10019
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
'A' 'A' ir 'k 'A' 'A' 'k if 'kr :lr 'k 'A' 'k i' ir
'.' 2-L-- ,-
CHUBB 8. SON INC.
FEDERAL INSURANCE COMPANY ' VIGHANT INSURANCE COMPANY -THE SEA INSUR-
ANCE CO., LTD. ' LONDON ASSURANCE ' ALLIANCE ASSURANCE CO., LTD. ' GREAT
NORTHERN INSURANCE COMPANY
90 lohn Street, New York, N.Y. l0038
Atlanta ' Charlotte ' Chicago ' Dallas - Denver - Detroit ' Hun-
tington, W. Va. - Kansas City, Mo. ' Los Angeles - Minneapolis -
Montreal ' New Orleans - Philadelphia - Pittsburgh ' St. Louis '
San Francisco - Seattle ' Short Hills, NJ. ' Tampa - Toronto -
The Class of 1968
GEORGE J. MUNKENBECK
GENEVA M. MUNKENBECK
2384 Eastern Avenue
Bellmore, New York 11710
, QRCIIT-I Kigh,
516-sus-6507 tf i
x ,yi + -fl' '
QP FDQ BUTLER CHEVRQI-ET rite House that service actin
459' I I U06 cLAss or 1968
71 hw We would like to thank your class for all ofthe business that we received throughout the post year
' ' My sincere good wishes to you oll in your future careers.
e 5 0 Ocmvweilmsiqy-
04, 4' ewumgygi
OBILY- max. 52323-
26 Years on the Corner of Brood and Coleman
New London, Connecticut 443-8432
M135 411701600 afllgllflurffffi' We Mmm 'WL Aewmlm l"'J'Lb0" Ce
"Ln QUALITYO INTEGRITY - SERVIC
41--, My A Lien-ITI-rouse INN
. l I " bl I -5, and MOTOR LODGE 150 Howard St. New London Conn
We appreciate the opportunity
to congratulate the men of this graduating class
and to wish for them -
, CIP Corporation
' R.F.D. 3
C O n tl n U 2 d i Newberry, S.C.
p r o 3 r e s s 1
Sh lzospoaro WONDEROD fishing r d
WONDIISIIAFT golf cl b
C l b Product: wpgpglsllgrl radio
for amateur, CB ond
uso, vaulting polo I
5 "hot sticks"
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Congratulates the members ofthe
CLASS OF 1968
on satisfactory completion of the arduous courses of study and training at the U.S. Coast Guard
Academy, welcomes them to the brotherhood of Coast Guard officers, and invites them to mem-
bership in the Academy Alumni Association.
And how to live till morning
At night, drivers get killed at more than
twice the daytime rate.
They get killed because they can't see.
or because they see too late, or because
other drivers can't see them, or because
they get tired and fall asleep, or because
they think they have to go as fast as the
law allows...or for a lot of other reasons,
most of which are eminently avoidable.
l-lere are a few common traps together
with ways to avoid them:
20l20 vision is a slippery standard by
which to iudge the fitness of your eyes to
drive at night. You can have 20120 vision
and iii see next to nothing from the sides
of your eyes, C25 adapt too slowly to chang-
fg patterns of light, i3l focus badly and
iii t re too Quickly at night,
which means that no matter how smug
fn, are about your vision, you probably
feed to have your eyes examined for night
'Jr i rg. Today. Even if you don't have the
' fre ard you're short of money. Funerals
' e crger and they cost a lot more than
or ,rg 3 hours atter one's normal bed-
'e rroducee an almost uncontrollable
. ,n . reze in 9 out of 10 drivers. lt's obviv
2 'rat it you cant control your drowsi-
'eei you cant Control your car, either. M
if fi , re tzred or sleepy, pull over to a
e ,arkrig area and surrender. You
f , f,','DO'2' G
may get to where you're going late but...
Try to look at headlights-blinding or
othervvise-from the sides of your eyes,
instead of straight on. This will help avoid
being blinded, and your eyes will adapt
faster to the dark alter the lights have
passed. lf someierk does blind you with his
brights, don't revenge yourself on him.
Because then you're both blind-that's
Things and people at night.
The world and everything in it looks dif-
ferent at night, and it's hard to figure out.
The best answer to this problem is to give
yourself time to figure it out by going at
least l0 miles an hour slower than you
would during the day under the same con-
ditions. You also see more at slower speeds
eand the more cl ues you have as to where
you are and whats going on, the better
your chances of survival 'til dawn.
There never was a road built especially
for night driving. At night, on most roads,
cunies spring out at you like monstrous
snakes, gaping potholes remain invisible
until you're suddenly wrestling with the
wheel, and cars catapult out of side roads
that look like empty meadows. The answer
to this is the same as above ftake it easy.
You and a million other drivers are all sure
the road ahead is flat, straightaway and
empty. And every one of you is wrong.
Judging speeds and distances.
Trying to judge the speed and distances
of other cars accurately at night is impos-
sible without radar. So when you're pass-
ing the car in front of you, or crossing inter-
changes, or approaching cars coming out
of side roads, give yourself plenty of room
for error. And since at night, it's difficult to
tell when the car in front of you has stopped
or slowed down -keep a lot of room be-
tween it and you. The rule, in short, when
judging anything at night is, will being
wrong cause an accident?
Glass and glasses.
Glass gets dirty easily. Dirt blocks light.
Without enough light, you're a dead duck,
So before starting out on any trip at night,
clean your headlights, your rear lights, your
windshield, your rear windows, your side
windows and your glasses. Stay away from
tinted glasses or sunglasses-they may
lessen the glare, but they also lessen the
light. And on the highway, you need light
During your trips at night pull over to a
gas station frequently to rest your eyes and
stretch your legs and wash your face. We
at Mobil have over 26,500 gas stations
strung out all over the United States, so it
shouldn't be difficult to find one. But if you
don't see one of ours, and you need a rest.
pull over to one of our competitors. Tell him
We want you to Ilve.
Mobil sent you.
index to advertisers
American President Lines .
American Society of Naval Engineers, Inc.
Archer, William S. Inc. . .
Armed Forces Co-Operative lnsuring Assa. .
Bailey 84 Staub, Inc. . .
Barry's Cleaners and Launderers . .
Beacon Falls Rubber Footwear-Uniroyal . .
Brasso Div., R. T. French .
Brock-Hall Dairy . .
Butler Chevrolet .
Campus Pizza House .
Canal Marine Repairs Inc.
Care Service, Inc. .
Carol Studios, Inc. E .
Chubb 81 Son, Inc. . .
Coca-Cola Bottling Co. of
New London, Inc. . .
Coca-Cola Company . .
Connecticut Bank and Trust Company . .
Cool-Weld Co. Inc. . . .
CXP Corporation . .
Creighton Shirt Co. Inc. .
Crocker House . .
Cross, J. B., Inc. .
David McKay ....
Edison Industries, Thomas A.
Primary Battery Division
Edo Commercial . . .
Farrell Lines Incorporated
Fisher Corp. .... .
Fisher Florist . .
Ford Motor Company .
Galbraith-Pilot Marine . .
Gardner Storage Company
Gibbs 84 Cox, Inc ....
Gimbel Machine Works, Inc
Hanna Mining Company .
Henry J. J. Co. . . .
Holiday Inn of America .
Hose-McCann Telephone Co., Inc. . .
Humble Oil gl Refining .
lnterlake Steamship Co. .
International Paint Co., Inc. . .
Kaplan Travel Bureau .
Lighthouse Inn . . .
Ling-Temco-Vought, Inc. .
Lunt Moss Company . .
Lykes Bros. Steamship Company, Inc. . .
M gl E Marine Supply Co. .
Maguire, Charles A. 81 Associates . .
Mariani, Paul-Cadet Tailor Shop . .
Marine Safety Equipment Corp. . .
McAllister Bros., Inc. . .
McClelland Engineers, Inc. .
Miner Si Alexander Lumber Co.
Monitor Electronics Company
Montgomery Ward 84 Company
Morse Controls, Inc ....
Munkenbeck, Geo. J., Realtor
Navy Mutual Aid Association .
New England Cigar 8t Tobacco Inc. . .
New London Motel ....
Newport News Shipbuilding Si Dry Dock Co..
Normandy Electric Wire Corp.
Northeastern National Bank 81 Trust Co. .
Overbeke-Kain Company . .
Pacific Far East Line, Inc. .
Perry 84 Stone .
Prosser Industries . . .
Prudential Insurance Co. of America . .
R. E. Lee Electric Co., Inc. .
Reed's Sons, Jacob .
Regal Shoe Shops
Division of Wohl Shoe Co. .
Richmond Storage Warehouse 81 Van Co. .
Ross Laboratories Inc. . .
Rostand Mfg. Co .....
Rudox Engine 81 Equipment Co.
453 Savings Bank of New London . 440
444 Sea Light Engineering Co. . 452
443 Seamen's Bank for Savings . . 464
465 Sears Roebuck and Company . . 440
447 Seaward Construction Company Inc. . 449
450 Sharp, George G., Inc. ..... 444
445 Sheraton Motor Inn . 450
464 Smith, S. K., Company . 459
441 Snow-Nabstedt . . . 452
453 Starr Bros. Photo Center .... 441
457 States Marine-Isthmian Agency, Inc. . 439
447 Steinman Bros., Inc ...... 447
450 Thames Moving 8i Storage Co. . 453
459 Thames Valley Transportation Inc. . 461
438 United Electric S-upply Co., Inc. . 452
443 United Fruit Company ...... 456
461 United Services Automobile Association 462
453 United Services Life Insurance Company 443
460 U.S. Coast Guard Alumni Association . 466
450 United States Lines ..... 455
United States Naval Institute . . . 437
442 n l
Vanguard Military Equipment Corporation 436
Vogel, S., Sons ........ 462
Volvo City ....... 457
Whaling City Dredge Si Dock Corp. . 459
449 Zippo Manufacturing Co. . . . 436
452 Zodiac Watch Co. . . 443
447 Mobil Oil Corp. . . 457
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