United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 486
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 486 of the 1969 volume:
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
CHAIN OF COMMAND
THE CLASS OF 1969
THE CLASS LCC L
THE CORPS OF CADIQTS
THE CHAIN OF COMMAND
THE PR ESIIJENT OF THE UNITED STATES
RICHARD M. NIXON
THE VICE-PRlCSII Jl9YN'l' Ol" 'VIIIC UNl'l'l 'fl3 ST NTI
SPIRO 'l'. AGNICW
SIfflTiTi'l'ARY UF THF DT'IPAH'l'NITiN'T UF TRANSPORTATION
.IUIIN A. VOLPE
COMMANDANT. U. S. COAST GUARD
ADMIRAL NVILIARD J. SMITH
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fN'i9lI9'I fix 'E -'QfiN I'wT.ANIDAYl'. IT. 9. COAST GUARD
YILIQ XIHlllifXl. l'Al l. IC. 'IXRIMBLE
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THE CLASS OF 1969
Adviser and Ojicers
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Class Adviser . . A A.., . Cdr. Arne J. Soreng
President , . ,,,. ...,A,,....,.... I im Garrison
Vice-P1'eSidm1l .,..... Dan Carney
TrGaSurer ...,, Bob Belote
Scr:1'cftz11'x ...., Mike Mierzwa
PETER THOMAS AALBERG-G-n
Oak Ridge, New jersey
Pequannock Township High School
Arriving at the Academy from the swamps of New Jer-
sey, Pete wasted no time in making a name for himself.
Whether it was the Hcanaryi' perched on the rings in
Billard Hall or the HEnglishman'7 demonstrating his
repertoire of fifteen-letter words, he always seemed to
be doing the right thing at the right time. After wea-
pons and EE second class year, Pete concentrated his
last year on increasing his already extensive knowl-
edge in the field of Humanities. Weekends never gave
him a chance to relax either for he always headed for
home and his uBig Cyclew or North towards that cer-
tain someone with long black hair and heads. A friend
of everyone, he is destined to be a big success in what-
ever eareer he decides upon.
' -fs ,
ROBERT MeFARLANE ACKERNIR. '
Betterzzforf, I0 wa
.el.vsz1r11pt1'o11 High School
Young and innocent, but full of ambition, 4'Duke7'
made the big step from the sweet eorniields of Iowa to
CGA and cosmopolitan life. His eternally good dis-
position and sense of lnnnor have made him the man to
see for solid adyiee. Bob is a born leader, and few have
adapted to military life as well. A true salt to the bone,
he is the only member of our class who can honestly
say that he has enjoyed every minute spent aboard the
Eagle. While always a gentleman, he is a veritable
tiger on the I. C. football field, leaving his mark on
many an opponent. Neyer afraid to rock the boat, Bob
has been an imaginative and inspirational editor of
the ON DECK. Since meeting his one and only the
Dul-ce has become an honorary GLong Guylanderf His
future shipmates are gaining a fine officer and a good
yilii iyi... y .
K Mu.. WM
sg ' ,
s as ! N
FREDERICK ROBERT ADAMCHAK
A llentown, Pennsylvania
Emmaus High School
It was a sunny day in July of l965 when the human
fire hydrant first appeared in Chase Hall, hut it will he
a long time before his adventures as a cadet will he
forgotten. Fred started his cadet career on the right
foot hy earning silver stars for his excellent adaptabil-
ity to the Academy system, hut he later switched feet to
increase his social life. As a second classman, Fred led
the football team as leading ground gainer and turned
in many fine performances on the gridiron, hut his ath-
letic endeavors ceased first class year, when he retired
from sports to dedicate his free time to the Lounge
Committee. Fred's warm personality and ability to win
friends, male and female, combined with his excellent
leadership qualities will make him an ofiicer the Coast
Guard will he proud to have.
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ANDREW WARREN ANDERSON
Collingdale High School
It was a sad day for the Navy on that long ago day of
July twelfth, 1965. For that was the day Andy packed
his seahag, left his heloved land of Pennsylvania, and
shipped over to the Coast Guard. His assimilation into
Academy life was quick, for perhaps his greatest love
was for military tradition. That is until one balmy
spring day when a certain freshman from the top of the
hill appeared and hoomed into first place. Now his
time is fairly equally divided hetween Academy and
Conn. Always a hard worker, Andy has spread his tal-
ents in different areas from wrestling, to the social
committee, to cheerleading. His hug for military tra-
ditions and history finally led to the formation of a
cadet gun crew, complete with Mid-19th century uni-
forms, to help cheer our foothall teams on. One thing
is for sure, no matter where Andy is stationed, his
good nature and knack for leadership will make him a
welcorne addition to the ollieer corps of the Coast
DAVID BURTIS ANDERSON
Pennslyury High School
Leaving behind the land of Pennsylvania, Dave en-
tered CGA to give the class of l969 its very own Caped
Crusader and quite a guy too. Known to everyone as
HBATMANQ, he crammed more exploits and achieve-
ments into his four years as a cadet than could possibly
he expected. An active participant in athletics. he spent
four dedicated gymnastics seasons working towards
hecoming captain and one of the top side horsemen in
New England. He also holds the rare distinction of
graduating With plans to marry the same girl he had
when he entered . . . who is this NITZIE POOH? ln
addition, who can forget all the trips to Dutchis or in-
stances likc the night he introduced the "gator" to an
academy informal. Successful in all aspects of acade-
my life, it seems almost unnecessary to predict for him
a rewarding future.
RUSSELL ALLEN ASKEY
listzz High School
Coming to New London from Southern California was
no great change for Russ mainly because he has been
on the inorc around the country most of his life. Al-
though starting out rather slowly academically, he
quickly found his iield and moved consistently up-
ward. During the week his time was spent as an able
member of many an LC. team or, being a jazz fan,
catching a few sounds in various parts of the barracks.
Russ was seldom seen however, Without his corncob
pipe. Weekends found him stomping the countryside
in chase of the fairer sex, or dropping his quick wit
over a few tall cold ones at various social gatherings.
Anvwhere Russ goes, Whether conning a big White one
or taming a green machine, his cheerful, easygoing
personality and competent leadership Will certainly
RICHARD CLAYTON BAIiLfjW
Saint Petersbarg, Florida
Northeast High School
Hailing from the South, Rick came through the gate on
that fateful day in July whistling Dixie and carried
the song and honors of the South with him for all four
years. Being energetic, Rick found the Social Commit-
tee had plenty for him to do. Many hours of planning
formals, Uliove Is Blue" and uliovin' Spoonfulw con-
certs, not to mention the infamous 'Tig Push," kept
him busy. Rick swung his hig hat swah year earning his
letter and then switched over to the l. C. circuit for Foo
Co and Charlie. An engineer at heart, he earned his
crossed wrenches in the hilges of the Mackinaw, while
hack at the Academy the Mad Scientist tried to hlow up
the Chem lah. Being the fine Southern gentleman that he
is, Rick will make a fine oflicer and will always he one
of our best friends.
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ROBERT CLAYTON BELOTE
Dunedin High School
Up from the warm tropical climate of Florida came
Bob, to make his presence known at old CCA. lt
wasnit long before the transformation occurred and
Clancy emerged, demonstrating the fine qualities of
leadership which are the marks of a true Southern
gentleman. Clance has always worn one star or the
other, but perhaps the most outstanding is his star role
on the l.C. diamond. The ace hurler, who could play
for his native Clearwater bombers, has stymied the
power hitters in the circuit for four years. Although
Clance possesses the charm and looks of Rock Hudson,
he has been thwarted by the fair sex, due largely to his
eloquence when engaged in a tete a tete a femme.
Taking each encounter in turn, Clance is never one to
pass up a good party and enjoy the nectar of the hops.
Clance is widely known for his ability to grind out the
books, and the conscientious effort he puts into every-
thing he attempts. lt's a lucky ship that gets this new
ensign, driving up in his l933 Buick, to spread sun-
shine throughout the Guard.
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BRUCE ARNOLD BERGMANN
Madison, New jersey
Madison High School
HWarpoM crawled out of the New Jersey swamps one
smoggy morning and made his way to CGA to see if
it was true a man could survive without long hair and
his suede jacket. He cheerfully adapted to heing called
'amisterv instead of MHey, mann and settled down for
four years of free and easy living. Never a social re-
cluse, his organizational genius in arranging semi-
hlowouts during times of duress and low morale mark
him as a man sure to succeed as a division oliicer. Many
a quiet evening caWa1'po,' entertained his classmates
and friends with his mild humor and subtle routines.
The Boy from New York City and The Crazy Dance
will he a monument to him for many years to come.
Down in the nitty-gritty, Bruce is shy and gentle - a
true child of nature. Hunting, fishing and feeling the
wind blow through his hair leave him with a look of
pure TRIUMPH on his face. Graduation will find
Bruce heading to where the action is, and where-ever it
may he, his attitude and personality will put him on
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ALAN R. BERRY
Elgin Iligh School
Because Al was here before any of the rest of us, none
of us really know where he came from. He says he is
from Illinois. but if you know him you can be abso-
lutely surc that one windy day in July he crawled out
of a sail bag picking his teeth with a marlin spike. A1
was a wicked upperclassman, but when he joined his
former subordinates he showed himself to be just as
intent on being friendly and helpful. Al made the
wise switch to management second class year, second
time around, with the encouragement of the Dean, and
since then his academic load has been the envy of all.
He became a whiz on that blinking, babbling, malev-
olent mystery: the computer. A1 has shown himself
to be conscientious in everything he does. He will make
a fine officer even if he does occasionally look up at the
mast of his modern, 30 year old cutter and Wish for a
i t itts
' M W4
1 , 1
Del Ore High School
Leaving the metropolis of Loomis, Buzzard grabbed
bag in beak and winged eastward-destination CCA. He
arrived at bustling Groton International creating quite
a flap by perching on the roof to oversee his future
home. Unwillingly forsaking his darling Myrle, Buz-
zard established himself, striving to forget this nanny.
Life progressed swiftly with D-co until the 4,fc dinner
dance. Then disaster struck. Courtesy of a classmate,
a blind date arrived for Buzzard. She hasnit left yet.
Then the company party and, written in a state of ob-
fuscation, that famous letter to Judy. Never have the
same three words been repeated so many times. And
so the years progressed. llfc to lfc, Loomis to Man-
chester, D-co to F-co, Congar to plastic boat, Basic to
engineer, a good cadet to a better admiral. lvith Buz-
zard's departure, the Academy will he losing one of its
better outfielders, and the 'Tluardw gaining a fine
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WILLIAM KENNETH BISSELL
East Haven, Connecticut
East Haven High School
Although a Connecticut boy, Billy could hardly he
called a Hhome for the weekendw type, proven hy the
difficulty he had finding the New London railroad
station his first Christmas leave. Instead, his liberty
time was spent in racing the mighty yawl Manitou this
first true lovej, in the gym, or in conscientious study.
Bill is infamous for his Uvacation cruise" on the great
white hird during leave time. He has ignored, and vir-
tually withdrawn from the hattle of the sexesg a girl
who seeks his attention will have to have a keel or cen-
terhoard to get that second glance. An GAO comes in
the form of an Ensign class sailhoat that provides the
entertainment he enjoys most. Bill thrives on compe-
tition and usually fares well. Hels a guy who puts all
he has into what he does, and a man with all the marks
necessary to make a good Coast Guard oflicer.
MICHAEL THOMAS BLACK
East Meadow. New York
East Meadow High School
Since arriving at the Academy from Long Island. Mike
has made it he known that he is an individual. As a
result, Mike and 'cthe system" never did get along. and
his advance through the Classes left room for his free-
dom loving personality to expand. Mikeis interests
ranged far and wide. Saturdays you could usually find
him over at Conn frightening the girls in his leathers
or out on the road trying to prove that he was a Charter
member of Hell's Angels. Sundays were usually re-
served for a time of quiet thanksgiving that he had sur-
vived another Saturday. Nikos switch to the Nlanage-
ment Field seeond Class year gave him more room for
expression and the result was a "gold star." For a
While he thought that sueh talent might he hetter
utilized on the outside. hut reason prevailed. The Coast
Guard will now have the good luek to have an oflieer
who will he ahle to get the joh done and still have time
left to expound on some .fresh and eontroversial ideas.
DAVID HAROLD BLUMBERG
Lane Tech High School
l Doof ifIll.'CI'SlfvY of Illinois
Dave sailed into CCA from the great, midwestern port
city of Chicago. ,lust ask him about home, and he'll
tell you all about his family, his high school, and his
year at the Chicago Campus of the University of
Illinois. :Xt the Academy, Dave immediately took to
the sea. Hels a member of the yacht squadron, has been
on one Bermuda race, and sailed on Academy yawls-
Petrel. Manitou, and Arctic Tern. As crew chief of the
t'Tern,,' he commands the best bunch of Sunday Sail-
ors that ever tried to win a race. When Dave can break
away from yachts, electronics, and playing with his pet
hamster, his time is spent studying or working as a cir-
culation manager for the Howling Gale. He slips in
occasional minute for handball, volley ball, scuba les-
sons, and the sauna. He must be storing up heat for
the years to come. because the G'berg" is just crazy
enough to dream of chasing penguins at the South Pole
for his first billet. Keep up the hard Work, and good
2, C ' I D- f
PAUL JAY BODENHOF ER
A Zamogorclo, New Mexico
Wagner High School
Growing up on zoomie bases and being brought up by
woo poos taught Paul a lesson, so in June of 65 he
travelled 14000 miles to tropical New London from
sunny Clark AFB in the Philippines to be a swab at
CGA. P. J. didnit waste any time making a name for
himself-in fact he had two if you count his ulook-a-
liken? exwife. Active in many Academy activities, Paul
has played on the Soccer Team, LC. baseball and vol-
leyball teams, sailed on the Arctic Tern, worked on the
HHowling Gale," and has been involved in a few classic
BIP's. But being an avid reader, P. J. has never let his
activities keep him away from Science-fiction books,
Ted Mark books, Stan Lee books, or even textbooks.
During libo hours Paul has always managed to sprout
his ingrown Air Force wings and lead the flight to the
North Gate to chase, and be chased hy, Cala femmefg
but with his sweet tooth the direction he runs is usually
the same. Local interests have P. J. looking for a local
billet, but wherever heis stationed he'll do fine.
GEURGE DEVEREAUX BOND, II
Izmir American Dependents High School
Texas A of M University
A veritable world traveler, Army Brat, and Humani-
ties Social Science type at heart, New London, Conn.,
the Coast Guard, and Physics and Chemistry classes
all seemed strange places for George. But through
tenacity few could match and none could excel, his
grasp on his Hnearly anchor manv position is such
that nought of his world could wrest it from him.
Though Sunday liberty was indeed a rare thing for
Bondo, and mainly a function of the Summer months,
he has never been one to lose an opportunity . . . and
when a certain young Miss crossed the Thames to seek
summer employment at CGA she found much more
than that when she arrived. Sailor, team manager, l.C.
Athlete, and loyal classmate, George has made his
contribution to CGA, and wherever he and Gayle go
they will continue to do so, both to the CG and the
lucky community that receives them.
NW try - '-
WILLIAM RUSSELL BOWEND'E
North Miami Beach, Florida
Miami Norlancl Senior High School
Big Bill comes to us from sunny Florida, where Sum-
mer Fun's the word. Even the balmy New England
climate hasnit stolen his heart away from his dixie
state. Bill brought us his Florida tan and all his sea-far-
ing interests. Even the summer sounds of the Golden
Oldies boom daily out of his super-duper thousand watt
stereo. Sports are big with Bill. An avid B-ball star,
Bill also finds time to play I.C. handball and softball
for the old Alpha team. As sports editor of Howling
Gale, he kept the entire nation informed of the prog-
ress of our many and successful teams. A military man
from the very depths, he was an active member of the
trick drill team, even leading the swab team through
thick and thin, first class year. Always active, always
sunny, always cheeryas he bounded from bed at 0610,
this history major has rightfully chosen our spunky
little service to call his home. Best of luck, Bill, in all
DOUGLAS BRISBIN BROWN
l:l'l'I7IIIIIIOIl'fl. New York
Out of New York Slate and the half moon anchorage
came a "lull moon" in the form of HBrishi11,', The
Friendly Giant. The thunder lizard immediately went
on a rampage in all phases of Academy life. Track
led the way. where he set an Academy record in the
discus. followed by Academics and Conduct. HChip,'
always had a quick smile for any babe, but just as on
the b-hall courts he was renowned for letting them slip
through his hands. Wlieii you excel in three Varsity
sports. have constant 4'misunderstandings" with the
front ollice, and have to cater to a harem, it doesn't
leave much time for studying, nevertheless uBrownie"
could always he counted on for a good hull session.
The Academy didn,t change Doug at all, and uthe
fleetw is sure to find him a competent, Welcome ad-
dition. A friendly giant who will always stoop to help
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JAMES BERNARD BUCKLEY, III
Granby High School
Buck came out of the Bay State, looking for life and a
free education. He soon found that engineering wasn't
his bag, and undertook conquering the humanities. As
ubest looking guyn in his high school senior class, Buck
was well equipped for his other major endeavor, con-
quering Wine and Women. Qualifications forthe former
came about through arduous hours practicing one-arm
curls in numerous ports and pubs. Although presently
a confirmed oachelor, he will no doubt yield to the
perennial Whip, when that right girl comes along. In
the meantime, however, you can be sure to find him
Where the action is. ,Iim's consideration for the feelings
of others will make him a successful and respected
oiiicer and individual.
JAMES DALE BURK
Columbus High School
J im was never one to let the Academy stand in the way
of having fun. His true talents reached their peak dur-
ing the First class long cruise where he continually
amazed the Oflicers and crew with his dedication and
earnestness. Being no stranger to athletics, Jim demon-
strated his skill at snow skiing every opportunity avail-
able during the season and proved to be one of the
Academyls finest skiers. His smooth talking and suc-
cess With the ladies was surpassed only by his great
love for the golden nectar of the HDutch." Being one
of the select few to have membership in 'cthe Room,"
Jim developed a taste for cards, restriction, tours,
Cameros, and the finer things in life. Whether standing
on the Wisconsin Turnpike with his thumb out or ca-
vorting with the numerous young ladies of his aquaint-
ance, Jim could always be relied upon for a laugh
or a Word of encouragement. Jim's desire and Willing-
ness to work for what he believes in, will certainly
make him a success in any field he choses after
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RICHARD EDWARD BURKE, JR.
Eau Callie, Florida
Eau Callie High School
Brevard Junior College
With sand pouring out of his shoes and a banana under
each arm, Dick shivered North to New London pre-
pared for Academy life. Throughout his four years
the South gate was always his preferred exit. Sporting
bathrobe blue eyes, wavy brown hair, and an innocent
babyface he lured many a young girl into his arms.
His taste for the younger and finer things in life will
stand in the annals of Academy history for years to
come. Spending many hours in the grips of his best
friend, Lathe Rack lVlonster,7' left little time for study-
ing, but thanks to his high school electronics course,
Mthe Beard" wore a gold star most of the time. Dick's
afternoons, if not sailing on the Manitou, were spent
supporting his company in I. C. competition. Well
liked, highly admired, and destined for success, Dick
will make a fine addition to the Commissioned ranks for
the United States Coast Guard.
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JAMES ALAN CAIN
Central High School
Connie arrived at the South Cate on 12 July 1965,
asked directions to Chase Hall, and has not stopped
talking since. Although he is talented in many areas,
his forensic talents are really what have made him fa-
mous in all aspects of Academy life. For two years he
starred in basketball and softball for the Foxtrot Com-
pany Ohnoxes - leading the leagues in eight separ-
ate categories of opposition demoralization. A charter
member of the Pebble Beach Surf and Snow Club,
after passing the rigorous initiation fOperation Web-
footj , he went on to become president of this illustrious
group. Connie can be caught in his more serious mo-
ments writing to a certain young lady from Colorado
who seems to have convinced this fun-loving, confirmed
bachelor to settle down after graduation. One of the
friendliest and most popular men at the Academy,
Connie will be well liked wherever he goes.
GARY RICHARD CALVERASE
Oswego, New York
Oswego High School
Bozo, our man of the north country, found his way to
these hallowed halls to become the legendary mariner
who fears nothing. He came to us by way of 68 and is
a Welcome addition to 69. As a stalwart yachtsman,
whether at the helm, trimming sail or navigating, his
courage and skill were never matched. His prowess
in the sailing day's after hours of likewise leaves noth-
ing to be desired. As the agile HEnforcer," he has been
dreaded by one and all on the IC sports fields of battle
with his talents meshing well in both the basketball
and football wars. A connoisseur of fine music and
literature, he has blended both ancient and modern
tastes to provide for himself a fine base for a cultured
existence. With all this in his repetoire he is undoubt-
edly destined to be one who will meet success in every
challenge the world has to offer.
EDWARD MICHAEL CARAPEZZA
DuVal Senior High School
Arriving in New London four years ago, Big Ed un-
packed l1is suitcase, settled down for the duration and
set up shop. Withiri a short time Ed had everything
under control, both in the Academy and outside of it.
Never one to sweat small things, Cocoa finished our lst
class cruise with a record breaking tan. Ed managed
to be one of the top men in our class on the academic
side while pursuing other interests. Ed's uwatchfulv
eye, however, has not been solely aimed at books.
When not following some of his favorite pastimes,
which include flying, scuba diving, and girl watching,
Ed has managed to map out his future plans to the
minute. No doubt Ed will accomplish all he sets out to
do. Along with his big smile and quick Wit, his per-
severance and dedication will carry him far. We are
indeed proud to have Ed as one of our classmates, and
know for sure that the Coast Guard will be gaining an
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DANIEL LEO CARNEY
Sag Harbor, New York
Pierson High School
Coming from an obscure little whaling town on Long
Island called Sag Harbor, Dan entered CGA with an
appreciation for ships, spars, the salt spray, and all
kinds of other nondescript nautical things already
deeply engrained upon him. Dan took a trying first two
years under the chin, but came bouncing back in the
final two here at the Academy to impress everyone with
his persistence and determination to succeed. Never one
to turn down a good time, "Carn,'7 as he is affectionate-
ly known to all of us, is an avid patron of such estab-
lishments as the Sea Side, Dutches, and Pond House.
His easy going personality and the ability to succeed
will undoubtedly make Dan one of the truly great sea
farers of our class.
TIMOTHY JoHN CENNA -Z-
St. Anselm, High School
Pennsylvania State University
Tim, more affectionately known for his curly locks
as 'The Eaglef, left Penn State to take up a leadership
role at the Academy. In Bermuda, Timis first duty was
to give his classmates a lesson in the Regulations -
HBut I didn't even take a sip, Sir!". From then on Tim
was known as a trail blazer, producing, among other
things, the top platoon during our Second Class Sum-
mer, and then advancing to that enviable position of
Mess Committee Chairman in his First Class year. His
ability to pull the class through hourlies and to stump
us on song titles from 1952 will never be forgotten,
along with those fancy jump shots from the outside on
the IC B-Ball court. No one ever knew Tim's true love
- each week his heart pounded for another girl and
another car. And so, with thoughts of a long and re-
warding career in the Coast Guard, Tim leaves the
Academy a ucompletev man and an 'cimmediatev
fe "ull -
JOSEPH JAMES CLARKE
Belle Harbor, New York
From the pounding surf and affluent life of Rockaway
Beach, J oe arrived on campus two full months before
the academic year began. This spirited future Coast
Guard officer soon established himself as a leader, an
expert financier, a credit to all topers, and an athlete.
By many he is considered one of the finest artists to
have roomed in Chase Hall in a decade. Although his
many extra curricular activities were a heavy load,
J. J. was never one to neglect academics las demon-
strated by his 1.36 one mid semesterj, being always
near the top of the class. Come June, Joe is sure to be
a fine addition to the areal Guard," and an excellent
officer. We wish him luck wherever he goes.
WARREN EDYVARD COLBURN
Hwl1lft'ftP1ll. illassaclz usetts
Wfilfefield H iglz School
When Ted eame to CCA on that fateful day in July
1005 from the booming metropolis of Wakeheld,
Xlass.. little did he realize that he would be out in front
of the class in all he did. He started by being the most
valuable Gymnast for Swab year and then held this
title for three more years after that. MAthletiea" wasn,t
the only thing Ted excelled in, he could always be
counted upon to raise the class average in some course
and make it easier for the rest of us to get our much
sought after iee-breaker upon graduation. Of course,
"The Head" didn't confine his efforts to academics
and athletics onlyg he would, as all young sailors do,
manage to leave the required number of girls in every
port in love with him. From Honolulu 3fc summer to
San Juan l itft fo Summer, Ted did the best to live up to
that tradition of the sea. Yes, Ted was always leading
the Class here at CCA and he will always be a leading
representative of the class as an officer. The Guard is
getting an exceptional officer in Warren Colburn.
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JEFFREY JOHN CUTTER
Cherry Hill, New Jersey
Cor Jesu High School
Immediately after raising his right hand and chant-
ing ulill stay for four,'7 Jeff decided that be would be
better off somewhere else. After trying to rationalize
his way out of good old CGA for two years, he suddenly
realized that he had it made and decided to stay. Jeff
never took the academic world too seriously and al-
ways remained Hfairlyi' quiet in the barracks, but as
soon as he gets in a boat, on the IC basketball court, or
at a good party, he suddenly comes to life. His voice
can be heard in the barracks all the way from Jacob's
Rock every day, 'cYou canit protest ME? Jeff is this
year's sailing captain, and with his knowledge and vast
experience he will certainly lead the team to another
great season. Jeff is definitely an outstanding candidate
for a commission and will be a fine asset to any Coast
Guard unit, that is if they don't interfere with too many
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JOHN FREDERICK CURTIS
El Camino High School
There is an old saying that goes something like Hall
work and no play . . . ,U but in this case it's John not
Jack, and heas anything but dull. Hailing from that
movin, state, California, John sure believes in a well
balanced schedule, containing a good portion of ath-
letic activities to go with the academics. After making
the Dean,s List fourth class year, John branched out
into swimming and lettered there three years. He took
up cheerleading and headed the Pep Squad first class
year. Always on the go, Johnls activities ranged from
scuba diving in February to skiing in July - water
that is. Snow skiing also ranks high with him, and John
was co-chairman of the Ski Club. An ardent engineer,
John will certainly be an asset to the civil engineering
section of the Coast Guard.
JOHN GREGORY CWIEK
Lincoln High School
John flew to the Academy with a suitcase in one hand
and his accordion in the other straight from a four day
Polish wedding in Cleveland, Uhio to join our merry
hand. He decided early in his cadet career that his in-
terests didn't lay in the area of sports, so he decided
to start The Academyls underground hand, 4Why
Us??, for which he has many fond memories and class
two forms. The engineering road was the one that John
followed during his four years at the Academy, but the
bridge is his real home at sea . . . especially on foggy
nights. 4'Kowalski', is hoping to hitch up his covered
band wagon and take his high school sweetheart and
fiancee, Dodie, for an extended honeymoon out west.
Whether' stationed out west or on French Frigate
Shoals, John will certainly he a credit to the Coast
Guard and a success in whatever he does.
DONALD HOMER DEBGK
West Linn, Oregon
West Linn High School
Oregon State Lffli1J6I'SiIf:Y
Hailing from Oregon State University, with a year of
training under his helt, HDehauchery', left Alpha
Sigma Phi to find a new home with Epsilon Sigma Chi.
An ardent searcher of Nthe good dealf, Don soon ap-
peared at the dock of the HManitou." A fair Weather
sailor. he managed to he topsides for both the start and
the finish of the Annapolis-Newport Race. His feats of
seamanship earned him the elective office of Yacht
Squadron Commodore. This ladies man of F-troop im-
pressed many a femme fatale with his HConverse,,
tennies and high water trou. Three Connecticut lovelies
were sufficiently impressed to establish the 'cDeBok
Dubious Achievement Awardf, However he realized
that Clove knows not its own depth until the hour of
separation" - Judy. Don's dedication, perseverence
and diligence will serve him Well as he makes the tran-
sition from cadet to oflicer.
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RONALD EDWARD DEMELLO
Waltham High School
To say that Moose Demello is quiet, reserved and easy-
going is to state only the obvious and to ignorethe
essentials of CGA's own C'Soul Cadetf' Those who re-
fuse to credit him with the remarkable instinct of self
preservation for which he has become famous on his
Weekend trips to the jazz meccas of the East need only
ask those who have sought to impose their will on
Moose, or get him out of the rack for a formation.
Through his participation in the varsity swimming
team and his off-season Weight lifting, the improve-
ment of his musical abilities both by participation in
the Marching Band and private study, and his many
extracurricular social interests, Moose has matured in-
to a well rounded individual with practical goals, firm
convictions and the attributes and disposition neces-
sary to attain them. Ron will be a most Welcome ship-
mate anywhere he goes to those who take the time to
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JAMES THOMAS DOHERTY, JR.
F airfax, Virginia
Fairfax High School
Jim has been a success in all he has tried at CGA. One
of the top members of his class academically Jim be-
came a permanent member of the Deanis list and more
often than not his name was found on the Superintend-
ent's list too. Starting swab year, Jim dedicated himself
to the Yacht squadron, becoming a very ardent and
competitive sailor and racing in both the Bermuda
Race and the Annapolis-Newport Race. Jim climaxed
his sailing exploits at CGA by becoming crew chief of
Stormy Petrel first class year. Jim did everything in a
big way including traveling all the way to Alaska sev-
eral times during leave to see his one and only. Jim
is the sort of person you know will do well. He will
definitely be a great asset to the Coast Guard and a loss
to the hallowed halls of CGA.
ROBERT EDWARDS DONNEE
St. Bernarcfs High School
A local boy, Bob had a couple of things to look forward
to that almost all of us at the Academy envied . . . home-
cooked meals on weekends and a reliable means of
transporation. Always an avid enthusiast of parties and
good times, he could usually be found where the action
was. It wasnit until almost the mid-point of his cadet
career that Bob was somewhat subdued in his ways by
a sweet young lovely named Louise from his own home
town. From that point on wedding bells echoed in his
mind. What Bob lacked in drive for his studies he more
than made up for in his promotion of sports and social
functions. An ambitious worker and a top-notch or-
ganizer, Bob deserves most of the credit for the smash-
ing success of the 1968 Ring Dance. Being a veteran
skier Bob always looked forward to the winter months,
and was never to busy to give encouragement and point-
ers to beginners. With these traits and his good con-
versational ability, Bob will make a fine oflicer and
friend, on any ship to which he is assigned.
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DAVID CLAUDE DUBOIS
Wolcott High School
YVitl1 a baseball bat, a picture of his only love Mary,
and a solid gold basketball in hand, the dashing
Frenchman made Chase Hall his fraternity house for
four years. Never overly excited about long overex-
tended hours of studying or his QPA, the talented
Canuck was a continual member of ALL-EAST teams
in both basketball and baseball. HDubis', was always
in the Top Five in yearly demerit totals, but he played
the game straight when it counted and could always be
depended upon when the going got rough. Although
he will never swim the seven seas for the length of the
academy pool for that matterj, Dave will always he
where the action and good times are. From his ex-
ploits with the fruit howl as a member of the infamous
wllerrible Trio" to his constant jaunts to CCSC, he was
always concerned with methods of having fun. How-
ever, Dave's sincerity and driving instinct to be the
best have earned him the respect of all who knew him
and will assure him of success in the channel of his
I 4 X X W
GEORGE ALEXANDER F LANIGAN
Santa Clara, California
Wilcox High School
George uthe engineerf' is one of the carefree Cali-
fornians who came to the shores of Southeastern Con-
necticut to spend many hours running on the track,
cross country course, and at Connecticut College to
bring honor to CGA. Will the Connies forget the cry
uhere he comesn as George took his daily constitutional
through the campus. Being very insistent, he, along
With the other scuba cronies, gave the academy a div-
ing club Whether it Wanted one or not. George has been
a capable seaman and fun loving spirit who was always
there to help anyone even if he really didn't have the
time. His cheerful personality will be a welcome ad-
dition to any wardroom.
JOSEPH F. FLAYER
Verona, New fersey
Slzerburne Central High School
Arriving from up-state New York one sunny day in
July a few years hack, Joe came to CGA to trade in his
hunting rifle for the genuine article. The time spent
at the Academy has instilled in him a liking for change
and the challenge of the difficult. Not exactly the sea-
dog type, ,loe met very early in his career the dilemma
of those without sealegs. Second class year found Pro-
tein Man as heis called in the weight room. But before
long the sights and sounds of the New London night
life became his main interest. A veritable bolt with the
fair sex, P. lVl. could always be counted on for a fine
performance on a double date. A lover of baseball and
the outdoors, ,loe was always one of the hardest work-
ing members of the team. His true love is aviation in
which he hopes for a long career. The long years spent
in preparation for that all-important day in June will
culminate in the creation of a fine oflicer for the Coast
RICHARD EDWARD FORD, JR.
Woodland Senior High School
Shortly after arriving at the academy, Rich began his
indoctrination into the system. Rich found that the
OD7s office was no place to get change. The second class
discovered that Rich was a good runner, and coached
him on to a new Wing lap record. His love for running
did not die when he gained his first stripe. As a matter
of fact, he was an avid jogger first class year. Rich's
interests also included gymnastics and l. C. sports. In
the social World, Rich has been noted for his finesse
as a social butterfly. He was never one to let a hand
wagon pass by, although they have been known to back-
fire. Rich's ability to refuse libation has tended to mark
him as a fun lover, and spirited dancer. We will al-
ways thank HChip" for adding a little color to our class.
He will add to the fun and novelty wherever he goes.
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DAVID DEXTER FRYDENLUND
Utica Community High School
Henry David Thoreau once wrote that 'ito he a philoso-
pher is not merely to have subtle thoughts, but to love
wisdom as to live according to its dictatesf, Dave cer-
tainly qualifies under this criterion. Hailing from
Utica, Michigan, he spent his high school years active
in many organizations and tramping around in the
great outdoors. Although the acceptance of his appoint-
ment curtailed some of his activities, it opened up
many new vistas of things to do and ways to do them.
Always active in musical activities, Dave pursued this
at the Academy by becoming an active member of the
Drum and Bugle Corps, the ldlers, Glee Club, Protes-
tant Choir, and a sustaining pillar of the Cadet March-
ing Band, putting in many hours rehearsing, planning
performances and attending to the details always ac-
companying such plans. Extra-curricular activities not
withstanding, Dave also continued his pursuit of knowl-
edge, always seeking to increase his reasoning powers
and improving his education in his never ending quest
for the truth, often at the expense of the more mundane
rewards. One thing is certain, Dave will always be a
credit to anyone or anything he is associated with, a
philosopher, who uso loves wisdom as to live accord-
ing to its dictates."
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JAMES DANIEL GARRISON
Hogansoille High School
Torn from the bosom of friendly little Hogansville,
J. D. made his way to the cold, cruel north and CGA.
He didn't leave his Dixie manners behind though, and
it wasnat long ,til his warm smile and affable person-
ality had cheered many a despondent classmate. Of
course, we all knew him as Mister Garrison until the
end of his third class year when he decided he'd like
to make another long cruise with us, much to the dis-
may of sweet Brenda. Once into the swing of things,
Diego, otherwise known as the Georgia Peach, Gross
Oaf or Sugar Bear, started to make a real name for
himself, packing at least one star every semester while
terrorizing the I.C. football circuit. Not one to deny
himself the more pleasurable things in life, and with
his one and only at home, he could usually be found
on Green St., Bourbon Street or the nearest MOU Club,
depending on the time of year. He will certainly be a
welcome addition to any base's happy hour.
PAUL HALPIN GARRITY
Kezzsingtorz. Con 11001127115
St. Tllomas f1q111'11z'1zs High School
The "Head" made the tedious one hour drive from
his home in Kensington. Conn. to the academy on that
bright day in June '65, Being a loeal, he was the errand
hoy for his classmates. Xvhether it was rides to 54957,
or stowing gear for the summer Paul was always will-
ing to help. His higgest misgiving was for girls with
the name Pat and so it is no wonder that one finally
hooked him. But Paulis devotion to girls was closely
followed hy that for cars, and he could usually he
found at home fon weekends of coursej with his head
under a hood and his CGA sweatshirt covered with
grease. His academic prowess has linally paid oil with
a reduction in his Car insurance which more than makes
up for having to Carry that gold star around for so
long. No matter where he goes in the HGuard" Paul
is sure to leave his mark and a name that will be
DALE HOWARD GEBHARDT
Woodrow Wilson High School
Born in the tough Italian district of Youngstown, Ohio,
Gehby barely escaped a life of crime. Saved only by
an invitation to the Academy, he joined this hallowed
fraternity. Looking like Bernardo, this German-Swede
Wasted no time in finding the fair sex around New Lon-
don. He proved to he the Mholt extraordinairw of
F-troop until he got hooked by a Portuguese Hsher-
woman. Once he found his true love Gehhy could he
found Working on her car or incognito in Quaker Hill.
Sailing proved to he Hartis other chief interest, and
many an afternoon found him crouched in the pulpit
calling sail for the Manitou helmsman. HRelative
Mann is setting his sights on a career in Coast Guard
Aviation. A diligent student, Dale will no doubt prove
to he a fine officer and a credit to his every endeavor.
ANDREW LOTZ GERFIN, JR.
Altoona Senior High Scliool
Pennsylvania State University
Gerf came zooming into the Coast Guard Academy
from the mountains of Vlfestern Pennsylvania with one
thought in mind-to graduate. This dedicated student
spent almost as much of his time at his studies as he
did at the hreak Swali year and in the Gymnastics
room Third Class year, displaying the same amount
of enthusiam in each case. ln between this well-filled
schedule, he found time to become a regular member
of the Weekend Batz Cluh, play very little soccer, he
the first in our class to pick up 8 demos for Overamor-
ous conduct for was it dancing in the Improper Man-
ner?j, and perform the HCrazy Dance" and other acts
of entertainment to spice up our engineering classes.
His sharp sense of humor and intense dedication to
a career in the Coast Guard will make him a welcome
addition to any wardroom and will insure him im-
measurahle success in the future.
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ROBERT THOMAS GLYNN
Northwest Catholic High School
Connecticutis own Hell's Angel arrived at the Acad-
emy bringing with him a love forthe sea and memories
of a previously chaste life. Never one to pass up a
good time, he soon mastered the arts of maximizing
liberty time and riding the curve. While at the Acad-
emy Bob set a small college record for acquiring
nicknames, ranging from the Red Baron to the Dirty
'Roon. His first class weekends were spent with a red
hot, fast moving and enchanting beauty. A fine, but
never too-Well conditioned athlete, he could be seen
amazing and amusing people on the soccer and soft-
ball helds as well as on the basketball court. Aided
by a wonderful sense of humor, Bob will be a welcome
addition to the officer corps.
ROBERT CARL GRAVINO
Guilford High School
Guilford suffered its greatest loss since Benedict
Arnoldis raid of 1779 when Bob hung up his tape mea-
sure and camc to CCA. During his underclass years
there were few occasions when the activities of the
upperclass escaped the comment of his sharp and witty
tongue and even fewer occasions when he escaped the
upperclass. Academics never seemed to bother Bob
too much. and his devotion to keeping in top physical
shape by running the width of Mohegan Avenue is amaz-
ing. His room holds the distinction of having more
study hours spent in it by more classmates ignoring
more homework. Bob has had the enviable problem of
spending more time worrying about girls becoming too
serious than about them becoming serious enough.
Judging from his performance during the last four
years, Bobis presence is sure to provide encourage-
ment and a helping hand to those around him in the
years to come.
RONALD JOSEPH GRETO
Monsignor Bonner High School
With a smile as hright as a candle on a dark, dark
night, Midnight left Springfield, Pa. for an extended
tour of duty at CCA. Ron Hlost his anchorw just after
Christmas of our swah year and quickly hecame a true
memher of '69 as he moved in with the old Charlie
Company crowd. His dynamic personality and desire
to help others Won him many true and lasting friend-
ships. After classes Ron could usually he found on the
soccer field or the I. C. volleyball courts racking up vic-
tories for Delta Company. Never one to turn his hack
on a good time, Ron could be counted on to spend his
liho hours Hwhere the girls are." That, of course, was
before Marianne became a part of his life. On week-
ends, he normally spends a quiet evening at the Dutch
or occasionally livening up one of the Delta Company
parties. Wherever' Ron goes in I une, he will he a wel-
come addition to any Coast Guard Unit.
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BRUCE EVANS GRIFFITHS
Wiesbaden High School
Bruce came to us directly from the beer halls of Cer-
many Where he had been acquiring his high school ed-
ucation. His knowledge of the social graces quickly
made him the pace setter of many unusual social ac-
tivities. Early in his cadet career he decided against
an engineering education, even though for a while it
looked like he was going to major in electronics, and
started Working on a self taught liberal education.
Weekends would see him leading the drill team in a
uperformancew at a Boston or New York hotel, cutting
a rug at a local discoteque, or managing someone else's
financial status. 6'Griff,s,, interests include dancing,
moonlighting, philosophy, Mick Jagger, and just plain
enjoying himself, all of which make him the Well
rounded, good natured guy that he is. Although he
hopes for flight training out of Bremerhaven after
graduation, We're sure that whatever his first billet is he
will prove himself to be a real gentleman and a fine
WAYNE ROBERT GRON LUN D -E-
Egg Harbor City, New Jersey
Oakcrest High School
Wfayne is not the type of person that one meets every
day. Outstanding in the classroom, he has been on the
Dean's list every semester. However, Wayne is no
bookworm. He has been on the Commandant of Cadet's
list semester after semester, as well as being photog-
raphy editor for 1969 TIDE RIPS. An outstanding
classmate and friend to all, he has bent over backwards
to help those not academically proficient. Hailing from
New Jersey via California and Washington, Wayne
immediately uadaptedw himself to New London. After
a brief Hing in Grand Haven, he settled down to the girl
of his dreams here in the heart of the Thames Valley.
He has always done an excellent job in anything he's
attempted. The Service is receiving a truly devoted,
conscientious, and likable guy. He will be a fine asset
to any unit.
DONALD RICHARD GROSSE
Fort Laluierdflle, Florida
.lladison High School
Grossey. what can we say. He never could decide if his
home was Wlisconsin or Florida, hut it didnvt take him
long to find a home in Connecticut. Don is the Ndoern
of F-Troopg in fact he will do almost anything. How
many people do you know that can ride a unicycle?
His favorite expression seemed to he, HYeah let7s do
it": and he usually did. Sailing became an integral
part of his cadet life, after attaching himself to the
yacht Manitou. You rarely saw him on the Weekendsg
if so, he was probably disguised. Don was well known
by cadets, the Administration and especially the
Deanas oliice. A lover of informality in manner and
dress, his personality is marked with the enthusiasm
and action that will serve him and the Coast Guard
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RICHARD FRANCIS GUPMAN
St. Paul, Minnesota
Mary T. Hill High School
University of M innesota, Institute of Technology
Rick came to us from the land of 10,000 lakes and
quickly entrenched himself in the hallowed halls of
A-Co. Easy going in every way, Cups embarked upon
his cadet career as the proud owner of a repairable
Jag. While the rest of us ordered our new cars from
Detroit, Rick decided that it would be more sentimen-
tal to push his car from Michigan. Wande1'ing CHDO's
were never sure if Rick's room was an auto repair
shop, the lobby of Grand Central, or merely a mara-
thon bull session. A track enthusiast, Rick has devoted
many hours to the indoor track team. Wlhat would the
l.C. aerial tennis circuit be without Cups and his fan-
tastic clubs. When not off looking for sunken boats or
traveling the railroad tracks to Norwich, Rick could
be found spending many hours in the waiting room of
Backus Hospital. A more capable, considerate, and
likeable guy will not be found anywhere. A fine attri-
bute to the Coast Guard and a welcome addition to
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JAMES WILLIAM GYNTHER
Stonington High School
lim did not travel far to find the ivy covered walls of
CGA, however, he certainly has made us believers in
local color. His outstanding leadership capabilities
exhibited both within the regiment and on the baseball
diamond will sufiice to insure him of a rewarding ca-
reer. Jim is quiet, conscientious in his studies, and
dependable when it comes to securing blind dates.
Many of us are familiar with Jim's family in its prox-
imity, and we would like to especially compliment his
mother on her hospitality and good cooking. We expect
to see Jim in the future enjoying the slopes when not
engaged in his ofhcial duties. Often it is said that the
only gentlemen at the Academy are uswabsng how-
ever, here is one who made it all that way. We are not
bidding farewell to a classmate . . . we are extending
a brm band to a friend, ofhcer, and gentleman.
GERALD LYNN HALE
Tecumseh High School
Jerry is a IOOZ, Michigan boy. He was born in East
Lansing and now claims Tecumseh as his home. He
grew up in the hack yard of the HBig 10" but the cam-
pus life lost out to CCA when Jerry made his big step
out of high school.
A dedicated, hard-working young man, Jerry is one
of 769's best all-around products. His grades have al-
ways been excellent, resulting in his high academic
standing in the class.
Athletically, Jerry weathered the rough road of two
winless seasons and remained one of the never-say-die
few to lead the '68 gridiron HBears.', With the winter
months came the I.C. basketball uwarsn and Jerry was
to be found leading the Golf Company HCorillas,' into
Halestone7s cadet life also included some other eX-
tra-curricular activities, such as working out the "blue
stangf, and his Conn. College adventures.
Jerry is a real great guy and his career, in or out of
the Coast Guard should be very successful. 'cGood
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THOMAS RUPERT HAMBLIN
Southwest Miami Senior High School
When T. R. left the sandy beaches and golden sun of
Miami to arrive in the dreary cloud covered, thriving
metropolis of New London, he, like most of his class-
mates had no idea of what to expect. He immediately
sized up the place and realized that there was "secur-
ity in obscurityf' This policy however did not last too
long when he managed to acquire an amazing number
of Hspecialsn and Mhvesf, As the years passed, slowly,
T. R. became known for his immediate exits when lib-
erty commenced and one could usually set his watch
by his return. During study hour, T. R. was not known
for cluttering his mind with unnecessary facts.
Most recently his interests have shifted away from
animal type horses, Barracudas, and their owners to
the mechanical type. T. Rfs well known voice and good
companionship are sure to be welcome Where ever his
JAMES ROBERT HARTNEY
Englewood High School
James Robert uButch" Hartney, southern gentleman
from Jacksonville, Florida arrived in New London on
his first big trip up North. Electric Boat and Pfizers
overwhelmed him - UNO wonder the Confederacy
crumbled? After almost succumbing to life on board
a Carribean cruiser, Butch decided to stick it out at the
Academy. Dedicated to the sea, he spent eXtra-curric-
ular time on a Raven, reserving natatorial abilities for
relaxation only. His feelings for drill were reflected in
his election to the posts of Honor Platoon Commander
and IDR Commander for Drill Team competitions.
His reward for his work at the Academy came first
class year when he was chosen Golf Company Com-
mander - something he definitely deserved. Although
Butch is unsure of his career pattern in the Guard, hels
bound to do well in whatever he chooses.
PHILLIP WILLIAM HAWKINS
Son jose, California
San jose High School
Here is a man fortunate enough to escape the West
Coast to he educated in sunny New England. Never
has anyone been so devoted to any task as our beloved
Hawk - the task of returning to what he swears is an
everlasting sun and just plain living in God,s country.
Wihenever the tension mounts and the going gets rough,
one can always see the steady hand of Hawk demon-
strating his leadership. His motto? '4Yes, I sweat itll'
Une of the most adaptable fellows the Academy has
known, Phil will, and without any coaxing, stand on
his soap box and expound on the virtues of the institu-
tion he loves and its interesting surroundings. Papa
Hawk will be an asset to the Officer Corps ofthe United
States Coast Guard.
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ROBERT WILLIAM HENRY
Colorado Springs, Colorado
Karachi High School
Bob arrived at CGAafter a full year of extensive trav-
eling in Europe, the Middle East, India and Pakistan
where he did his undergraduate work in softball. He'll
answer to the name Robin or Rob Sab. Before living
in Pakistan, Bob had the distinction of being able to
beat Greg Buckingham, presently a world record hold-
er in swimming. After three years of varsity swim-
ming, Bob retired to play softball for MQW company,
ski in the winter Ski Club, and be a football cheer-
leader. Bob became the first man in the class of 69 to
make a 4.0 QPA during a semester while taking ar
overload in auto mechanics and acting as correspond-
ing secretary of the swim team wabatz society. Whether
it's pretty girls in Boston, New York or California,
scuba diving, or studying, for Bob it's always success.
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GEORGE FOREST HETLAND
Yuba City, California
San Rafael Military Academy
Hailing from the Colden State of California, Forest
came to the Academy hoping to become one of the
Coast Cuard's finest aviators. fDuring the past four
years he has gained considerable flying experience
while plying the airways between here and Californiaj
Forest could usually he found in his room with a stack
of hooks and papers in front of him, trying to excel.
lSomething he usually accomplishedj His interests
range from soccer, scuha, football, wrestling and hunt-
ing, to a certain young lady named Pat. Forest helieves
in individualism and his ideal home would he on a
house hoat in a clear, deep lake, high in the rugged
mountains. The Coast Cuard should he very happy to
welcome him into the ranks of its officer corps, and he
will he sure to live up to the challenge of the service.
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CHARLES HILTON HILL
Briarcliff High School
Chuck left Atlanta, Georgia, a land of milk and honey,
to come to .... One day he was singing while Washing his
drill belt, and a Wandering talent scout signed him up
as an official Idler. Chuck also sang in the Protestant
choir and was a leader of the OfHcer,s Christian Union.
His musical ability is to be excelled only by his bird
dogging. The star on his blouse proves just how easy
it is for a manager to make honors. Between singing.
girls and study hours, he also picked up model airplane
building as a hobby. With his knowledge of facts and
figures on any type of boat that floats, the Coast Guard
certainly can use him. If the Coast Guard ever gets
some battleships or submarines Chuck will be the Coast
Guard's ready-made authority.
RICHARD LAWRENCE HILLIKER
North Olmsted, Ohio
North Ulmsted High School
Have you ever wondered what might happen to a clean
cut, All-American red-blooded boy who chose to come
to CGA? Wfell, our Rick is a good case in point. To
sum it up briefiy, he started out quietly and unassum-
ingly, but ended up by the end of second class year as
a member ofthe Benefit Asssociation, Where he amazed
many people. Amazing the likes of Uncle Bob, T.R.,
and Dirty A1 is no mean trick. The details of this as-
cendance would fill a volume. In spite of all this,
Rick Clean is still basically the same old kid from
Ohio. He enjoys long walks, still has the essence of in-
nocence in his boyish grin, still sneaks up on people,
and can still handle a sliderule. Though he claims not
to be a thirty year man, he will go on to make a fine
career as an ofiicer. ln fact, we will not be surprised
if they name a street corner in downtown New London
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ALEXANDER JOHN HINDLE, JR.
Norwich Free Academy
Upon arriving from the Hdistantn metropolis of Nor-
wich, Conn., Al quickly made a name for himself. just
how HDirty Al" earned his name while managing the
basketball team has been a subject of great specula-
tion. Much of this is due to the fact that he will not
admit to the same story twice. A lover of long walks,
A1 should be a natural for the Dept. of Transportation.
A taste for cookies and 151 proof rum has not pre-
vented A1 from being an honor student. The mere fact
that he contributed to the Cadet Benefit Association
over the past years is but one example of the true Dirty
Al. Where would the C.B.A. have been Without his ID
card? Soon Al Will be making another name for him-
self-that of a fine Coast Guard ofiicer.
CHARLES ARNETT HUBER, J R.
Pleasant High School
The story of ul-londo Hubesv is that of the small town
future star makes good. With the excitement of high
school fame and glory still ringing in his ears Charlie
came to CGA determined to show the ucity slickersw
how basketball is really played. He had a few months
until the season started, so in his ufree time" he dem-
onstrated his talents to anyone interested enough. CGA
at last learned the secret of the c'Ohio accent," how to
wear every piece of clothing you own and still look in
style with the times, how many bales of hay can be
stored in Billard Hall, how to play a trombone the
wright" way, and many more fascinating bits of ap-
plied time wasting. The season started with a bang
and uHubes,' hasn,t been stopped since. At last the
world knew where Ohio was and that farmers don't
really work all day plowing fields and milking cows
. . . they just sit around and develop into great guys!
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J AMES DONALD HULL
North Rialgeville, Ohio
North Ridgeville High School
From the bustling metropolis of North Ridgeville, the
Hskullv set upon conquering New London in July
1965. Entering with that continual smile on his face
and a pleasant word for everyone, J im made the trans-
formation from the wilderness of Ohio to that of CGA
with ease. Due to his bubbling personality, one could
always find J im close to Mwhere the action is" in such
places as Los Angeles, Las Vegas, and even Honolulu
during his summer vacations. For three years J im
fought for his own on the gridiron until that eventful
day when the uknee disease" claimed him as a victim.
Not letting this stop him, ,lim spent his winter days
thinking of girls, fireplaces, and wrestling fhe,s gone
to the National Championships three timesj. I im has
that mythical girl in every port, and although there
has been many a valiant try, no one as yet has stolen
his heart. Determination, sincerity, and a desire to be
the best in anything he attempts, assure Jim a very
successful future in his Coast Guard career.
DAVID HURLBERT HUMPHREYS
Theodore Roosevelt High School
Out of the High Sierras to overpopulated Connecticut
came "The Hump" in July of 1965. Right away he
missed the camp coffee and clear air. A would-he-an
tist that tried his hand at everything from painting and
rihald poetry to paper airplane designg a lover of good
hooks and good food, but most of all a lover of good
companionship. We all know Dave but none of us know
him completely-he is that well rounded. Wfho will
ever forget his stacks of literature or his hits of knowl-
edge on almost every subject. Dave will he going back
out west after graduation and the Coast Guard will he
gaining not just another oflicer but a man who Gives
himself fully to his every endeavor.
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STEVEN EDWARD HUN
Steinmelz High School
Wright Junior College
When HHung-nye" hrst arrived at CGA, he found life
quite different from that in his beloved Hvilindy Cityf,
Being a college man already, he quickly caught on to
life in the Academy forest, and decided to move on to
other helds of endeavor. On the side he became a star
hurdler on the track team. Socially, if there was a
Mnoteworthyn event, Steve was there. He always had
an address book bulging with entries. Being a partial
member of the C.B.A. naturally entitled him to many
interesting benefits Second Class Year. First class
cruise found Steve sailing the Great Lakes. He made
a name for himself in his seamanship abilities, and
qualified both as an underway OOD and as a small boat
towing officer. Not satisfied in his great quest for fun
and frolic, he joined the Grange first class year, and
became one of the more active members. Certainly
Steve will bring a lot of valuable experience to his hrst
assignment as a Coast Guard Officer.
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ROBERT STEPHEN ILLMAN
Lompoc High School
Pictured here in all his hlase attractiveness is the reign-
ing king of the ugood lifefl Since his first long cruise
days in San Juan he has become a connoisseur of good
food, drink, and the fair sex. The summer programs in
contrast to academic endeavors have always shown
Bohis true ahility. Old Wfrue Bluel' continued to show
his professional excellence on the first class cruise by
qualifying as an underway officer of the deck and by
setting unprecedented records of achievement ashore
and afloat. Back at the Academy his activities included
founding the C.B.A., supporting the Grange, and com-
peting in IC rack. The Coast Guard will he fortunate to
receive a man of such stamina and good humor.
TIMOTHY WILLIAM ,IOSIAH
Levittown, N ew York
Division Avenue High School
From the waves off the South Shore of Long Island,
Tim came surfing up to the gates of the Academy. Hail-
ing from Levittown, Tim quickly established himself
as the old married man of the class when he got en-
gaged before the year was over. Known as the uFlea,"
because of his massive size, Tim had some trouble
overcoming physics and Hdouble EM But surviving
through these, he found a home in the managers haven,
Satterlee Hall. The Academy summer programs have
provided Tim with the chance to excel. He was never
known to shy away from alcohol, and on the southern
cruise he outdid himself. Then, during first class sum-
mer, he became the Academy's first barefoot com-
muter. Tim has been a good friend to many people
while at the Academy. He will make a fine shipmate,
and any unit will be proud to have him as an officer.
Here's hoping the surf will always be up for him and
Joanne, his wife-to-be.
WILLIAM ROBERT ,IURGEN S
Rutherford, New Jersey
Rutherford High School
A beach bum from the Garden State, Bill was already
accustomed to swabbing decks at the local yacht clubs
before beginning his Coast Guard career. After coming
to the Academy he found his place on the ski slopes,
bringing a little prestige to the otherwise under-rated
ski club. To provide an outlet for his 'Szorro complexfi
he naturally became an active member of DelVlolay. In
the competitive sports field Bill was an active yachts-
man for three years until he found out that it meant
going to sea, so he joined the infamous first class Radi-
ators. Frequently on the Commandant's List, he obvi-
ously has the mark of a fine Coast Guard officer, and
anyone of us looks forward to serving with him.
BARRY PAUL KANE
H cwerstraw, New York
H averstraw - Stony Point H igh School
Hailing from the Green Hills of Haverstraw, N. Y.,
Barry descended upon the Brown Castle. Not ranking
high in academics his first year, the arrival of third
class year brought out his true colors in a tremendous
surge towards the top. Noted for his treatise on the
Utility of Sleep, his unique experience in cinema,
his expertise at billiards, poker, 81 pinochle, and his
fine showings at Duteh's, "Zorba" distinguished him-
self in many Helds. Leaving a long trail of broken
hearts behind, Barry iinally settled down with Betty
Marie. His competitive spirit, talent for finding en-
joyment in everything, old records and negatus per-
spiratus has won him many close friends. Wherever
Barry goes his quick mind and ability to get a job
done well make him a welcome addition.
GERALD HOAG KEMP
Fair Haven, New fersey
Clzristian Brothers Academy
It was only a short four years ago that Jerry fHoag
to his friendsl Kemp entered this fine institution of
higher learning. Yet today, this young man is one of
the most distinguished cadets of the Class of 1969.
Hoag, a Scotch-man all the way, unfortunately did not
use his potential to its best advantage until his career
was well underway. However, he soon learned the error
of his ways, and made rapid strides toward the top in
the summers of 1966 and 1967. A fine golfer and all-
around athlete, Jerry has shown that he has what it
takes to become a top-notch officer in the United States
Coast Guard. He has been a true friend While at the
Academy, and there is no question that no matter where
he goes in life, he will always he liked and appreciated
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WENCESLAUS DAVID KINAL
Manoille, New Jersey
Saint Peters High School
Today's version of Vince is a far cry from the boy on
the boat from the old country. lt was a sad day in Man-
ville in 1965 when the Deltones lost their great ac-
cordion player, but since then the town has gained
a new herog some even compare Vince to General
Casimir Pulaski. As a cadet, Vince has lived up ad-
mirably to these great traditions, but he has also proved
the Polish capable of much more than playing polkas
and drinking beer. A regular silver star man, Regi-
mental Adjutant, vice president of his class, and cap-
tain of the indoor track team are just a few of his
achievements. WC71'C sure that Vince will be just as
outstanding an oflicer as he has been a cadet.
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JOHN RICHARD KISSINGER, JR.
Oley Valley Area High School
His high school yearbook aptly named him 'The Brain
Wizard," but those lazy reptilian eyelids earned him
the name of 6'Turtle'7 at CCA. How, then, was he able
to dance the HGator,7' play the trumpet, shave bi-
monthly, earn a gold star on his collar, and a tattooed
one on his arm? This mystique attracted a long but
short-lived line ofuloveliesf' the list of which reads like
a page from a James Bond thriller, Silly girl, B-1,
B-2, Wvho-ma, Mystery Woman, 38, and that Lilli-
putian lover, Pasodi. Always the master of the dumb-
founding repartee, MTurtle" excelled as a Gymnast on
the parallel bars, and a scholar in the classroom. His
imaginative mind and hard-working attitude will un-
doubtedly reap for him an interesting and rewarding
future in all his endeavors.
CHRISTOPHER GENE KREILER
Chaney High School
Chris left the peace and quiet of Youngstown, to enjoy
the rustic scenes of CoCard. Left behind was his true
love, the piano. He also left Judy. Soccer soon claimed
our landlubber, but it was soon surpassed by his true
vocation - management of swimmers. Life was made
bearable by a few visits from Judy fnever the piano
as he had found anotherj and that stripe. Onward and
upward Chris progressed until he decided that the pits
Were the closest thing to home. so he went engineering.
Never a cool moment. Beginning first class year with
the loss of a dollar, the price of authority. Chris re-
covered from his hectic cruise. Cheboygan. and made
his mark on the corps. c'X,'. Then came dreams of his
favorite White ship and a double Victor for his honey-
moon. Chris leaves the Academy a fine addition to the
officer corps of the Coast Guard.
GREGORY JAMES LABAS
Berlin High School
After turning down numerous scholarships to New
England's finest colleges. H. B. stumbled through the
South Cate determined to set New London and the fe-
male population on hre. His mailbox was always over-
Howing with perfumed letters from all corners of the
nation. but none of these fair damsels were wily enough
to trap the fun-loving Austrian. His heart was true to
his one and only love - speeding down the snow-clad
slopes of Vermont on his Hart Skis. Wfhenever the
warm weather of summer interfered With his yodeling
and winter activities Greg managed to navigate his Way
around the Thames as an outstanding member of one of
the Aeademfs Raven Crews. Being the famed stage-
eoaeh driver of the Terrible Trio no one has quite been
able to eateh up with HLabes,' and the HCreen Poonf,
but when they do thefll find beneath his costume of in-
difference a high degree of common sense, a quick Wit,
and the deeisiveness which will be instrumental in
making him an outstanding member of the profession
be finally chooses as his life's Work.
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MARK LAWRENCE LAVACHE
Yonkers, N ew York
Manhattan College High School
Armed with only his sparkling sense of humor and a
bundle of natural talent to go with his strong desires,
the Hlsoose Onew came to our Mansion on the Thames
from the fringes of the Big City of New York. Ever
affable and never shaken, Mark is one of the few who
has never let things get him down. Always faithful to
his alma mater he is never one to turn down a Man-
hattan, which immediately labels him as a party maker
for any occasion. But don't let his mild-mannered fa-
cade fool you. A seasoned backstroker, his competitive
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y tr- ,A team. As his blue-eyed true love will tell you, he will
"Y always be an asset to those around him. With a liking
' is for the sea and its lore, etc., Mark leaves the Academy
. . , o , with a sense of dedication that cannot help but benefit
5, , p . y him in the future.
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PZ.. RICHARD ALAN LECLERC I I
Hope, Rhode Island
La Salle Academy
From the littlest town in the littlest state came the
littlest Frenchman. Rich came to CGA really wanting
to become a Coast Guard officer, and not because it was
a free education. The glory faded fast for '4Frenchy,,'
but not before he was blinded by a 'cludy Special" at
the first Christmas Formal. From then on academics
came second to Sunday dinner at Jane's. Meanwhile
cruises took him far from his true love. Who will forget
the firsty who doused the lVlackinaw's CO and XO with
a pint of Cheboyganls finest. Spring and fall found
the HFrenchman,, on the softball field making those
terrifying one hand grabs. Rick isn't sure where he
wants to go after graduation as long as its not too far
from Southern Conn. Wherever he does go though,
he'll be welcomed as a real friend and a fine olhcer.
PETER ANTHONY LENES
Hibbing High School
Hearing about Connecticut,s balmy climate, Pete left
the snowbelt and Hibbing, Minnesota, to come to New
London and the Academy. He left many friends back
home, but he soon found more while attending accol-
legef' People were amazed by Pete's easy going style
and smiling face. Four years failed to change that part
of him. Although one of 69's gnomes, Pete is very ath-
letic. You could find him every season fighting for his
company's honor either on the diamond each fall and
spring, or on the Hanimal ballv court in the winter.
Pete was also one of our successful baseball managers,
who always seemed to go South each spring. Although
not known for having the best study habits, Pete's lit-
erature did entertain himself and others during those
long evening study hours. WC,1'C going to hate to see
Pete leave us, but no matter where he goes, we'll know
he,s smiling as he goes about his work. The officers of
the Coast Guard will be happy to accept him into their
RICHARD JOHN LOSEA R ' 'X
0111 Lvwne. Connecticut
Old Lyrzze High School
Rich arrived at CGA from nearby Old Lyme after a
year of college experience at Tufts University. Being
enrolled in their NROTC program, he received a basic
military foundation that helped prepare him for the
Academy way of life. The Mlosern soon involved him-
self in many Academy activities, ranging from the
guide committee, social committee and Tide Rips staff
first-class year to playing IC volleyball for Foo-C0 and
DeCo. Quite often leave seemed to find Rich visiting
CG bases around the country or on the Hldourbon Street
Beatwg while, his liberty time was spent on the golf
course, studying or developing his personal sound
studio. Louieis conscientiousness and perseverance
were displayed on the soccer field for three years, and
academically they yielded the reward of Dean's List
as soon as his fights against numbers were decreased to
a minimum by the management curriculum. Rich is the
type of guy who is easy to get along with and will do
anything for a friend. Dedicated to the service of his
country and humanity, the Coast Guard oflicer corps
will benefit both from his work and personality.
THOMAS RAYMOND LYNCH
Twin Falls, Idaho
Twin Falls Senior High School
One fine day in July 765 a young man from the land
where the potato is king came East to discover the lore
of the sea. With his entrance the Academy gained in
more ways than one. A high school All-State football
hero, Tommy quickly displayed his prowess on the
C. G. gridiron. Sidelined mid-season by an injury
fourth class year, Tom, with the moral support of
friends from up-street, showed us all that nothing
could keep a good man down. The football team hasn't
been the only team to benefit from Tom's athletic abili-
ties, in baseball he literally tore up the basepaths, and
the track team never would have been the same with-
out his speed. However, Tom is not one to concentrate
all his effort in one area. A two star man and class
president fourth class year, Tom has shown us the true
meaning of good leadership. Wherever he goes, Tom,
who has never been content with second best, will cer-
tainly be a success and an inspiration to all those
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GREGORY HATHAWAY MAGEE
York High School
HTO runw and Cato win" may well describe Greg's am-
bition and determination. One of the top hurdlers in
the nation, he can always be counted on for wins when
the totals are close. If the track team picked a M.V.P.
he would surely be a strong contender. But all play
UQ and no work doesn't reflect Creg's total personality
either. Hard work and dedication to the task at
hand have helped to put him on the Commandant's
List with regularity. ln addition to his many ac-
complishments about Hcampusw Greg is probably one
ofthe biggest libo hounds in the Class of 769. Many are
the hours spent in the company of his petite fiancee.
But thatis Greg: work hard and play hard, a philosophy
which should carry him far in the Coast Guard and in
ROBERT ARLING McCOY
Denison High School
Buzz, Tex, Steed, or Robert Arling McCoy are all the
same dedicated cadet. His extraordinary zeal in re-
gard to the cadet regulations caught the eye of the
Commandant of Cadets Division and he was duly re-
warded first class year. Wihen not involved in regimen-
tal business Buzz found time to be an asset to the soccer
and Wrestling teams and to maintain a high enough
average to get the billet of his choice. If Buzzis reaction
to first class cruise are a precursor to his reaction to
shipboard life in the real Guard he'll go flight! But
Whatever his post-graduation choice. Tex is bound to
grow side burns and to be a morale building asset to
WALTER NVINGATE MCDOUGALL
Scfzerzectady, N ew York
Mount Pleasant High School
Gut of that never to be forgotten metropolis of Sche-
nectady, New York, on that memorable July day of
1965 came the small but mighty uchicken manf, The
Academy hasnat been the same since Walt invaded its
wide expanses. Wliile not acting as the social director
for the sailing team, Walt was showing his athletic
prowess on the wrestling mats in the 123 pound divi-
sion and in the tough competition of intercompany soft-
ball. His desire to be the best was one of the reasons
he lived in the sauna. Walt adapted to college life early,
so it wasnit long before he became a liberty hound and
went 'cDutch." Arriving as a shy young boy, Walt has
since collected a menagerie of animals for his picture
frames. A weekly occurrence for him was the ashes to
ashes ceremony for all those who have dropped by the
wayside. Being one of 69's 'cgnomesf' Walt will be
missed by allg however, the Coast Guard,s oflicer corps
will surely welcome him.
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JOHN FRANCIS McGOWAN
Stamford Catholic High School
A product of the fine state of Connecticut, the 4'BRD,,'
entered the Academy limits in July of l965 with his
can of foot powder, a proverbial lrish temper, and an
untold desire to be the perfect cadet. As an advocate
of the cadet regulations and a leader in academic en-
deavors, Jack moved high in class precedence during
his first three years. His goal of Regimental Command-
er was obliterated only because he toured the HRain
Forests" of San Iuan on his first class cruise. During
the regular year, he wasted no time in making a name
for himself in the renowned F-Troop - especially for
his prowess in the Inter-company circuits. Leaving be-
hind a few red hairs and a lasting impression among
all who have known him, Jack will definitely be a com-
plete success in the future.
FE MICHAEL JOSEPH MIERZWA
Monsignor I. W. O'Rafferty High School
Whatever happened to those young men who could
make any mother's breast swell with pride, who re-
ligiously collected baseball cards and who thought
'cgrassing itw meant mowing a Michigan moor? Une,
for sure, is still around believe it or not. Whether it be
an academic challenge, an I. C. sports scuffle or a week-
end with some lucky lady, the Vulcan lover was never
in the second division - always on top. And always
on top holds true when he engineered his way from
Bourbon St. to the GTMO O'club fwith no apparent af-
ter effectsj Spockis thirst for a quiet brew and a liver-
wurst sandwich was hindered only by a birthday, but
that doesnit necessarily mean an empty glass for a
player on our team. Occasionally Mike would put a
trip up to the hill in the backstage and play Green
Street with the rest of the boys. The future: wide open.
The sea? Academic ivy? Anything but the altar.
GENE ANTHONY MIKLAUCIC
West Allegheny High School
With rifle in hand Gene left the comfortable life of
Western Pennsylvania to come join the ranks at CGA.
After a lot of hard work and a few good times uRask"
joined 4'69" for the duration of the tour. From then
on Gene, when not hiding out at the rifle range, has
managed to make high honors, spend plenty of time
shooting pool, compete on the I. C. fields, and make a
name for himself at the Academy. Like all engineer-
ing first class, he now spends plenty of time powering
his way through the academics, but he still finds time
to ably lead the rifle team and once in awhile even
go out on liberty. As graduation rolls around '6lVIik"
is planning his Hight away from the East Coast, but no
matter where he goes his silent but diligent personal-
ity will leave its mark.
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ERIC NYILLIAM MILLER I 'R' , ,K 9' Q19
.Yortlz SYl'll1'llS6'.. Abell' York '
.Yortlz S.x1'f1e1'1,w Central H iglz School
His mom preferred Dartmouth, his dad medical school,
so in June of '65 Rie left Syracuse. N. Y. and the Utica
Club and came to CCA with an ivy league attitude and
his own key to the infirmary. Swab summer cruise
found Ric going to Bermuda by rail and earning the
title The Sea Dog. Never letting a weak stomach keep
him down for long the was always ready for liboj,
the Dog showed his love for the sea by signing on the
Academy's yacht Arion, the world's fastest sailing
Canoe. Ric spent many happy weekends on Long Island
Sound. mixing good sailing with frequent bilge in-
spections. At C.A.T.U. Ric showed he was an Air Dog
too until trying to fly through a Concrete culvert
grounded him for a few months. Sitting behind the
wheel of a Vette or traveling the path up to Conn. has
never upset Ric though, and he hopes his first billet
will be close to both the parking lot and the path.
Wherever you go Ric - lots of luck, but don7t forget
JOHN KENNEDY MINER
Chevy Chase, Maryland
Harker Prep. School
Hailing from Chevy Chase, Maryland, John entered the
Academy as one of the elders of the class of 769. His
athletic and social careers were both temporarily hin-
dered during fourth class year by a broken jaw, but
John bounced back fast, and his desire and drive
quickly won for him the respect of his classmates.
John7s Hgolden toe" has scored many a soccer goal for
CGA, and as a result he leads the team this year as one
of their co-captains. But his athletic prowess doesnat
end on the soccer field. Most IC critics see John as one
of the better basketball players, and he also throws a
mean pitch from the softball mound. Along with his
love for sports, John also maintains an avid interest
in cars and the opposite sex. Looking forward to be-
coming a pilot, John's career in the Coast Guard looks
MICHAEL EUGENE MOORE
Brainerd High School
After making tbe big decision, HTennessee" closed
down bis still, bougbt bimself a pair of sboes, and
beaded for tbe big city. He arrived at the Academy full
of ambition and dedication toward becoming an old
salt. Altbougb be still bas trouble speaking tbe lan-
guage, Hike bas establisbed bimself as a bard worker
and consistent friend. A Deanis List man Witbout study,
be possesses tbe miraculous power of being able to
find tbe rigbt answer wbere tbere is none. Wben tbe
football team needed help wllennesseew responded,
and bas been kicking tbem bard and straigbt ever since.
Nlike is an Engineer tbrougb and tbrougbg an asset tbat
will prove valuable in tbe future. Vlfbcrcver be goes,
illilqe will bring witb bim all tbe ingredients for success.
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CHARLES WAINWRIGHT MORE
Riverside High School
Wvhen Chuck arrived from Ohio he brought with him
a sense of purpose and a good measure of intelligence
and he set out to make his mark at the Academy. One
of the iirst through the gate on that momentous day four
years back, he has remained in the forefront of the class
academically ever since. Music has been Chuclis main
interests, and besides holding down the position of
Manager of Cadet Musical Activities. he has also spent
much time with the Protestant Choir and his own home
style guitar. It's a good thing Chuck has never had to
sweat the books because as long as anybody can re-
member most of his liberty time has been spent across
the river in Gales Ferry. Upon graduation Chuck will
enter the shipboard engineering program hoping later
to further his education in Civil Engineering.
GEORGE NICHOLAS NACCARA
West .llilfold New jersey
George plowed through the South gate in July 1965,
in quest of a free education. Otto Graham noticed the
damage and put "Nick" to work on the football field.
Studying. plus lots of cards. pizza and sodas made
life during the week full of laughs. Nvith the uTerrible
Trio" on weekends. the "Enforcer'7 kept the bad guys
away and the saloon girls around. Otherwise, he could
always be found on a fling with a girl from various
places. Due to his uncanny Syrian luck, George Was
always one step ahead of the ace of spades, the beauti-
ful women. and the cop on 34th and Vine. Summer-
time found George quick to be with a girl from all the
ports. and with the Guard in mind, you found him
checking mooring lines as OOD in the Canadian ports,
or sailing to the Caribbean as GO. of the Silver Jet.
Aside from his devil-may-care attitude, you couldn't
find a better friend than George. Underneath his laugh-
ter exists a responsible, sincere, and dedicated man who
will add success to any enterprise, Whether on a C.G.
cutter, or in an oHice on 5th Avenue.
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GLENN PAUL O'BRIEN
Pitman, New Jersey
Pitman High School
From the sunny southland of New Jersey to the land
of brown castles and green ivy came Glenn. Not one
to be overcome by the academic world, Obie held his
own in the classroom While spending his off time hours
with the soccer team and radiator club. Every study
hour the Mforumw would convene in his room, to dis-
cuss the Worthwhile issues of the day, in particular the
economic Wisdom of investing in a Corvette. A
might be satisfactory for a second class, but never for
a first class. A mainstay in class affairs, Glenn was a
driving force behind our successful ring dance. Never
one to forget the finer aspects of life, Obie spent many
Weekends on the Island, in Vermont or Jersey. His
easy smile and willingness to work will make him a
Welcome addition to any Wardroom and ship's en-
ROBERT CLARENCE OLSEN, JR.
New London, Connecticut
New London High School
Mitchell junior College
After three years at other institutions, Rube finally
saw the light and made the big move from the south
end of New London to the north end. In the fall his
prowess on the gridiron earned him a starting position
on the football team, and in the spring Rube served
warning as to his ability as a sailor. Second class
year he was a mainstay on the Raven team and the fol-
lowing year, as team captain, he led the team to one
of their most successful seasons. Rube's fine leader-
ship qualities were exemplified by the manner and
efficiency with which he carried out his duties as class
president during our second year. His friendly advice
was sought by all throughout our stay here at the
Academy. Rube will long be remembered as one of the
most respected and most responsible of our class, and
his graduation will introduce a promising young olii-
cer into the Coast Guard. C
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l 'GARY LEE PAVLI
pl . Clairton, Pennsylvania
Ei yi Clairton High School
l ifgigi Brushing the coal dust off his clothes, Cary stepped in-
ggi ,p to Chase Hall and immediately decided that he had a
Q lot of Work to do before he could straighten things out.
gl. ' The only thing that blocked him in his quest was the
Regulations. As a dedicated member of the 6'Hundred
A l Clubf' he devoted extended periods of time to his
work. Taking life in stride Pav found the sea to his
T E liking, and spent most of his free time on the Thames.
T 's 1 When not sailing, Garyas been known to frequent a cer-
. iii I tain girls school just across the street. Could it be that
5 f I one ofthe originators of the Delta Company League of
Super Heroes is finally settling down? Doubtful. Along
it with his friendly demeanor and sure Wit, Gary has
l been the best of classmates and could always be de-
gag pended upon to take charge when the situation re-
5 quired. His future is spelled success all the Way.
JAMES WALTER PENNINGTON
Roalgers High School
Wvith a career in mind and the sea in his blood . . . Well,
would you lieliere the short hitch and a mixture of
scotch and water. J-Omega sauntered through the North
Gate a veritalile lmag of salt. But the gates couldn,t hold
him down. Every weekend found J im across the
Thames to roll out in the f'Rollawagon" for either a
walk on Green St. with the regulars or an engagement
with a new found and soon lost female. It was les
femmes such as the HQueen', who spelled Iim's doom
in the field of romance. Academics were no vexation
in Jim's life. hut adherence to the code is another mat-
ter. ,lim had no anxiety, but the coach considered a
few uspotsv and an extended summer program on the
Thames in order. A change in Pennyis Way of thinking?
Yvhether it was evading Hcha cha cha" or having a
liverwurst at Ed and Wick's, you knew that Wherever
Omega was you might not he doing it the right Way
hut at least it was a good time.
BENJAMIN BLAYNE PETERSGN
Southern School of Agriculture
Vlfhat came stumbling up the steps of Chase Hall that
one hot July afternoon might have looked like just
an ordinary swab, but it wasn't . . . it was the uboobf'
one of the most unbelievable and outstanding persons
the academy has ever known. A true friend indeed,
Ben was the salvation of the NFB set right from the
beginning. lf one ever had trouble understanding the
Physics I Laws of Newton, such as 'ca body at rest tends
to remain at rest . . ." one merely turned and took a
glance at uGentle Ben." Ben was a real tiger though.
Wfhen he put on those track spikes everyone knew the
records would fall. Every day, rain or shine, like a
Hash, Ben would dart out for the woods . . . as if there
was Hsomethingw out there l ?? Wvhat lies ahead in Ben's
future will be as interesting as he is. We in the class of
'69 can look forward to great things in our uB0obie.,'
We will all surely be proud one day when we can say,
ayes, l remember him when he was just a cadetf,
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ROBERT LAWRENCE POKRESS
North Massapequa, New York
Plainedge High School
Camera in hand, Roh arrived at the Academy with
determination in his eye and a love for the sea in his
heart. Being a clever Long Island type, Pokey has
consistently heen on the Dean,s list, spending his final
semester at the Academy working on a scholaras proj-
ect. :X creative worker, his interests have also included
photography and females, not necessarily in that order.
While never at a loss for words, Bolo has also had his
quiet moments during which he could lie seen driving
olf to a place he could call his own. As the Tide Rips
photographer, Pokey can take much of the credit for
the success of our yearliook. Not only will his red-
headed Connie miss him after graduation, hut' also the
two lilondes, and the three hrunettes. It will also he a
long time liefore the local halierdashers hnd another
such faithful customer: Vlfith only the lirightest of fu-
tures, lioli will he a welcome addition to any unit.
MARK DAVID PRESENT
Plymouth High School
Mark came to the Academy from the little Mid-W'est-
ern town of Plymouth, Wisconsin. With his ulllatter-
Of-Mactl' attitude, he led a cheerful existence here
at the Academy. His good looks and cheerful nature
brought him a great deal of success with girls in such
separate places as Duluth, Wilmington, and Glaston-
bury. His skill with tools and his Willingness to take on
any project endeared him to many parents, and made
him one of the most resourceful Cadets at the Academy.
Although an Engineer and concretely against the oppo-
sition managers, Mark displayed his hidden manage-
rial talents by managing three Coast Guard Invitational
Wrestling Tournaments and in his second class year,
the New England W1'estling Tournament. Mark will
make one of the Coast Cuard's iinest officers upon
graduation, and his skill and ingenuity with anything
mechanical, will be a great boon to everyone he Works
RAUL JEFFREY PROKOP
.4 mlzerst. New Hampshire
Francis Bacon once wrote 'ca man must make his oppor-
tunity. as oft as find itf' If there is one thing Paul does
with alacrity. it is take advantage of his opportunities.
Raised in the New England town of Beverly, Massa-
chusetts. Paul came to the Academy and immediately
established himself as a dependable and hard worker
by making the Dean's list second semester swab year.
After a struggle with chemistry and physics, Paul
found his home i11 management and excelled consis-
tently in that area of study. A master at organization,
Paul managed the lndoor Track team and became the
advertising manager of the Tide Hips. Always an avid
seaman, Paul qualified as a deck watch officer on both
the Mackinaw and the lVlcCulloch during first class
cruise. His professionalism and interest in the Coast
Guard will stand him in good stead during his career.
iVhenever opportunity knocks and even when it doesnit,
Paul will be ready to do the job to the best of his ability.
FRED WILLIAM PRYOR
West Allegheny High School
Fred left the sylvan environment of his native Pennsyl-
vania to see if Academy life was all they said it Was.
He liked it so much he even stayed in most Sundays
and took almost no Weekends throughout his stay, so
great was his love for academics he frequently volun-
teered to attend extra classes in most subjects. Wfhen
he wasnit fighting a running battle with the Dean, Fred
found time to ably lead the Drum and Bugle corps,
dive for the swimming team, play various intercom-
pany sports, and ind his utrue love" at the end of the
well-beaten uphill path. When graduation rolls around
and Fred nobly defends the rear of the class procession
from Viking and Indian attacks, he will be embarking
on a career wherein his friendliness and capability will
make him a certain success, and no one in the class
Will be more deserving.
G-STANLEY LEON RENNEKER
Hamilton Taft High School
Determination and desire are the key factors that have
sustained Stan through the Acaderny's four demand-
ing years. Stan immediately showed himself to he not
only a natural leader, but also a vigorous follower,
which is a rare attribute. Always enthusiastic and
eager, he was never one to shun responsibilities. Never
concerned about the majority or popularity - Stan
stood solidly for what he believed to be right and won
a great deal of admiration for his steadfastness. From
his high school days in Hamilton, Stan brought with
him a love for football. He quickly proved his worth
by serving as both a leader and inspiration to the other
players on the gridiron. The Coast Guard will know
him as an officer who can do any job well and keep
any shipas complement proud to have him aboard. P
JAMES LEE ROBINSON
Piqua Central High School
From Piqua, Ohio, the class of M697' obtained one of
its finest gentlemenand scholarsf?j. This quiet, easy-
going, dirty-blond is well known throughout the Corps
for his very suave approach to the members of the
opposite sex, of whom there have been many. Third
and fourth class years, Jim devoted much of his time
running on the varsity track and cross-country teams.
Some daily laps around the Conn. College campus
proved rather interesting. Second and first class
years, the Echo Machine obtained from B-Co. a very
proficient athlete for their intercompany sports pro-
gram. fThe running distance to Conn. College getting
longer?j Robbyis voice was usually a little more hoarse
than most of ours, after casting off his tacitness to be-
come a cheerleader first class year. Our hero's other in-
terests are somewhat varied, from the Cadet Benefit
Association to girl watching at the beach to an occasion-
al Saturday afternoon sail or handball game. How-
ever, no matter where his future might take him, the
horizon we hope will always be bright for uRobby."
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PABLO MOYA RODRIGUEZ
M ission, Texas
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Mzsszon High School
Vfhen the Academy's own descendent of Pancho Villa
left the banks of the Rio Grande to make his impres-
sion on New England he did so with many regrets.
During the past four years a lot of Water has flowed
between Mexico and America bringing Pablo into the
midst of Academy life. The typical liberty hound,
Pablo managed to spend much of his liberty time on
campus through no choice of his own. When he con-
scientiously applied himself Pablo could usually man-
age to surprise the Dean, but his environment usually
kept him hanging ten as he surfed down that wild curve.
His quiek thinking even inspired that much in demand
tape of l967 Academy events, and he is still deciding
on the date of the Administration's Grand Premier.
That same mental quickness will follow him through-
out his career to make working with him a pleasurable
and rewarding experience.
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THOMAS EDWARD RUTENBERG,
Albion, New York
Albion Central High School
On a sunny day in July of 1965, Tom, lovingly ad-
dressed by all as MRoot," arrived on campus from
Albion, N. Y. and registered as a cadet in the class of
1969. Enthusiasm and vivaciousness have been the by-
words which flow naturally from Root's presence. The
rough spots normally occurring in every day cadet
life were easily overcome by Tom7s cool and dry dis-
position. lVlajoring in Economics, minoring in Mech.
Engineering with an elective in military indoctrina-
tion, his efforts have not gone by unnoticed. Well
rounded, Root successfully demonstrated his varsity
athletic talents as a part-time catcher and a part-
time soccer fullback thanks to being in top condition
year round. He did not limit his activities to the
confines of these ivy Walls, but has provided many
memories recalled by others in such nostalgia as: the
Dutch, the complete Avascanso, the V. I., a missing
uniform, and Willie Mays. He leaves behind his mark
- a warm smile on everyone's face. Such is the Writing
on the wall for Tom's future.
DANIEL DAVID RYAN, III
Webster, New York
K. L. Thomas High School
As Dan entered the gate one sunny day in July, he
began a four year flight much like that of a honey-
hungry hummingbird - industrious, searching, ac-
tive, but still innocently uninhibited and veraciously
frank. There isnlt a thing at CGA that Dan didnit get
into. Like a New York bartender, Dan always has an
extra minute, an extra arm to help a friend, and plenty
of extra advice. His best quality, though lodged se-
curely within his wiry frame, is his unfaltering honesty
of expression. Dan expresses himself in everything he
does from gymnastics or computer programs to guitar,
singing, and magazine writing. To him, these are not
tasks which must be gotten out of the way, to him these
are the means of expression. All are clearly labeled
HDan', from 'cheave around" to 'cavastf' As an athlete,
as a near-honors student, socially and militarily, this
roque's quick wit and generous personality have won
him many friends at CGA and will assure him a last-
ing place in the growing Coast Guard.
FREDERICK JOSEPH SCHMITT
H arrisharg, Pennsylvania i
Bishop McDevitt High School
Never being one to buck the system, Fred Howed into
Chase Hall with the other 278. Being of sterner stuff,
he resisted all silly notions of Hgreener pastures"
afield, and soon became molded into a Hleader of
men." From the very beginning, Fred made his pres-
ence known, be it from his knowledge of managerial
systems to his overpowering attraction to the fairer
sex. Fred could Mplay ball" like no other, being made
starting catcher his sophomore year. His versatility
both on and off the field have left him promise in any
endeavors which open up to him. The Friday nights
with uthe boys," the classic night in San Juan, the
fruitless night in Quebec and the sober discussions of
the military have made Fred a 'giinen cadet by any
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RODERICK ANDERS SCHULTZ
D6IUll'0l'6 County Christian School
Snoopy. Schuma. or gnome, no matter what the nick-
name. he's still the same little fella that helped make
our four years at CC.-X more bearable. A jack of all
trades. Rod has won acclaim on the I.C. softball and
soccer Held. and has entertained us all with his musical
talents and never ceasing sense of humor. Always one
to he liored by the academic world around him, Rod
has spent many an evening planning new means of
procrastination. On the rare occasion that the hug of
enthusiasm does strike, there is no holding him down
though. Rod's knowledge of seamanship, which would
put many a boatswain to shame, will always keep him
one step ahead after graduation. Good luck and good
sailing to a great guy and a great friend.
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GREGORY LEONARD SHAW
H ingham, Massachusetts
H ingham High School
In the years to come, among the Guard's finest will
undoubtedly be the Grasshopper, one of the most studi-
ous in the class of l969. Somehow Greg finds enough
time between study hours to take an active part in many
extracurricular groupsg he has a knack for getting
things done right. Size lil pontoons often carry the
Hopper home to Hingham, Massachusetts, and with
him there's always a contingent from the class of 769
who are graciously welcomed at the Shawls resort. A
charter member of the academy golf team, Greg spends
his fall and spring months frequenting the links and
spends winter afternoons on the l.C. Basketball courts,
playing forward and referee at the same time.
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DONALD RASELEY SHRADER
Berwick Area High School
Doc left his heart behind in Berwick, Pa. However,
his heart soon joined him in New London and he has
since managed to divide his time somewhat equally
between the Academy and his true love at the bottom
of the hill. Although the first one out on libo and the
last in, Doc has given his best to CGA. After managing
soccer Doc turned to yachting, and in no time was dis-
playing his outstanding ability as crew chief. Doc has
shown excellent leadership qualities and a desire to
serve in whatever capacity necessaryg as witnessed by
his consistent possession of a silver star. Doc dis-
covered his love for the Mpitsw on the long cruise and
a talent for knocking ships apart at MIG. Coupled with
his love for the Hhome lifei' fi.e. Clorial, the future
should hnrl Doc as one of the best Hbag totersw and
officers the Coast Guard has ever known.
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JAMES EDWARD SMITH, JR.
Whitehaven High School
Vifhen '4Smitty,' came to the Academy, he was a smil-
ing, barefoot boy from green, green Dixie. His solid
leadership ability and wry humor have made him an
invaluable member of our class. Never one to pass up
a good time, Jim can always contribute a good sea
story from his cruise experiences. Despite a language
barrier, he has succeeded in being the total cadet. A
Dean's List man who is a stalwart of the baseball team
Smitty has used his spare time to pound out a conta-
gious beat on his beloved drums. He was made im-
mortal with the release of the Cent's album. ln addi-
tion to the BS., the stripe. and of course Marilyn. ,lim
will leave the Academy with all the ingredients for
success. He will be a welcome addition to any Ward-
JAY MaeKENZIE SNYDER
1. H. .lI. High School
And then there was Jay! Wfhether on the footlmall field
defending our yardline markers from would-he sou-
venir seekers. or enriching the sound of Wfhe New
Breedw with his rhythmic liass guitar, or pounding the
typewriter keys as mllhe Howling Gale" copy editor,
or merely showing the ropes of sailing to some fair-
haired beauty. Jay definitely has brought a splash of
Color into the class of l969, unequaled hy few but
sought after by many. Hailing from Spokane, Wash-
ington - or is it Coeur d,Alene? - this once Idaho
spud is known for his unselfish personality, always
ready to offer a helping hand, whether in academics
or personal problems, and not asking for anything in
return. His sincere character, wonderful personal-
ity, and openmindedness will add a rare quality to any
wardroom fortunate enough to have J ay as a fellow
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CHESTER MICHAEL SPRAGUE
Merrimack High School
Mike arrived at the Academy with one big ambition
in mind, to stay until graduation. Despite the efforts
of the Department of Academics, working hard all the
way, he has finally reached his goal. Always on the go,
Mike has never been one to waste time. When he wasn't
studying he could usually be found either guiding
tours of the Academy or tearing up the I.C. circuit
with his highly efiicient aerial tennis game. He has al-
ways had time for the girls, and he could generally
he depended upon to be one of the first out the gate
when liberty was granted. For the last couple of years,
however, there's been just one girl, and it looks as
though his bachelor days are drawing to a close. Not
a man of means when he arrived, Mike will leave the
Academy a Penny richer. If plenty of hard work is
any criterion for success, the Guard will be one line
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DWIGHT RANDALL SQUIRES
Fort Hunt High School
A runner at heart, he always bounded up Hights of
stairs, rushing them two or three at a time going up and
coming down. That was Randy Cadet, with sheer phys-
ical stamina that would take life like a flight of stairs,
in gulps. Tireless, we have never seen him yawn. Ran-
dy enters the Coast Guard much the same way he
entered the Academy. He cannot he changed - the
qualities of living, laughing, and enjoying all are too
ingrained to he purged by military training. If any-
thing, four years at CGA have only enriched his ca-
pacity for life. He will he at home wherever life takes
him, whether it's behind the steering wheel of a Cor-
vett, or wallowing in the waves on Ocean Station
Bravo. This Squires-Man will he an asset to the Coast
Guard, on that you can bet.
ELWOOD EDWARD STOEGE
Granada Hills, California
Granada Hills High School
Riding in on the crest of a wave from Granada Hills,
California, Woody carried his golf clubs under one
arm and Cindy's picture under the other. Woody gave
up a lot in those pretty green hills of California to
bring to the Academy a personality full of zeal and
warmth. His ever ready bright smile and inimitable
style made Woody one of the most popular guys in the
class. Known to speak his own mind, he often found it
difficult to suppress his ideas on cadet life. He cap-
tained the golf team this year because he was the snap-
piest dresser, and more importantly, a line leader. A
distinguished member of the ufour bottoms," a top
notch scholar and sportsman, Woody can now look
back on many fond memories and friendships. His
four year interim now nearing its goal, Woody looks
forward to a new horizon with a great deal of enthusi-
JOHN' FREDERIC STURIPFF
Lelristoim-Guzzirifle Higlz School
Jack arrived at the Acadeniy from central Pennsyl-
vania with great potential and a reinarkahle resem-
lilance to a famous television personality. This poten-
tial. complemented hy hard work. made Jack one of
the top students in the class. This TV counterpart was
realized and reflected in his nickname, "Zip.7' During
his first class year. Zip's diligence and line Conduct
record lauded him a highly respected position on the
Lounge Committee. it the same time his qualities as
an entrepreneur kept him in the hlack. JaCk's person-
ality and quick wit made him a favorite of his class-
mates and an important part of every party. Being an
active participant in all phases of cadet life, Zip will
long lie remembered hy his classmates. Jack will be a
welcome addition to any Coast Guard unit, and he is
destined to be as line an officer as he was a Cadet.
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ROBERT WILMOT THORNE
New Shrewsbury, New Jersey
Singing some favorite pop song and laughing with the
world, Bob nonchalantly sauntered onto the reserva-
tion one afternoong since that day the Academy has
never been the same. Seven graduating classes and
many others will remember the easy rollin', unaffected
personality of the uQuigs,7' Whose inimitable style they
Watched on the soccer Held, basketball court, and
tennis court. Expressions of disappointment that Quig-
ley did not have time to participate in all varsity sports
Were the constant groan of players and coaches alike.
Our favorite Egyptian prince entertained us all,
Whether harmonizing with that unsung group, 4'The
Four Bottoms," or scoring one of his many goals. His
capability of handling any situation and his extra
ability to get the best from people will make him an
RICHARD CLARK VLAUN
Robert E. Fitch Senior High School
One fateful day in July, four years ago, Rich made the
longest journey of his life, forsaking all to become a
member of the illustrious Class of 1969. From far
away Groton. Rich soon established himself at CCA.
Vlvidely known for his ability to get extra liberty hours
Rich devoted himself to the sailing team, the ski club,
the rack monster, and even on occasion to academics.
However, throughout these last four years the center
of Riffhis attention has been a little girl named Beth.
They have become a praetieally inseparable combina-
tion. VQY: wish Reich and Reth Continued happiness and
success in their future years in the Coast Guard.
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CHARLES WILLIAM WADEY
James Madison High School
Hardly anyone noticed as Chuck walked through the
gate for the first time four years ago. Not the most
outgoing member of the class, he didn't create much
of a stir for the first couple of years. However, during
his time here, his quiet sincere nature has left its solid
imprint on the many friends he has made. His ready
ear and quick wit have made him a pleasurable part
of any gathering. After much concentrated effort on
the golf course, Chuck's well-hidden talent in athletics
suddenly emerged on the aerial tennis courts first class
year. He discovered the weight room early though,
and there he Whiled away many a long weekday after-
noon. After two years of satisfying, if not highly satis-
factory, effort in engineering, Chuck opted for the
humanities and has since become an ardent manager.
He's proof that, when placed in the area of his own
calling, an earnest worker like Chuck can truly excel.
'A Ww,..-f 'f DARRYLE MONDART WQALDRON
feffersorz Courzty High School
From a small rural community in North Florida, came
a boy with ambition. zeal. and a first hand knowledge
of growing waternielons. Darryle came to the Academy
with a tremendous personality and a talent for helping
others: these traits readily made him one of the most
popular guys around. He came with a will to always
render the best effort. as shown by his being a con-
sistent member of the Commandant of Cadets list, and
a standout both in Freshman and Varsity football as a
formidable linebacker. If Darryle works as hard in
the Coast Guard as he has at Academy, We are sure he
will make quite a name for himself. With a heart of
gold and a friendly word for all, the farm boy can reap
only success and happiness in the future.
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EDWARD DONALD WALSH, JR.
Watertown High School
Young Don made his entrance at CGA wearing sandals,
a straw hat, and armed with an address book. Since
HBlack Boltw entered these hallowed brown walls,
place has become known as a school dedicated to
the fine art of friendly relations with the opposite sex.
Ah, but all good things must come to an end, and so it
was with the devil-may-care Don. As fate would have
it, our 4Cteacher's" heart was captured by a young pupil
and soon after graduation Don will find himself a pro-
vider. Don will always be remembered as the suave
young Conn. boy from CGA, and his many escapades
with drink and the fabled Hnesti' liif the walls could
talkj. The Corps, loss will be the Guard's gain. Any
wardroom will certainly be proud to have such a dedi-
cated young officer numbered among its ranks.
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HOWARD CHARLES WATERS
Midland H iglz School
Howie came to CGA withmany of the same qualities,
experiences and aspirations that many would-be ca-
dets did. Now, four years later, he leaves, having
developed those same qualities and realized those as-
pirations in a manner few cadets could equal. From
academics, being a permanent gold star packer and
having the highest average 3fc year, to his musical
talents developed in the Drum and Bugle Corps, ldlers,
Protestant Choir, Nite-caps, and the Pep Band, to ath-
letic endeavors ranging from tennis to swimming, and
lastly to tactics, having been a swab summer company
CO, Howie has exhibited qualities of desire and lead-
ership envied by many who have worked over, along-
side, and under him. Certainly not to be overlooked,
Howie's charm and Wit continue to be ever so success-
ful at wooing and winning many a young lady's heart.
Perhaps most important of all, he lived each day to
the fullest, giving 1002 of himself in all that he en-
deavored. As he now departs these ivy-covered walls,
Howie, whether in the Guard or some other Walk of
life, has the promise of accomplishment and success.
HAROLD FRANK WATSON
Point Marion, Pennsylvania
Albert Gallatin High School
A small lad of 195 pounds, Harold came out of the
Pennsylvania hills to grow. Grow is what he did. uFat-
sonn soon became our own Momentum Man. Pete is
an advocate of hard work, at least down at the gym.
Hardly a day went by that Petey wasnit down at the
gym lifting weights or jogging ten laps around the
track. A favorite protege of The Duke, he was a large
asset to the football team. Pete suffered through several
individual defeats to be a part of the Academy's win-
ning wrestling tradition. More interested in learning
than in grades, Pete tackled such courses as Nuclear
Physics, and Super Chemistry. He left his mark on the
hill. A happy-go-lucky, his ambition is to someday re-
turn to Pennsylvania where he can relax in his easy
chair and sip lemonade after a hard day's work. His
ambition must wait a few years, but until then Pete will
be serving the Coast Guard and doing well in whatever
, mf Q7
ROBERT ,IUIIN WIQNZICIQ
bcllerose. New York
Cllllllllilllltlt' High School
.Ks one ot' the scliolars of our class, Rob has certainly 'ig
made a line name for himself at CU.-X. He has excelled
especially in the highly teelmical and mathematical
courses in wliieli lie bas aspired for knowledge. His
perseverance and diligence have been the keys to his
sueeess. Wiitli bis quick wit and great sense of humor,
Leopard. as be is known in tlie great jungle, has pro-
vided countless liours of entertainment for all. Wheli
the Leopard has "thrown a move o11 youg' you know
it. On the sports Helds lie is known for his versatility
and elutcli play in softball, and also for his agile and
tenacious brand of basketball. Being equipped with
talent and ambition. Bobis melnbersllip in the Nite
Caps as president and musician served to greatly in-
crease cognizance of music at the Academy.
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LARRY FELIX WHEATLEY
Edgewood High School
Out of the wilds of Edgewood, Maryland, ulVlagnolia
Fats" sold his ox at the North Gate for a rifle and a shoe
shine kit. Sniffing the scent of raw meat, Larry de-
cided football was his calling and has spent four years
bribing coaches for a chance to play. Just to keep in
shape, in the oii season he'd tackle the local lovelies
from here to Boston. However he always found time
for the rack and by lfc year became a candidate for a
Radiator Club blanket. The summer cruises were of
special reward for Lar. Not'only did he learn the fine
arts of seamanship, but he developed a keen sense of
timing in Montreal, and during l X c cruise he matured
in the art of inebriative development. After struggling
through the first two years academically, Lar worked
his way to become a regular member of the Dean's
List. Being perhaps the only cadet ever to go through
the Academy with a smile and happy Word for every-
one all of the time, Larry will be a cheerful addition
anywhere in the Coast Guard.
"ai':.f 'V frlt K K
ST UART NORMAN WHITE
Montgomery High School
Oregon State University
Stu left the easy life at Oregon State to accept the chal-
lenge of CGA. Stu quickly showed his ahility to excel
hoth athletically and academically, sporting a star
most the time. Swah year he dedicated his athletic
prowess to swimming and the tennis courts. The
last two years, however. he stayed on dry land during
fall and winter to become a stalwart memher of the
Echo Company IC teams. Stuis tennis ahility made him
tennis team captain Erst class year, in spite of his fa-
mous match with Arthur Ashe. Stu even made an at-
tempt at sailing, heeoming quite prohcient in hoom
riding and walking on water. The most memorahle
event in Stats ,'hCP1flCH1Y career came at a certain Cen-
tral Conneetient footliall game when he met the girl
that was soon to capture his miniature. Stu will he a
definite asset to the Coast Guard, and we wish him and
.lane the heat oi luelf and happiness.
THEODORE GREENLIEF WHITE, III
Bullis High School
Known to most as UT77, Whitey by others, or Butchy
by one in particular, our hero came to CGA from the
infamous town of Annapolis, Maryland. His love of
the rack endeared him to almost everyone, except the
company officer. An avid aquatic fan, Ted could be
located in the Academy pool during the week, sailing
a luder or exploring the local underwater world dur-
ing the weekend. His quick mind and sticky fingers
made him the ideal candidate if a fast requisition was
in order. While the rest of the corps was attempting to
decipher the mad Academy electronics course, Ted
was busy wiring things for sound. With the sights and
sounds of graduation upon us, wedding bells are on
Tedgs agenda. A little gal with the airlines has his
number. Ted's likable disposition and useful skills
will make him a fine Coast Guard Officer.
FREDERICK NATHAN XVILDER
feffersorz Countgv High School
Out of the swamps of north Florida, the Swamp Rat
emerged as an energetic young man in search of ad-
venture i11 the strange world of tl1e Yankees. His tal-
ents as a drumnier. sailor, alld swimmer along with
his infectious personality and easy going nature, won
l1i111 fame and many friendships during his four years
at the Aeadeniy. Though Illally swimming and sailing
meets were during the weekend hours, it was almost
impossible to keep the liberty-lovin' Swamp Rat
around after liberty or leave had been granted. In fact
he has lTE'E'l1 known to leave a few hours early and on
occasion. lingering past that magic hour. A steady
member of the Commandanfs list and a favorite of
the class of ,69, Freddie will undoubtedly be a success
wherever he plants his roots.
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GEORGE MICHAEL WILLIAMS
Spring Valley, California
Robert E. Fitch Senior High School
Mike put down his voltmeter, secured his oscilloscope,
and left the Great Lakes to join the Guard. Consider-
ing his hackground it didnlt take him long to get with
the system. While here at the Academy Mike has shown
a proficiency in many helds. As a fourth classman,
George was a drill down winner, thus showing his mili-
tary prowess. On the intramural held no one could ask
for a better lineman or spiker. Socially, Wiillie has had
his hands full, with the job of Chairman of the social
committee taking much of his free time. The Academy
is not his only interest. In the outside world one can
always find Mike participating in such adventurous
activities as sky diving, skin diving, and girls. Esposito,
as our Mediterranean classmate is fondly known, has
been the mode of the true Italian. Willie has a smile
for everyone, and is a never ending source of encour-
agement. Mike will make a great officer, truly 'The
Navy's loss is our gainf,
Lockport New York
Lockport Senzor Hzgk School
Bruno as Bruce was so bood naturedly called by
all came to the Academy from the upstate New York
town of Lockport It was there on the banks of the
Nragara Rrver and Lake Ontarro that he met hrs first
love a sarlboat Wrtlr sarlrrrb as hrs chref rrrterest he
chose to come to CGA Many a cold Nor ember the cry
Hey Bruno could be heard across the Thames as he
sarled on by Bruce when he wasn t sarlrnb or thrnkrng
about how he could have won that last race found trme
to put rn hrs share of trme studyrnt, or datrng one ofthe
local brrls Bruce also served farthfully on the Chapel
Commrttee always exhrbrtrnb the strong personal
qualrtres and convrctrons that wrll make hrm a truly
frne oflrcer and frrend to all that serve wrth hrm
I-ZBRUCE DAVID WINTERSTEEN I I
1 7 d
ROBERT CLIFFORD WISE
Madison High School
Making the long trek from Portland, Oregon, Robert
uBabe" Wise came to settle in beautiful and scenic
New London. In his first year at the World renowned
academic center, Babe started the arduous task of
becoming a leader in his class. Although he had to
forfeit many leisurely hours of liberty, Babe did so
with the knowledge that someday soon he would reach
the top. Many others have tried to follow the same
road as Babe, but only one other has come close. Be-
sides his fantastic leadership ability, Babe is also a
natural athlete. An excellent football, basketball, and
baseball player, Babe lettered in each sport sometime
during his college years. When Babe gets his commis-
sion, the Guard will be getting one of the finest officers
the Academy has to offer. Wherever he goes in life, he
will be liked and highly thought of by all.
JOHN YINCENT ZEIGLER
Lrzffeziezi' High School
Orlando junior College
"They that go ll0XYIl to tl1e sea i11 shipsw were words
spoken hy the same person who se11t JOl1I1 to New Lon-
tlOIl. Already wise i11 the ways of the sea, as prescribed
hy the Naval Reserye. he lit right into the Academy
prograni with scarcely a harsh word. Ill athletics John
showed his style hy letteri11g four years in swimming
a11d hecoining tea111 captain. Academically John had a
longer ladder to climb. but nothing seemed to temper
his exuberant spirits, a fact which has made his hectic
days lHO1't' hearalile. Real good grades in Humanities
his second year at Junior college and average grades
the hrst year in Engineering left no regret for John in
going management at CGA. We all agree the Coast
Guard Officer Corps will be happy to make room for
John and the Academy will he lucky to have the extra
space in the trunk room.
1 'A 'Q
David A. Hall
S0 that his high-born Kinsmen came
And bore them away from me
To shut them up in a sepulcher
In this Kingdom by the sea.
E. A. Poe
Mark W. Forauer
David A. Hall
RTH CLASS YE R
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It was July 12, 1965 and We didn't know what We
were in for. lt didn't take long to find out. Flat hands,
chins, square corners, bulkheads, ladders, eyes in the
boat, the language of an entirely new world soon
crowded out any thoughts of the sniflling mothers
and proud fathers we had left behind. Out of the 277
who were invited, 258 of us decided to attend, and
four days later at the swearing-in ceremony, the in-
famous class of ,69 took its first step toward becom-
ing Coast Guard Oflicers.
Once we discovered the difference between a pla-
toon, squad, and company, and that an M-1 was a
rifle and not a gun, we began to satisfy the under-
standing second class with our progress. Was there
ever a place where we didn't march? A glance at our
swollen feet and blisters offered mute testimony. We
began to wonder why it always rained at night and
never, never during a scheduled review. Suddenly,
however, we were aware of the changes we had un-
dergone from civilians to cadets.
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Our first suinmcr as a cadet was punctuated by
soinc thrilling: lfritlay night dancing lessons that
we-rc pref-cclerl by special inspections. Could We ever
forget doing the cha-cha with the head orderly who
lived clown the corridor? After a few lessons We had
become so proficient that we were permitted to dance
with members of the opposite sex. With the success
of these lessons behind us, we were released to the
outside world on Coast Guard Dayg our first Acad-
emy box lunch in hand, we ventured to the old whal-
ing seaport of Mystic. Overwhelmed by the experi-
ence we reluctantly departed to Ocean Beach Where
we were an immediate hit in our C. G. sweatshirts
and blue bathing suits.
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The short cruise to Bermuda was the climax of the
summer program in which we applied those long
hours of indoc. fi.e. orientationj. At its end We were
ready to return to New London and hit the books,
hut we had gotten our first taste of the sea and its
The beginning of the fall semester brought us face
to face with the four class system. We were recog-
nized by our two a.m. Thames River Rowing Contest
and the establishment of a new parking place for
the Admiralas car. There were football games and
Saturday liberty ffor a few of usj and we were able
to put that swab summer Friday night instruction to
good use at our first big Academy formal.
The advent of fall sports gave us our first varsity
letterman in Hthe Quigsi' and the last winning foot-
ball team we were to see for a while. The semester
dragged on and thoughts turned to Christmas and
the long awaited hrst trip home. But before we de-
parted the upperclass felt that a gentle reminder that
we were still swabs was in order.
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The holiday spirit was brought to an abrupt halt
as we were confronted with final exams. The tedium
was somewhat relieved by the semester break but the
endless winter months that followed offered little
more than an occasional snowball fight and a con-
tinuing battle with the rack monster.
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THIRD CLASS YEAR
Third Class year held a lot in store for the Sixty-
Niners. We made our first cruise on the Eagleg em-
barked on long cruises to the Great Lakes and the
Carihheang and tested our prowess as marksman at
Quantico and Quonset Point. Some of us sailed only
days after graduation, while others left for a well
deserved three week leave.
The cutter cruises gave us our first liberty in such
ports as Cleveland, Quebec, Grand Haven, and Chi-
cago in the North and New Orleans, San Juan and
St. Thomas in the South. The St. Roc in Quebec and
the 'lucky Sevenn in San Juan gave many of us an
education we would never be able to learn from read-
As the summer program drew to a close we could
hardly wait for our first glance at the new fourth-
classmen because it meant we weren7t just swabs
with a stripe. We also came to realize there was much
more to being an upperclassman than having carry-
on and a radio.
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The Eagle sailed twice in the summer of Sixty-Six,
once to a circle sail in the Atlantic Ocean and once
to anchor drills in Long lsland Sound. To our delight
neither cruise stopped at a single port. One half ofthe
class set out on a fourteen day trip to nowhere, high-
lighted by a festive Fourth of July filled with tacking
and wearing in rapid succession. The Bark became
affectionately known as the "three masted circusv
when the evolutions began to run far into the night.
The second group was honored with the arrival of
many distinguished guests and amazed at the de-
termination of one Lieutenant to rid the cadets of all
their paperbacks. It was not strange that debarking
was done twice as fast as any of the abandon ship
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Not to be outdone by the Eagle Cruise, the cutter
cruises provided fun filled days both at sea and in
port. The 4-8 watch was the overwhelming favorite
for it meant a whole day of ship's work and then an
opportunity to stand duty for another four hoursg
then the really ambitious members of the class put
their professional training to good use by taking
evening stars. We soon became so proficient at this
that we could get pinpoint lixes without leaving the
The cruise north aboard the Rockaway and the
Castle Rock proved to be much more enjoyable than
was expected. Thousand lslands. New York and the
Saint Lawrence Seaway were unique experiences and
passage through the latter resulted in our first en-
counter with port and starboard walchstanding. Wie
were fortunate in this respect since it helped break
the monotony of working on our practical factors
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The ports werenit without their exciting moments
either. The Hoag flecirlefl he really didnit Want any
more liherty on the cruise after Savannahg and the
Gnome anfl Hopper staged a marathon race arouncl
Quebec with Powerful Pierre in hot pursuit. Who
eoulrl exer forget the girls we met at the mixer in San
,luan tall eight of them pl and the lovelies we left he-
hinfl in fiitmo. The other half of our class macle out
much hetter in Cranfl Haven as the city welcomed
them to their annual Coast Guarrl Day festivities.
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Marksman training was a new experience for our
class in that there were no upperclass to watch over
us. The practice was done at Quantico by some and
Quonset Point by others but the week of shooting was
nearly the same in either place. Actually the firing
time was a very small part of our trip and was only
used to H11 up idle time. Usually we could be found
in the cattle trucks or marching or strolling along dirt
roads depending on who was watching. The night life
was wild with parties at the OCS club or right in the
huts with trips to the packy through the corn field
every hour. ln spite of the hleary eyes we did quite
well in our true Class tradition.
We never thought we would be anxious to get back
to dear old CGA, but alter six weeks on the cutters
and two weeks on the Eagle, We could hardly wait.
Hotel showers, clean clothes, and tables with table-
cloths were a welcome convenience.
The year went by slowly and we were content to
stay in the background, the forgotten class of the
Academy. But with Chemistry, Physics, and Mechan-
ics on the academic schedule, we had more than
enough work to keep us busy. Gradually we were
worked into the orientation program to prepare us
for our second class summer. Graduation and our
second big stripe arrived none too soon and we wel-
comed the added responsibility after a year of
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ECO D CLASS YEAR
Our third year at the Academy got off to a rousing
start and we did our best to keep the fast pace as time
wore on. Second Class year is renowned for its fan-
tastic summer and ours was no exception. We made
three separate trips aboard the Eagle and we even
hit ports this time! And of course everyone spent
some time at the Academy babysitting with the
fourth class. Possibly the most informative and en-
joyable two weeks of the summer were spent at
Mobile, Alabama at the Coast Guard Air Station
there. Some of us even lucked out and got to take a
cross country tour with the Hy-boys from the Air
The academic year saw the class separating into
the two tract curriculumg engineering and manage-
ment. The year also produced an inkling of the
changes that would soon occur in the Fourth Class
system, and the introduction of the CHDO back in
the barracks. Spring brought our last hundredth day
and the exchange visits to the other Service Acade-
mies. We anxiously waited for June and our final
year at the Academy.
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It seemed like no sooner had we debarked the
Eagle as 3X0 than we were climbing aboard again
for second class summer. We went on the cruise as
upperclass this time which we knew would make a
Our greatest privilege as upperclassmen was the
use of the gLWork Roomn which provided a sanctuary
for the never ending card games and the various
status boards and designs which mysteriously ap-
peared throughout the cruise. From the practical facv
tors books of the third class cruise we graduated to
the level of P.Q. books. If completely signed olf by
your favorite officer they qualified you to take the
Queen Mary into New York Harbor unassisted or dis-
mantle the main engine and put it together blind-
folded in less than one hour.
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ii: ' 'ft own' vruist wc took IJ'l1'l of the ti"
' -1 .'.' 'im uiiltcl to lxpo 567 in lh'l0I1tl'C'll. Since
'1 alt dovkec 'it om of the i.,,l'lIlClS included i11 e
l xposition grounds, access to the fair was no prob-
lem 'md tht 'lttrfictions there linanimate and other-
wise! kept 11s quite occupied. Vile were so busy in
facet that some of us were a little late getting back to
the ship our last niffht there. If it hadnt been for
the competent Cadet OOD who felt it was his duty to
check the mooring lines before assuming the watch,
one more return trip mi -ht haxe been lost to work
hours. The bilges needed a fresh coat of paint any-
way and why not take advantage of the previous
training ofthe second Class to get the work completed.
Did Wise-o really almost sink the Eagle with a chip-
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C.A.T.U. at Mobile was probably the highlight of
our summer prograrn. 'llhe air station with its great
food and accommodations and the fantastic instruc-
tors we met there convinced about 80W of us that
flight was the only way to go in the Coast Guard.
The South, with its famous hospitality and southern
belles, didn't hurt matters either.
If we weren't flying or going to classes there was
the daily softball game followed by a quick refresher
at the MGreen Dom", to help keep morale high. The
held trip to Pensacola was one of the real good deals
at C.A.T.U. and will be well remembered by those
who managed to stay awake. And who can forget
about Warpo's drive to Biloxi in the government car?
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Wie returned to the Academy earlier than in pre-
vious years since we had to finish finals before
Christmas Leave. We had a full summer behind us
though, and the early start was not as appalling as
we thought it would be. Whoever said that studies
would he easier Zfc year must have gone to some
other school, since it certainly did not apply to this
The new administration introduced many uhh-
different policies. Such things as the open door, the
Mohawk specials, and the Coast Guard casual look
became popular topics of barracks bull sessions. A
few of us had it tougher than the restg Hoag, Skull,
Naccarelli and Tommy were the first class members
of the inhrmaryfs own version of Hllflission Impos-
sihlefi hut we all managed to hnd our way through
the year despite these setbacks.
Halloween marked the halfway point of the semes-
ter and we decided to skip Thanksgiving since it
was so close to hnals. But it was nice going home with
the exams behind us instead of worrying about them
over the holiday season.
Spring semester brought the annual Huriclredlli
Day liasco. Back by popular demand were the
HCharlie Company Playersw with their now famous
rendition of MEI Kfzlzilrn Other various contests were
held to impress the slurs with our slob prowess. As
usual we were more than willing to do the slurs
The exchange weekend between our sister acad-
emies was the highlight of our second semester. The
visits to Army, Navy and Air Force showed us that
compared to the other academies we didn't really
have it so bad. We managed to become very well
known at Navy and Air Force before our visits were
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The warm days of May and June turned our
thoughts from academics to worrying about who
could have the best tans before the cruises started.
Pebble Beach became the haven of many would be
June Vlfeek, despite its daily parades and reviews,
brought its usual number of parties to the Academy
scene. No matter what club or organization we be-
longed to they always managed to stage some sort
of fitting social endeavor. The culmination of this
week for us would be the Ring Dance.
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The first week in May the list went up - HAH
men willing to work on the Ring Dance . . f' Under
the capable leadership of Boh Donnec, Mike Wil-
liams. and the since clepartecl Bruce Macomher, plans
for the occasion took shape. The advantage of hav-
ing the Navy Show Band play and perform for us
was tremendous. HShow Boatw sailed away with
praise from everyone -e a complete success. Vllhen
it was over, we were left with our large rings, the
memory of a tremendous fiance, anrl first class year
only three rlays away.
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FIRST CLASS YEAR
First Class Year began with our notorious clan
split three ways. At different times we were exposed
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to a great deal of the Coast Guard's activities. ln ad-
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sf sss dition to standinv' deck watches we were trained in
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district oliices and air stations and still others to
f p S 1 marine inspection. Wlhen we returned to the Academy
for our last Year of school, most of us had a prettv
AS S it fair idea ofthe career pattern we would like to follow.
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t should I marrv or not, and if so, to whomg and fin-
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The cutter cruise south hrought hack memories
of thirfl class year since we were again ahoarcl the
Cutters Yakutat and Ahsecon. Although in our new
roles as first classnien we still lookecl upon this trip
as just another summer cruise. The balloon shack
replaced the Eagle's famed workroom as a place for
demerit status boards, card games, boxing matches
and occasional sight reductions. While the deckies
slaved away on their PQ. books, plankton hauls and
weather maps, the snipes Worked conscientiously on
their engineering notebooks. Although they spent
much of their time in the pits, they still acquired the
best tans. As ujunior officersv we learnecl the im-
portance of not having a torn undershirt and the fun
of eating in the warclroom.
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sininnei viuisc with tht- cxvt-ptioii of our xisit to St.
lbit-. Xlthough notetl for its senior citizens it hurl
nioi-0 than its slnirc of young girls willing to flute at
caulct. Xen tlrlctnis suis the nsuul Rourhon Street
ltomn- shots tnnl Sain ,lnun sms at shift in patronage
tiioni the "l.-T" to lui Rixtiem. llaily class meetings
more heltl ut the O-Cluh lluppy Hour ancl Hziuthor-
ized" liaise liberty was popular among the cluty sec-
tion. St. lllllOIHLlS with its lovely beaches and good
sailing protliicetl an enjoyable Fourth of July. Citmo
olleretl its usual number of evening fun spots.
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Towards the end of the cruise we finally had a
change to put some of our Academy professional
training into use in the gunnerv exercise. We never
thought ourselves capable of getting the gunnery
procedure straight let alone hit that postage stamp
Called a target. To everyoneis surprise, despite al-
most sinking the tug, we did quite Well. So well in
fact that the phrase HBZ-o could sum up the whole
exercise. in fact. the whole cruise.
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The two Great Lakes cruises aboard the Mackinaw
were indeed memorable ones. Together the two
groups qualified thirteen men as underway OOD's
and nearly all of the engineers completed part A of
their training. As junior oliicers we were afforded
the hnest and most well ventilated sleeping quarters.
Vile managed to make our presence felt in Cheboy-
gan through our activities at Snoopyls Place. Those
of us on the second cruise will remember "what a
good time" we had with our five minute smile ses-
sions. the salute status hoard, and the jovial reveille
Each cruise stopped at one port that was particu-
larly outstanding. For the hrst group that port was
'llraversc City during the Cherry Festival. Dates with
the Cherry Queens were the things that made our
stay so pleasant. Grand Haven on Coast Guard Day
was the highlight of the second cruise with its cotil-
lion, parade, and supcrh ox-roast. tAnd Don Walsh
will ricvci' liuy another ASW root liecr againll
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We were greeted warmly in Wilmington with the
city staging a dance for us at the local country club.
The band was not exactly a rock group, but the
Southern hospitality made up the difference. Early
the next morning we were rousted from the sack to
go on deck and become honorary Admirals in the
Wilmington Navy with all due pomp and circum-
. X L,
With ID. as our able mediator we got the year off
to a smooth start with the administration. The bilges
of the new barracks became the nightly refuge of
the lirst class and the most sought after paperback
was the recent issue of T.V. Guide. This meager en-
tertainment was supplanted by weekend trips to the
'4Dutch" and occasional forays to H8zH's. Home-
coming produced our first winning football team
in three years and Wesle5'an couldn't have been a
Worrytirig about everything but academics, we
started the second half of the year with a sense of
anticipation. W'e were fortunate in having the honor
of marching in President Nixon's inauguration as
leaders of the regiment. The parade itself was a
delightful experience augmented by surprisingly
good organization and spacious accommodations at
Wfith the inauguration behind us we settled down
for the big slide. Thoughts returned to cars, civvies,
unlimited weekends. and that all important first
billet. Despite some dispute in the method of selec-
tion we managed to stage a dummy run before the
night of hnal choice. Each of us made a few enemies
that night but most were reconciled before the big
night was over. Even Pav got his deck billet.
JU E 4,1969
Our four years nearly over, we stopped, looked around, and noticed that the predic-
tion made to us when we were sworn in had come true. Nearly every other man had
succumbed to the onslaught of academics, the system, the military and
home. Now we are few, but we are close knit, we always were and always will he, the
Class of 1969.
the girl hack
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H0 LIVE HERE
Rorores honor, honors duty
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' THE REGIMENTAL STAFFS
WM.- ,,,,,L awnings
ASSISTANT COMMANDANT OF CADET
CDR. WKAYNE C. CALDYVELL
Regimental Commander T. R. Lwnch
Excculixxc Omcvl' U. M. xxvilldlkxll
UPS T. J. CCIHIH
txiljlllillll C. F. Hvlluml
, N ,
Supply N. Uillingsly
l'1 mln ol ll l XX lhl
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Regimental Commander T. Lynch
Staff fLeft to Rightj S. Renneker,
G. Shaw, W. Kinal, D. Waldron
if 10 QIWK
mf if A F Y
2,26 M? Z
Battahon Commander J Garrison
NtafT1LefttoR1ght5 R Pokress,G Pavhk
G O BIICII R Grauno T. Colburn
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Bdttalmn fommandor I Gynther
r 4 If 1 1 lf' L Doherty, I gmt r
Regimental Commander W. Gronlund
Staff fLeft to Rightfb P. Garrity,
G. Hale, R. Greto, M. Laveche,
.wwf I f,
1 5 1 5
,. f A
4 f A X
Battalion Commander F. Wilder
Staff fflaeft to Rightfl J. Burk,
R. Squires, D. Geliharclt, R. Losea
R. Barlow, F. Hetland
H.- ,,,,,, M.,-
Baltalion COTI'lI'I1PjY'1flffI' R. Aftker
Tlaii flmlf, to Rigllli ll. Xxiflillfili
ll, flllijflfifi l, f,r:11r1a,ll.f,upirmrl,
ll .Xall1f1rg.f,. VK mlm
Regimental Commander D. Waldron
Staff fLeft to Righty D. Shrader,
R. Hull, F. Schmitt, R. Henry, J. Snyder
Q 'ii' ""
5 Q, Q4
Battalion Comlnander J. Robbins I B
Staff ileft to Rlghtl D. Carney, D. Dulaols,
R. Schultz, R. McCoy, R. Donee
it t 2
Battalion Commanrler ll. Wfaters
Qtafl ll,r:lt to Right!! ,l. llarlney, C. llill,
DRUM 81 BUGLE
-N ,f 1 4,
D. Frydenlund, F. Pryor
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LIEUTENANT G E BOWEN
Pl,A'lf'UU.N COW NI A N UE H S
D. L. Carney, F. N. Wilder, YV. R. Jurgens
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMANDERS
i W. R. Rmvmm U. S, F. Hungness. C. XY. More
THE ALPHA REVOLUTION
In Alpha Company experience, leadership whether
good or had, and initiative stems from a hardened
core of criminals, the A-Co First Class. As we headed
toward the top under such able leaders as HORNEY
TOAD, JURGIE, and LEO, many goals were attained
despite or perhaps because of this. The Hot Wiord was
passed hy our spies SWAMP BAT, ESPOSITO, and
BUZZ as soon as they could produce it. I. C. Sports
were handled handily, somehow, hy DINGLE, BEAR,
WILD BILL, and BATMAN. In spite of this 'chelpn
we managed to stay on course for most of the year.
Un the Social Scene we canlt forget the fearless DON
JUAN, HUNGNII, MAD MAN, or PABLUM. In
charge of transportation to all social functions was
our own Grand Prix man, RANDY. On the Com-
pany level they molded A Company into a strong
competitor in l. C. Sports, Varsity Athletics, and
Company Drill. Individually one third of them main-
tained honors, one third were awarded letters for
varsity sports, and others were selected for high regi-
mental positions. A tradition has heen established
that will offer a challenge for those who follow.
W , f
Jimmie Brown Jeff Compton B019 Cross
Tom Davis Doug Phillips Steve Riddle Steve Sanderson
, V., X X, a
Ron Scholze Anthony Souza Doug Stevenson Bill Thomas
THE CLASS OF 1970
1 Q 1 dm'
Chet Walter George Waslus Gale Fisk Thomas Worly
Conrad Huss Mike Neal Mike Pawlik
Q " ig
THE CL SS OF19 l
:of 115 AQ 57 ,K V v. X
. , iv- 1 r
, , 0 ,N Q, K X iss,
Anthony Bordieri Phil Cappel
Robert Gau A1 Graceu Qhi
fx 1' Nfl
N '13 H
Charlie Wurster V,
THE CLASS OF 1972
1st Row: K. Forsythe, L. Hail, J. Salituri
2nd Row: F. Johnson, M. Ragsdale, P. Abbott
Back Row: B. Bullington, J. Moore, M. Shidle,
lst Row: R. Gonski, R. Mead, W. Ferner. 2nd Row
M. Doherty, T. E. Thomas, P. Bird. Back Row:
W. Wissman, J. Larnad, W. Carlisle, M. Noll
lst Row: J. McCarthy, R. Pernera. G. Core
2nd Row: R. Knee, JV. Armstrong. A. SUIHUD
3rd Row: JV. Turek, G. NcCuftm'y. D. Egan
Back Row: S. Heath, J. hll1l'l'i1f'.. J. Cerner
I , . My
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LIEUTENANT D. T. HYDE
t, S if . ' .K
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,a tin ,ww....,. V, , Wig, ' ., 'Q '. ,g ' .. ff
Commanding Officer J. F. Flayer, Executive
Ofiicer J. E. Smith, Guide U. M. Pittman
P l.,A'lfUON CON! N1 A N DE, Hi
FINAL SET -ljP
R. C. Vlaun, W. K. Bissell, R. C. Gravino
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMANDERS
J. E. Smith, T. R. Lynch, R. C. Crnxino
THE BRAVO BOMBERS
Graduation was especially significant this year
when the Bravo Bombers departed. Looking back, the
Academy or should we say the Administration, will
never forget the night that security was at its best
with Cocoa keeping an eye on things. The Teen Titan
wrecking havoc upon the Corps did not deter Pokey
from delving into his outside research with enthusi-
asm - even to the point of keeping late hours. Back
at the home front, Protein Man kept the lid on by
applying that old adage Hyou can't give orders until
you learn how to take themf,
Although bachelors only a matter of days, Sprag-
sey, Robby, Smitty, Forrest and Rich will never regret
the rings in their noses even though they think they're
on their fingers. Billy Budd couldn't be bothered -
sheeting home a main engine takes alot of anybodyis
time. Young Mako managed his time rather well by
memorizing Budweiseris sales distribution.
Sports fans will always wonder how Tennessee
could consistently forget his shoes while playing foot-
ball. Speaking of football players, Brownie will be
remembered for throwing some fine tackles on the
hardwood gridiron. On the wetter side of sports,
Bondo was always pushing hard for a needed victory
in the Academyis Yacht Squadron. Gravy was the
greatest company commander in absentia in Bravois
Bombers, making them a truly diversihed group, and
one the Academy will surely miss. Fortunately, what
the Academy lost, the Coast Guard gained, and the
men of Bravo Company are certainly going to be re-
membered for a long time to come.
, , ?
' f f! fi' V ' M2 f 7 'f,:z.,L:i: , V 7
2 ' '71
Don Bandzak Dare Binns
if M ,, f Qwgnfawfff-'A'
Dave Dahlinger J0hl'1I'1Y Gaughan
Hal Henderson Paul Jackson
1 7 ,4
, ,r,, X
Bruce Klos Glen Klok
Kim MacCartney Rich Muller
Harry Rohrs J ay Sadilek Phil Sherer
Tony Tangeman Joel Thuma Bob Williamson
I I I
gf W W W,
Paul Abernathy Bob Alling Chuck Bills
Tom Clarke Steve Cornell Thomas Daley
Bm vo Conlpfuzy
THE CLASS OF 1972
lst Row: B. lVIcCurdy, I. Norton, G. Lawrence,
G. Kosinski, J. Malmrose. Back Bow:
T. lVleisenzahl, C. Goodwin, R. Hallock,
C. Morales, B. Oliver, C. Nagel, G. Heil,
lst Bow: G. Swan, B. Peterson, R. Withers,
E. Thompson, R. Wells. Back Bow: D. Turner,
F. Sarnloor, S. Ziornek, D. Secor, M. Hahn,
1 t , . Wynn-. M- WMA, .
lst Bow: B. Abiles, J. Giglio, S. Brooks,
W. Collins. Back Bow: M. Auriclr. C. Burris.
M. Eager, A. Crostick, P. Dolan. G. Frag.
J. Blancllarcl. M. Demmitt
1 N gig?
X x K
X X X
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-1? bi -L ' V L , if
xx.. .if i we .K.x i K A kk XXX M A .
LIEUTENANT J. C. AMARAL
' M' 'NWN ,',,,.
A , +L. , , ,
1 " , f " ' In ,Wm W ' , , f rv' X.
, f , . ,. . .
A , A,
494141, .V V,
Commanding Officer W. E. Colburn, Executive
Ofiicer J. B. Buckley, Guide E. J. Dennehy
Pl ,A'I'UON CUM .VI A N UR H5
FINAL SET - LP
M. J. Mierzwa, D. H. Gebhardt, R. C. Barlow
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMANDERS
P. J. Schrnitt, M. J. Mierzwa. G. A. F1LlI1iQQLlH
Accountability was the big C-Co theme for '69.
Vifhen not ,tween the sheets, this non-sweat company
of deal-pulling firsties could always he accounted
for, whether at the uDutch77 or at the Htubew . . . and
maybe in a few gutters somewhere in between. For
instance, on a typical night fand not necessarily on
a weekend? one might find the DERF, S. BUCK, J-
OMEGA, and the POLACK, all God's gift to An-
heuser-Busch, Inc., relaxing in quiet, pleasant sur-
roundings. On the Htubef' SPOCK was always sure
to entertain the Mini' crowd, DUBES, JOHN, and
BUCK, while not too much could he seen of the Hold
married menfi LITTLE GEORGE, GEBBY, DEBO,
T. G., and FRENCHY. Of course, there was TED
THE HEAD and LARBLOW who were always glad
to show HOT BUTTERED and the SYRIAN 'cthe
way to go hornef, It wasnit exactly a squared away
hall club, hut it was a happy onel
X' ,fx. W
, E Tim Balvnis Ed Bader John Clark, Jr. Roger C0014
I Rod Cook
Rick Cool Dick Crane Ed Dermehy
I F --,V ,..yZ,, ,
, ,G4U Q K I , f
THE CLASS GF 1970
Ee Ai I .
,Q Chrls Desmond John Fearnow Greg Ketchen Gerry Galhon
x - M fm- Aw- N y ..1 Q
N x mn Q- xo N , QRMZ.
A XX f .. NV.
X X Q X
,fsX.. X X A
N FN '
Ken Kreutter Tom Howard
f X 1
WK' X !
N XX ' N fo X
X X f XX f
x x X WY 3
o xoxox Q
G X A
John Murphy Pete Pichlnl
X "7 , fZ'f"f""
Tom Purtell Tom Taylor Timothy Terriberry
M, , 7
V .1 I
K ' Viv
YORK JETS '
sr: ,, Qsgx
r gf A.
Kiss 9 X' Y
5 35? A if -..v
K XX Q
THE CLASS OF 19 1
I V 5
Mike Ackerman J im Armstrong Jim Brokenik
Dennis Cleareland Jim Davis Tim Flanagan
C I1 urlie Conzpmzvy
THE CLASS OF 1972
lst Row: B. McDonald, T. Hushbeck. Back Row:
R. Kostuk, J. Jones, M. Devlin, G. Swisher,
N. Henslee, J. Natwick, C. Brown,
W. Wittmeyei', W. Carson
W, M WM.,
'J' 15.3 ,
lst Row: B. Melnick, J. Underwood, A. Doucette
2nd Bow: H. Piaskowski, C. Smith, B. Thornton,
W. Eimstad. 3rd Row: D. Sande, J. Nowak, C. Leisy'
Back Row: R. Sellers, C. Rasberry
lst Row: H. Blaney, J. 0'Neill. G. Hanson, F. Gill
Zncl Row: H. Baley. M. Crye. B. Burns
Back Bow: B. Morgan. S. :Xclanns. C. Wlestling.
.l. Cormanson. l.. Fields
x I K
Q ,, , ,,
, 5 T ,O , .xppwm
LIEUTENANT COMMANDER J. D. SIPES
, , ,y 1
9Wf, f f
'U 7 if '
5 , ,,
W f V
Commanding Officer I. D. Hull, Executive
Uffgff-r H. I Crew, Guide R Beach
- V J 75 ' -- . -- 11- - -. ---mm...-4.-2.m:n . , - '.-f....-' . ..- . .,-,.,-,,.g5y,-3
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Pl ,ATUUN fgUXIX1fN NI.JIi,HF:
1 . ,. ..,, ,
P INAL nhl -I., P
A. L. Gerfin, Jr., D. D. Ryan, R. C. Belote
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMANDERS
R. C. Relate, P. J. Prokop. JK. D. Hull
M, mf 2,-Q..
A 4 5 ' t
. . ix 3
Fighting back the disappointment of being situated
on the lonely plateau of the fourth deck - away from
all the ACTION - the Delta Demons soon soothed
their feelings, discovering that a General Service
Elevator fcapacity 3000 poundsl provided the nec-
essary link with the real world. Just one push of the
magic button and Presto! steps away from TV, soda
machines, and - well, letis not get into that.
D-Co was a training ground for men well grounded
in a variety of talents. When our bookworms J. D.
ffat diego? Garrison and Bob fClancyJ Belote could
be torn away from their pages, they entered into the
fierce late hour marathon bull sessions, finding
Jimmy fthe skulll Hull and Ron fmidnightl Greto
hanging on every word emanating from the mouth
of the great Delta Philosopher Charlie fl-londoj Hu-
ber, waiting for an inevitable Hondoism about hard
boiled potatoes and pregnant sharks. And who could
resist making a slight groan when the complete Drew
fthe gerfl ,P Gerlin flew into the room, without even
opening the door it seems. And then there was always
artistically inclined Rod fthe gnomei Schultz, a tried
and true mercenary of jug wars, roaming about caus-
ing havoc - or with his roommate Danny fthe cigari
Ryan gronking at girls from the fourth deck windows.
Some turned their sights toward breaking records:
-men like Bob fQuigglyJ Thorne and Jerry fthe
hoagl Kemp, who proved each day was but another
demerit. We had our brains too, with 769 number two
man Ben fBoobyJ Peterson and his early morning
jaunts in the snowy New England winter, and Louie
fthe loserl Losea, who was never to be counted out
when the chips were down. And if there was nothing
else to do, we could always go watch Dick fthe toel
Burkeis foot rot away, or look over the latest in Cor-
vette accessories with Paul fPJJ Prokop and Glen
fthe veti O,Brien, but if skiing and Opel Cadets were
more to your liking, there was always Bob fski bumi
More than anything, D-CO was one heck of a col-
lection of great guys, each with his own personality,
which lent to the special unforgettable savior-faire
that was Delta Company 1969.
ff fmvff, fpff , omg-'!f,1sg
1 7 Z
Al Boetig Rick Brandes Lance Bryson Casey Edwards
Jim Friderici John Hodukarich John Hughes David Irvine
f 1 x '
f ' AZ' 5 Quia,
Rich Keig Bill Kozak Larry Lanier Andy Maleoki
THE CLASS OF 19 TO
l 1 ,
m Q ,K 0, X
, Aw M
' i 2
Mark O,Hara William Pickrurn John uill i
N, 'K f
JL ff r
Mike Adams J im Beach Tom Bernard
i xi. 3
'I J' . g
The Delta Company
THE CLASS OF 1972
lst Row: R. Vail. 2nd Row: P. Stillman, W. Pixley. 3rd Row:
J. Whitehouse, J. Osmer, P. Shade. Back Row:
T. Yearout, D. San Romani, J. Rodgers, D. Noyes
lst Row: L. Marovelli, D. Kreger, J. Mortensen lst Row: E. Brown, YV. Bannister. 2nd Row:
Zncl Row: J. Merrill, I. Jones, J. Mclilntire, W. Ceglarz. D. lingan. D. Fish. Back Row:
S. Harder. Back Row: D. Neeb, D. Gillespie, P. Butler, NV. Alban
H. Grant, J. Hibbitts
74. 1, ,C
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LIEUTENANT D. A. WORTH
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Commanding Officer P. H. Garrity, Executive
Officer A. J. Hindle, Guide J. C. Olson
I'l,f'X' l'UUN CUNINIfX,N IJP,H5
L. F. Wfheatley, E. W. Stoeger, I. L. Robinson
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMANDERS
A. J. Hindle, J. L. Robinson. R. M, Acker
'lvwas upon a midnight dreary,
"Warpo7, came in, juiced and hleary,
Braced up by 6'Bird,7 and '4Gino,'
as S'Snow Whiteii looked calmly on.
Suddenly there came a pounding,
a heat on the wall, a sounding.
And we knew that Hlfredw was dreaming
he was up the hill once more.
In a strangled voice he swore,
"P.P.,7, "Bruno,77 'cW'heats" and "Graham,"
fearing that there would be mayhem,
Helped by HRobby,7, uHead" and HD-Boltf,
held him sure.
"Warpo" came-donlt ask why-
on a cloud of Rock and Rye,
To help wake the tortured body of our friend.
Between every pain-racked snore,
quoth our classmate '6Nevermore,"
'cWoody" thought the noise outlandish,
"The Beann swore in gutter Spanish,
"Al the Puriew thought the heat
a woodpeckefs mating call,
"Howie" thought with awe and fear,
wfhis group led E Company all year?w
c'Daddy Davew could just say,
And the corridors did
Dave Belz Mike Cooley Terry Cross Mel Carver
gi ,', f rv 5
Victor Guarino Paul Hagstrom Bert Kinghorn Ken Kirkpatrick
Ron Marcolini Gary lVlcGuHin Ed McKenzie ,loe Mitchell
THE CLASS GF 1970
.nw Q V
'W -v-01' -C
Theo Moniz Pete Olsen Jim Olsen Don Parsons
Kevin Ray Tom Rodino Al Spackman Fred Squires
,Y N-.,,.... W
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Alan Adema Paul Barlow
R1Chafd Engdahl Tim Foster
Tom Wilson, Jr.
..g. """" f Mf
W We J5-
lst Row: R. Innes, T Paar, S Poole
Back Row: K Srmth, J Meyer,
T. Nelson, K
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1stRow:J.Ma1t1n,J RIOIIOII C Beck H Bohm
2nd Row: J. Yule, T Cllmoul X Stun ltz Buk Ross
R. Hilderbrzmd, G JOLXXILIX
g Q 'Si'-7
A X xx
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LIEUTENANT COMMANDER G. R. PENNINGTON
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Commanding Ofiicer W. R. Gronlund, Executive
Officer C. H. Magee, Guide M. F. Flessner
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FINAL SBI! - U'
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3 2, i
R. J. Wenzel, S. L. Renneker, J. M. Snyder
: "": ,
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TEMPORARY COMPANY CGMMAXDERS
if' EE ' 'EI
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YV. R. GrI'0IllllI1d. C. H. Magee. M. Rillingslexw
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Wlell the old troop is just about history at this
place but F-troopers to come will feel the influence
of 69ers in F-Co. Why any night of the week you
could find Stan, Kowalski, or Gene diligently study-
ing the latest Marvel comic. Then look at the biologi-
cal expertise and just plain raw talent which is
exhibited by Bozo, Connie and J. V. in their search
of Giant South American Frogs. If thatls not enough
to convince you of the greatness of the mob then how
about the great leadership shown by Wayne, Buzzard,
and Greg in quest of intercompany excellence. Also
what could be more exciting than witnessing Turtle
make his entrance into the B.D.R.,s room. If you can,t
find Jay, Chuck, Rich, or Flex-Bodnik, just check
with the local establishment of college women. I guess
that leaves only the Leapord and who hasn't heard of
the Leapord, at least thatjs what everyone tells me.
,f W , ' 'V ,
, f 47-W
Mike Allen John Beales Charlie Brown Jay C31'TI1iCh3-Cl
on www WT ,.
Mike Flessner Ed Labuda Steve Macey Wvilliam H. McDonough
John McGrath Denny McLean Taz Mills Tony Mink
THE CLASS OF 1970
fu f .
Dave Reichl Denny Sirois Bruce Stubbs
Frank Tintera Ken Zobel
THE CLASS OF 1971
Ken Coffland Ray Coye
Don Estes Dan Gilbert
Robert Oj a
Al Spanga, Jr.
Carl A. Swedberg
dw XYVQ. x
,A .,.. .., ... M 3. . ., .4-. .
FOXtl'Ot C0mPally lst Row: J. Foley, J. Reed, D. Diehl, C. Williams
K :. b ,F.L'hl' ,l.Sh f
THE CLASS GF 1972 1'32fkR13fW:lJ.lE2ZtffIl Tanflglfel. Ollhill
Left to Right: R. Duncan, J. Kehoe, E. Page, lst Row: J. McGinnis. YV. Lannert, C. Farnsworth
N. Travis, R. Mueller, P. Smith, J. Gray, Qncl Row: R. Sclnnovgvr. ll Beasley . D. Stopp.
l- C00pe1', L. Bruclnicki, J. Rohn, C. Fust, D. Youngs D. Wlults. Buck Row: R. lllavinlsoll. ,l. llill.
R. Calhoun. ,l. Gilroy, T. New-ll
'N ' 'Sn
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LIEUTENANT G. A. McGILL
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Commanding Officer G. L. Shaw, Executive
Officer J. R. Hartney, Guide L. W. Brigham
PI ,A'I'UUxx CUNINM NIEHS
F INA L SU' -L P
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, R. W. Henry, R. A. Askey, R. C. Olsen
TEMPORARY COMPA Y COMMANDERS
J. Tx. Hmlxwy. G. L, Hale. J. F. Stmupff
X X Ms.
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In this corner we have c'Hopper', from Hingham,
Mass. headed for Galveston, with a song in his heart.
Over there is '6Butch7' making the big change from
Jacksonville, Florida to Portland, Me. 'cRube,' will
take his new wife to Portland, but the trip from New
London is shorter. And Mike will be going to the
same port from Long Island. uGuppy7' and 'cBaron"
are to be shipmates out of Baltimore bound for more
frigid climates. uzipw makes a big move to Seattle
from Lewiston, Pa. MLittle Bobby" and bride are
also Washington bound-Port Angeles. The P.Ant
will trade Minnesota snow for Northwest rain in
Port Angeles also. One Bostonian, HlVloose,7 is staying
near home, Waltham, Mass. will be a short way from
the Shermarfs dock. Southern Californian Russ and
Jeff from Jersey are also headed for Boston.
"Hump,s7' going back. via Subic Bay and "you-knoW-
where,'7 to California and San Francisco, While Bob
travels down the coast from SF. to Long Beach and
points South. "T.R.', is trading Miami sunshine
for Honolulu sunshine HJ and won't need his sun-
lamp anymore. Last but not least that NSweetheart,,
VU ':Chicken mann from Schenectady, N.Y. has de-
cided to try southern hospitality in Wilmington,
NC., the hardway via Hover there."
Cloryosky Company is bound for the wide world
but no matter where we go Weill always remember
the good times and hard times we,ve had together.
And always our days at CGA will be subject of
drunken story over a cold beer when old friends
meet. So we go forth to seek our fortunes the they
ever so humble in the Coast Cuardl.
John Baker Larry Beason Ernie Blanchard Lawson Brigham
I W ,
Don Dickman Mike Gentile Terry Hart Horton Johnson
,f , I
Dave Jones Mike Kerby Bill Lernoine Dave Moore
THE CLASS OF 1970
,A are a
Jim Neas Bob Pray J on Vaughn
Greg Voyik Al Walker Rod Weir
'K' ,, ,H A XXXQ- N -Y'
THE CLASS OF 19 1
Denny Bohan Ron Christensen Fred Connolly
John P. Woofl
CLASS GF 1972
lst Row: S. Sheek, L. Gansz. 2nd Row: T. Love,
M. Farrer, D. Benebeld. Back Row: A. Greene,
W. Ogle, J. Richardson, E. Dean
lst Row: S. Anderson, W. Corbin, J. Ng
2nd Row: H. Williams, L. Hobbs, G. Dunton
Back Row: R. Buckingham, G. Lapp, G. Gibson, J. Miller
lst Row: F. Wfaring, M. Mature. F. Kishman.
P. FOFCIIIHII. Buck Row: J. Muiiel. S. Boi'
D. Dilley, J. Speclit
M. Hathaway. 2nd Row: F. Roiiinson, M. Ciisb.
K X A if,
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COMPA Y OFFICER
LIEUTENANT B. F. FOLCE
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Officer D. R. Shrarler, Executive
Offncer J. J. Clarke, Cuifle R. D. Utlcy
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FINAL SEI -LI'
H. F. Watson, T. W. Josiah, M. A. Revs-tt
TEMPORARY COMPANY COMMAXDERS
T. J. Cenna. D. H. Blolnberg. M, .-X, Revett
Hotel Company finished Fall lntercompany com-
petition at the top of eyeryoneis inverted list but she
improyed as only llotel Company could improve fand
llotel Company could only improvej in spring
Hotel! leaderellip tliih year was only rivaled by
tlie Cadet flidniiniftration. Company pooll lialis
qiglieek Funk 8. lliagnalsj see-sawed back and lortli
arfroff tlie politival spectrum. Mark liovett, leaning
riglit. opened tln- bidding but tlie Company moved
radically left xslien llaye Blomberg grabbed tlie
lying! pin and fliilted tlie helm to port. 'liliings
gradually fettled hack to status quo ante Bl0IlllJttl'g
during the 'lim Cf-nna and Doi: Sliradvr rnalws, but
llotel rr-rnainf-d on the ltli deck, physically and
ilillf? Company if yf-ar can be lirielly summarized lJV
tlif- apropof. "wry interefting. liut duinbf'
fam M? fnwlmg
Jan Apple Roy Casto
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Jimmy Clarke Guy T. Goodwin
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George Johnson Larry Kumj ian Dave Maloney .lim Marthaler
, M-.W 24...
5,65 , lr
Stephen Rottier Albert Sabol Fred Sellers Myron Tethal
THE CLASS OF IQTO
. --ff 5- f,
Ralph Utley Bob Vollbrecht David Wilson
, Ralph Yates Tom Zieziulewicz
THE CLASS OF 1971
7 ' 1
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,QUAD LM f
Charlie Allen Chuck Beck Ken Borden
Robert Camuccio Mike Conway Alan Dujenski
'axv .XL '
Std 'Q' N94
F. Sutter Fox
C. Douglas Kroll
lst Row: H. Laprade,
M. Deflesare. Back Row:
V. lVlcLachan, J. TerVeen,
D. Olclacres, A. Dupree,
M. Shelton, R. Wilson,
lst Row: R. Zider,
G. Watson, W. Fels,
F. Peak. Back Row:
S. Spencer, M. Garwood,
J. Boyd, D. Rome,
P. Howard, B. Niesen
CLASS OF l972
lst How: C. Klinger, R. Duflflirh
J. Sugimoto. Back lim-.': H. luck
C. Coy, C. llecarthjv, J. Finlilea.
D. Lynch, Putnarr1,T.Healej-',
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lfo,XlillI'll Mf'lllXil'1'llEIS CDU CIL
Council Ufhcersz left to right, Davey ,lones fSecretaryl
lee flafl-1 Chairmany, and Howie Vlvaters llreasurer
The Activities Council is a composite of all of the
various cadet clubs and committees around the Acad-
emy. It is through this organization that budgets are
drafted, approved, and executed. The major concern
of the Council is financial in nature, hut its scope of
influence also encompasses the policies that cover
inter-relationships between the various activities.
Varsity Drill Team: Front row, l. to r.: Utley, Flanagan
Second row, l. to r.: lVIcCurdy, Voyik, Baley, Coursey. Back row,
l. to r.: Kline, Cary, Harding, McGrath, Sousa, Sadilek
Fourth Class Drill Team: l. to r.: Schmoeger,
Brown, Piaskowski, Beasley, McCurdy, Baley,
Thompson, Kosinki, Wessling, and Dolan
CADET DRILL T E MS
The 1969 version of the Drill Team saw a
reintroduction of an entirely fourth class exhi-
bition team under the leadership of Bill Bowen
lfc. It and the varsity performed at CCA foot-
ball games. The winter season saw the exhihi-
tion team continuing its performances, while
the varsity practiced for its spring meets. 1969
Captains Bruce Griffiths and Butch Hartney
look forward to maintaining the good compet-
itive record of the team and see great promise
in this year's fourth class team for future teams.
M, ,,, K7 f
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Drill Team Captains for 1969: l. to r..
Bill Bowen, Bruce Crilhths. and Butch Hartney
Rasherry Regime: front, l. to r.: Karen Weidenbaum,
Tom Hart. Back, l. to r.: Gerry Shahdan, Mike
Farrar. Ron Frazier, John Giglio, Willis Sharadin
Wln '7Us: l. to r.: John Cwiek, Pete Pichini,
Drew Gerfin, Bob Brown, and Dave Irvine
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WW I 6 W
Sounds of Silence, Out of Sight, and one or
the other each Saturday night. Thatas been the
story of the Cadet Dance Bands for the past
four years. Who could ever forget the nights
in the old Rec Hall, letting off steam to the
sound of the Gents? Well, that old hall is long
gone, but the now famous informal lives on,
stronger than ever. Every Saturday night, The
New Breed, Why?Us or the Rasberry Regime
continue to excite the young at heart and
exhaust the not so young with the most up to
date sights and sounds.
X '94 A R an
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The Idle-rs are a select group of singers who have
demonSl1'utecl outstanding ahihty in vocal music in
the choirs and the glee cluh. BIt'Il1bSl'ShiP is awardei.
only uflm' un vxtcnsivc Luuhtiou both for the direvtor
and the wtcmlm lHCI11bf'I'S of the group. The Hlers
Sing 11 llliXlllI'0 of sm vhaulivs. vormtolllporury' folk
songs. pop lllI10S. and old fux'o1'itvs, They have np-
pvzlrcwl on lhn- Nlilw Uollglus Show. the Fd Suhixgux
Show. and lwfuu- ,loint Svssious of Congress. The
hllvrs um- gmxthinu hul. null vuutimu' to vxpuud the
lmrimus of tha' Coast Gllllftl.
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ThelWhe Capi an organhadon condsdng of
members of the Corps who are musically oriented,
has perhnfned atsevend.Acadenq'funcUons in-
chuhng lornuds lnfonnah, and oduu rnumeal
act1v1t1es Fllllllff the gap betw een the rock bands
and the Coastlluard Band the group oiers a
selectlon of modern mood muslc enjoy able for all
Dlrected by Drew Gerfm and Bob Vlfenzel the
group haa mcreased lt? memberslup and quallty of
perforniance Uothe exientthatltcould be COHS1d
ered a seml p1ofess1onal group
GLEE CL B
Reborn this year after two years of inactivity. the Glee Club
has made Co-Ecl concerts its specialty. They were willing to
sing anything. anywhere, so long as they were working with Ll
female glee Club. Singing in Cerinan. Latin. anti English with
music that ran from sea ehanties to heuyy Classical. they were
well receiyecl whereyer they appeared. The entl of the year
found them cleeply engaged in L1 recorcl ailhnrn and preparing
to do a series of Broutlway hits for the June Wveek Show.
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The Cadet Marching Band just finished its
first season of existence, and although small
this year, the potential for growth is there.
Many long hours were spent practicing rou-
tines on Jones Field for Saturday's "Big
Game? The band emphasized precision
marching drill and hopes to expand to nov-
elty formations in coming seasons. The
prospects for future expansion are prac-
tically unlimited as the reservoir of talent
is tapped in coming years to yield a march-
ing organization to rank among the best in
PROTESTANT CHA PEL COBUMITVI P P
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C THOLIC CHAPEL COMMITTEE
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There are those of us who majored in fun,
but got caught in the process. To these in-
famous uclubsw we dedicate these pages in
memoriam. Theirgs is the attitude of Udo or
diew land get bouncedlj . Their numbers in-
clude the elite and the elated. But without
their contributions to morale, what would
life be? . . .
The Academy Ski Club was formed a few years ago by a
hardy band of enthusiastic skiers who ventured on their own
time to the mountains of Vermont and the hills of Rhode
Island. Our advisor, CDR Selin, has aided us greatly in or-
ganzing trips and accommodations. He has provided the back-
ing in senior levels that has enabled us to do so much. The Club
took on a new look this year with the purchase of matching
parkas and pants. It provides for a dashing look that is second
only to the U. S. Alpine team.
The Running Light is the Fourth Classmen,s handbook of
information that every cadet should know. It is the purpose
of the Staif to keep the book as up to date as possible by re-
lacing ictures and articles as needed.
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The Cadet Social Committee is an organization comprised
solely of Cadets whose express purpose is to plan, organize
and direct social functions. These functions serve to acquaint
the cadet with an integral part of a military officer's life: the
ability to act correctly and in good taste at social affairs. ln-
formal and formal dances and mixers with other colleges, as
well as Winter Weekend, give the Corps a chance to meet and
enjoy the company of the fairer sex.
DIVI CCL B
This year was the Diving Clubls first as
a formal club. Club activity in the fall was
mostly directed at organization. However,
on a personal basis, many of the members
were active into November, and rarely
was there a weekend when there wasn't
some activity at Watch Hill, Avery Point
or Black Point. During the winter the
club sponsored several lectures by local
people on various aspects of diving. With
spring came more actual diving activity.
Interest is high and the group should con-
tinue to grow and thrive.
Your friendly Lounge Committee
plays an important part in a cadet's
life. lt is this stalwart group that keeps
the cadets happy during the week by
making sure that the television sets are
always in good working order and that
there is a sufficient supply of chalk for
the pool tables. The leader of this peer-
less group is Jerry Kemp, ably assisted
by Fred Adamchak, J ack Stumpif,
Buzz McCoy, John Miner, and Bob
Gavel Club: Front row, l. to r.Z Dave Frydenlund, John Zeigler, and Al Berry. Back
row, l. to r.: Ploszaj, Slack, Taylor, Joscphson, Edwards, Gerber, Vcrry, and Coffland.
The Gavel Club is an affiliate of
Toastmasters lnternational and is de-
signed to afford leadership training,
refine abilities to communicate effec-
tively and listen analytically, and cred-
itably express oneis thoughts in or-
l7l'fNlOl.,,Xi I, iS'lYXl-.l.-.l.NC SUITE
lilie llcllolai is tht- only fratcrnail organization at the Academy and consists of memhers
froin .ill four classes. all of xx hoin were lleNlolay s before entering the Academy. The
lnstalling Suite travels throughout New lfnglund with the prime objective of acquainting
the public with the Coast Guard uicadeiny, and the Coast Guard in general. Word of the
Suites proficiency and military manner has spread throughout New England,
keeping the group in constant demand. Head of the Suite this year was Bill Jurgens.
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I T D O C i l
The Orientation Committee is a class-
elected group of second classmen who
formulate the guidelines for orientation
of the new fourth class. The group sched-
ules lectures and selects study topics to
help the fourth classmen evolve from
civilians into cadets and gentlemen.
Orientation Committee: Front row, l. to r.: Greg Voyik, Tim Balunis,
Tom Davis CChairman , Ed Dennehy, Mike Flessner.
Back row, l. to r.: Steve Apple, Jim Beach, Glenn Kolk. Steve Riddle, and Don Dickman
Class of '69 Ring Committee: l. to r.: Barry Kane,
Bob Gravino, and Joe Clarke, Chairman.
The Ring Committee starts its work about half-
way through swab year and continues to function
through graduation. lts initial job is to meet the
representatives of the various ring companies and
conduct the competition for the contract. This in-
volves ring and pin designs as well as costs and
services. The following years are busy with de-
liveries, paying bills, and, of course, servicing and
1919 Rl G COMMITTEE
Radio Club: Front, l. to r.: Jim Buckley, Ted White, Hendrickson.
Back, l. to r.: Myszka, Benjie Bryson, Taylor, John Quill, Lohman.
The Rehab of the ,33 wing left the Radio
Club homeless, but still enthusiastic. On the
cadet summer cruises, club members were
able to handle many hours of phone patch
traffic through W1CGAfMM. During the
winter months some of the uHams7? kept
busy by becoming consultants on the many
defunct stereo systems in the barracks. Xext
year promises to be a good one for the Club
with a new Hmodernizedw shack in sight.
The Cadet Guide Committee, a voluntary
organization made up of approximately 30 underclass
cadets, provides the public with interesting tours of
the Academy grounds and the Eagle. Working under
the direction ofthe Public lnformation Officer, the
members often give up liberty hours escorting visiting
dignitaries, prospective cadets and other groups
of various sizes. Larry Kumjian is Chairman of the
group and is assisted by Bob Foley.
Cadet Cuide Committee: Front row, l. to r.: Kumjian, Pickrum, Pittman, Maloney,
Ca-per. Back rom, l. to r.: llarding, Kokos, lfolcy , Eels. Pixley, Shade, NiGSCH: and COY-
The Nlonogrtnn Cluh is open to ull CZlflF3l3 who halve eitrrrefl
' .' :ft service to the .-AxCEt"l6H1f.' in
at varsity letter. The eluh prox me U
the form ol refreshment stanrls at various athletic anfl social
events. Members plan the varsity sports hanquete and hring
the year to at close with a hanquet which features at guest
speaker, usually a major figure in amateur or professional
Seasicle Regional Center is a Community project to help
mentally 1'eturclefl ehilclren. :XS volunteers. we tallied. swam.
wrestlecl. playetl lmsvlmll and lwuslxetlwull. and started the hrst
We Brother Pl'0Q1l'i1Ill tlevotetl to mentally returtletl lwoy s. Fun
antl a Sense ol not-ornplislnnent tlescrilwe our feelings.
T f gi
vhsfvf ulw muvi U11 Sllrulux l'Xl'llillQS for lHSR'llSSi0IlS on rv-
hgiozzf topics. Hu' QVUIIIT is I1-ll In Cllillllilill ,lul111Sm1. C011-
ivlvlxws aw lwld lllllillgllvlll ilu' XULII' illlil uw 111101111011 by
X.H'iUlIS uuwulwrs of ilu' group. Cuvsl spvz1lw1's frcquvnt the
mccimgs. lWI'1I1g1lI1Q m NLITIOIIS xlcwpolllls. lherc IS no de-
l1Ol11iIlL1li0I!ill prcfcrcnvez lnelllluers of all faiths are welcome.
f i V a
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'lihe Cadet Calendar, Ou fjrwk, is produced each year hy
stall of eight to ten harrl-worlfting, creative men wlioee onlj,
goal is to do a better job than was done before. Every cal-
endar is good, of course, but it always seems better when
you've had a hand in it. Eventually the changes are less
noticeable but we all realize that itis participation that really'
counts toward pride in a job well done.
On Deck Staff: top to bottom. l. to iz: Bob Relief tEditor-in-Chiefit.
Bob Donnee. Stun Nornian. John Hughes. Paul Duddy.
Mark Petlingill. lalal lalcmlcrson. lid Lubuda. and Davev Jones.
sr , .1 .
.1 f :Alvin
IEEE Student Branch: Front row, I. to r.: Rick Gupman fsecretary Treasurerl
George Flanagan, Wayne Gronlund CChairmanl , Dick Burke fVice Chairmanl Pete
Lenes, George Williams. Back row, l. to r.: Jim Doherty, Greg Shaw Peter
Olsen, Tom Davis, and Mike Pawlik.
IEEE STUDE TBRA CH
Perhaps the youngest activity at the Academy and the only
one affiliated with a professional organization is the newly
formed Student Branch of the Institute of Electrical and
Electronics Engineers, Inc. or IEEE. The main objective of
the group has heen to present or sponsor lectures to the Corps
on topics of general interest, hut primarily in the field of
engineering. This year we were fortunate enough to have much
'in-house' talent available to draw upon. CDR White and
LCDR Vance were our first guest speakers and started off the
program with an interesting presentation on the new Ice-
hreaker design. Then followed a series of three lectures on
the new CC Oceanographic Vessel hy Headquarters personnel,
namely CDB. Flanagan, LCDB Lecourt. and LCDR Fresse.
The aflxisor to the group is LCDR Currier and we hope to
enlist Prof. Iiligginhotham as an assistant in the future.
PUBLIC AFP IRS FORUM
The Public Affairs Forum is an organiza-
tion established to procure noted speakers
from the area to discuss and debate problems
of our time. Early in the fall the Forum elect-
ed its executive committee: Larry Wheatley
as president, Paul Prokop as vice-president,
Doug Phillips as secretary, and John Gaughan
as treasurer. Since September the Forum has
presented four programs on topics which its
members felt were of greatest interest: The
Czechoslovakian Invasion, White and Black
America, A Prelude to the '68 Elections, and
The Panel for the discussion on the Pueblo: l. to r.: LCDR Combs
Dr. Sherwood, Cadet Oilrlara, LCDR Currier, and Prof. Meredith
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HOWLI G GALE
The Howling Gale is the Official Cadet Magazine of the
Academy. lts mission is two-fold: flj to entertain and en-
lighten cadets in the area of Academy life and their future
role as Coast Guard Officers, and ffll to present an accurate
and unbiased picture of cadet life as it now exists to people
outside the Academy walls, but who have interest in the affairs
of the Corps. The Howling Cale, with a readership of nearly
3500 across the country, is the primary means through which
cadets express their thoughts, hopes, and aspirations to the
uoutsidew world - and it is to the factual representation of
the ':Cadet lmagefi that the Howling Gale is dedicated. To
utell it like it ist' in a high quality, professionally-done slick
magazine, the editors of the Hurtin Gale cannot help but
become a part of the modern day science of communication.
1' ' A
Howling Cale Staff: Front row, l. to
r.: Ken Kreutter, Ed Beder, Glenn
Kolk, Thomas Purtell, Dave Moore,
John Gaughan. Back row, l. to r.: A1
Boetig, Ernie Blanchard, Buck Baley,
Bob Gau, John Giglio.
TIDE HIPS QTQLXFF
1969 Tide Hips Staff: Front, l. to r.: Dan Ryan, Paul Prokop, Bill Bowen, Bob Pokress.
Joe Clarke, Howie Waters. Back, l. to r.: Wfayne Gronlund, Mike Mierzwa, Dave Moore,
Doc Shrader, George Bond, Bob Gravino, Rick Guplnan, Dave Frydenlund, and Rod Schultz.
Under the able hand of Editor-in-Chief
Bob Gravino, to whom this book owes much
of its success, Tide Rips 1969 took form and
became a finished product. In charge of
taking the countless number of pictures Was
Photo Editor Wayne Gronlund. Business
Manager Dan Ryan handled the legal and
financial arrangements to insure that this
year's Tide Rips would be the best ever.
Tzkiv Hips is the otlivial ycarhook of the Corps of Cadets.
lt is the uork of inuni vmlets is ho strive to put together a
representation in pictures and morals of what their class has
rlone in their four years at the Xeauleiiiy. As far but-k as third
class year. an interested handful of men took it upon them-
selx es to formulate itleus anal to begin interviewing publishing
companies. With many deadlines to meet, these men put in
inany hours of hard xsork to insure that the book would be
of high quality and ready for publication on time. We hope
you enjoy it.
Section Editors for 769 are: Front row, l. to r.: George
Bond, Dave Frydenlund, Bill Bowen, Joe Clarke. Back row,
l. to r.: Rod Schultz, Mike Mierzwa, Doe Shrader, and
wins X. V
Our financial managers, Paul Prokop fAdvert1s1ngl and
Dan Ryan fBus1ness I , made sure the money was coming in,
the bills got paid, and the books were kept.
TICKET AND USHER DET IL
The Ticket and Usher Detail seats, then often times
referees, enthusiastic cadets at all Academy athletic events.
Home football games require the aid of all 101 members. In
addition to this, ushers are provided at lectures, forums, social
weekend events, and most special Corp activities. Gratifying to
the members are frequent compliments on our appearance
and, of course, the weekend granted for our endeavors. The
advisor to the group is Professor Cardinali and he keeps the
Co-Chairman Pete Aalberg and Greg Shaw hopping.
Heading-up this noble band of dedicated public servants
are none other than HI-Ioppern Shaw and HCanary': Aalberg.
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SPORTS - The highest level of competition - The con-
flict, the endurance, the training, the satisfaction of accom-
plishment, the frustration of failure. The never ending stage
of human emotions - The Ecstasy of Victory and the Agony
5 if Tw
Coaching can be one of the most rewarding of all
occupations- and one of the most frustrating. Head
Coach Tad Schroeder, at 32 the youngest Head Coach
in Academy history, completed a season which was
both rewarding and frustrating. Working from a
skeleton beginning, he built the club into a team
which we can all be proud of. The promise of the
future was never brighter and this dedicated man
made it possible.
lst Row: Foster, Beck, Bouis, Cross, Satterwhite, Conway,
Conor, Muller, Rotthaar, Walters, Moniz, Pike, Tethal, Pray
Coye. 2nd Row: Mawhinney, Hale, Finklea, Holland, Moore
Marhejko, Bullers, Matthews, Wheatley, Taylor, Renneker
0 Springfield 38
14 AIC 27
22 Norwich 26
26 Wesleyan 23
7 Southwestern 33
0 WPI 36
21 Trinity 47
14 U. Rochester 42
34 RPI 20
40 PMC 14
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Goodwin, Sabol, Leone, Mass, Allen, Souza, Duddy. Back
Row: Silva, Sylvester, Hix, Sherwin, Bush, Fisk, Burakow
Marthaler, Cuarino, Olson, Davis, Johnson, Callion, Cook
lVIaeCaffey, Wvallace, Wise, Harris, Tebeau, Rottier
First Downs 201
Yards Rushing 2280
Passes Attempted 254
Passes Completed 125 l
Yards Passing 1757
Intercepted By 26
Number of Punts 60 5
Punting Average 31.6
Number of Penalties 87 5
Yards Penalized 871 I
Fumbles Lost 12
Charlie Pike wheels left as blocking forms up front
'cRabbit" Cross for a quick five up the middle
The dismal failure of last yearis team was wiped out as we
finally won a football game. After dropping twenty-two
straight losses over a three year period, the team put it all
together in a spectacular homecoming victory over traditional
rival Wesleyan. We dropped four more to some tough op-
ponents including Rochester, Trinity and Southwestern at
Memphis. But the team came back, never losing faith in their
ability or Coaching staff. Led by Capt. Bob Wise on offense
and Stan Rennaker on Defense, we closed out the season with
two decisive wins over R.P.l. and P.M.C. in Atlantic City,
N. J. The team record does not reflect the fine play of the
A team or the courage and strength of the men who played week
after week with adhesive tape and glue holding their bodies
together. It goes down in the records as 3-7, and in future
years the individual accomplishments will fade along with
other memories. Only the records will remain. And this
year's team has its share. Bob Cross broke Jimmy Hull's punt
return record against R.P.I. and tied the long standing record
of Jack Thompson for yards gained in a single game. Tom
Mawhinney broke the career yardage record and Most Scor-
ing Passes For A Season and career. And Jim Sylvester broke
the Season Conversion mark with 13.
The future looks brighter now, however. Only two starters
will be lost through graduation and this yearis Freshman
with size and speed, should give some added support to the
35 returning lettermen from this yearis Varsity.
The hole Closes as John Finklea wrestles a Wieslevan back to the ground
then outdistances three Wesleyan defenders to score a
third period touchdown . . .
AT NIGHTMARIEYS END
With the season record standing at 0-3, and facing a
Wesleyan team, considered to he one of the strongest
small college teams in New England, the Bears finally
put it all together in edging the Cardinals. The effort put
forth hy both Offensive and Defensive units gave rise
to the hope of a winning season. These hopes, soon to he
dashed in games against Memphis, Trinity, and W.P.I.,
nevertheless put the Corps into a state of Football eu-
phoria for a weekend or two.
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. . . only to see the lead erased with a
lightning quick Wiesleyan touchdown pass
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On an option play, Charlie Pike cuts back
toward the middle as he picks up blocking
Junior Quarterback Guy Goodwin calls the
signals against Rochester
A Wesleyan back shifts into second gear as a wide hole
momentarily opens in the Cadet defense
Guy Goodwin holds as Ben Satterwhite
splits the uprights from the fifteen
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Stan Rennaker calls the defensive signals Al Sabol breaks into the open after a Wesleyan kickoff
Undefeated. With victories over Trenton and Central Con-
necticut, the Cross-Country Team completed an unprece-
dented undefeated season. The 16 victories this season brought
to 27-5 the two year total since Ed Tucker became Head Track
Coach here. Captain Ben Peterson provided the spirit and
set the example for the rest of the team all season. He was de-
feated only once in dual meet competition and four times
finished in a three-way tie for first with teammates Don Estes
and Bob Alling. Coach Tucker attributed the teamis success
to the fine back-up support the top three runners got from
the Hpackf' The proof is in the fact that the team has seven
perfect scores of fifteen points, and only once, against lVI.l.T.
did they go over 19. Prospects look excellent for next year as
only Ben Peterson and Vince Kinal will be lost through Gradu-
ation. Coach Tucker's Empire will endure for at least another
Captain Ben Peterson
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Estes, Peterson and Alling finishing in their three-way tie for first place
M. I. T.
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Vince puts out in the home stretch
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West Chester State
1st Row: Callison, Creto, McCoy, Miner, Thorne, Brown,
Losea. 2nd Row: Soares, Hallows, Yates, Binns, Blanchard,
Sirois, Vail, Broun, Gamble. Back Row: Heil, Stevenson,
Willis, Ploszaj, Bills, Vann, Kuchin, Wiese, Lemp, Flanagan,
Co-Captain John Miner starts the fast break against Air Force
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Coach Brent Smith's maiden year as Chief Mentor
of the Varsity Soccer Team proved to be a tremend-
ous success. The Bears, under "Smitty's', command,
tackled the "Monster Schedule" and came away a
little bruised but still with a winning season, 5-4-3.
Bob Thorne, along with John Miner, Doug Brown,
and Tex McCoy, led the team over New York Mari-
time, Hartford, Babson, Providence, and highly
touted Wesleyan, while bowing to Westchester
CNCAA National finalistsj, Trinity, NYU, and Air
Force. Because of the fine showing, the team was
nominated for the NCAA College Division Cham-
pionships, but lost out to Regional Champions
As always, the Bears played a less sophisticated
style of soccer then most of their opponents, but
simply rolled over them with their endurance and
hard playing. ,Coach Smith substituted freely using
a platoon type of set up, allowing the majority of the
bench gain needed experience for next season.
While the team enjoyed one of its best seasons in
recent years, Bob Thorne was racing to the lead in
the New England scoring race. He took the scoring
crown with a 16 goal total, just three short of the all-
time Academy mark established by Marty Hoppe in
1964. The defense came into its own this year allow-
ing only 27 goals, less than half of last yearls output.
On defense, Ralph Yates and Tex McCoy were the
mainstays with Pat Wiese and Dave Binns doing the
The team worked hard, played hard, and did honor
to Coach Smith's ability and faith in them, while up-
holding the tradition of previous Academy Soccer
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lst Row: Peterson, Rottler, Terriberry, Lynch, Hungness,
Kinal. 2nd Row: Prokop, Davis, Jackson, lVlcGuiness, Thomas,
Pettigill, Sirois, Cdr. Soreng. Back Row: Coach Higgens,
Estes, Alling, Plate, Magee, Squires, Cross, Tucker
Sophomore Bruce Platz, holder of Academy high-j ump record
Hurdler Greg Magee shows the form that won him the title
'cGreatest Track Athlete in Academy Historyf'
Randy Squires breaks the tape and grabs the
school record for the 600 yard run
Distancemen Ben Peterson, Bob Alling and
Tim Terriberry warm up prior to CGA invitational
Once again, Coafrli lfrl 'l'uf:l4fer's lrffloor 'lmfk Sfgurffl 'ar
through with an lllllblffffllillfffl -ffitiflfl. liefl lg, f,o-fxiptf lffrr.
Squires and Vince Kinal, the squafl lnought its fl 1,4351 Kuta,
to U-U and went on to lake the CCN lnyitational. mrrriirrg' flffia
matically in the last relay ol the rneet. The season high
lighted by many outstanding irifliviflual perlormanfzes. lf,ar.ni.
Squires set a school record in the 600 yfl. run. Cree' fwlafee
continued his clominance in the hurdles and dashes. his
Sophomore Bruce Platz set an Acaclerny High lump refgo f
when he cleared 6' -". The Nlile llelay learn. Bob Cross
Mark Pettingill, Randy Squires, and Steve llottier. outstand-
ing all year took second place in the Xew England lnfloor
Championships. and Greg Magee became the lirst Coast Guard
Academy runner to take a hrst in any event when he tool-1 hrst
place in the 4145 yd. High Hurdles.
Cary McGufHn goes for the stars
l Coach Ed Tucker with Co-Captains Randy Squires and Vince Kinal
57 Central C0llll0i'lll'llt 29
47 Fairleigll Dickinson 39
Boston State 30M
63 Amherst 23
The mile relay team gets some last minute
instructions from Coach Tucker
Greg Magee, Steve Hungness and Bob Cross showing the form they used
in consistently heavy scoring throughout the season
Vince and Randy accept the permanent trophy
Greg Magee sets an Academy record in for First Place in the CGA invitational while
the 60 yard dash of 6.2 Paul Jackson holds the perpetual trophy
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lst Row: Freshman Coach Dugan, Co-Captain Dubois, Co-
Captain Thorne, Coach Bechtel. Back Row: Kline, Kirk-
patrick, Huber, Griswold, Brown, Zobel, Bicknell, Swain,
Fearnow, Carney, Moore, Trainer Guyas
Ken Zohel picks up two more over the Co-Captain Bob Thorne drops in an easy
outstretched arms of a West Pointer lay-up against Brandeis
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Huscling his way inside, Big Doug Brown
adds the soft touch
With the grace of a ffazelle and the luck of an Irishman
Dan Carney shows ,em how it's done
Coach Jerry Bechtel's Cagers finished out a disappointing
season this year, a year which was supposed to produce the
Academyls '4Dream Teamf, With Bob Thorne and Dave Du-
bois as Co-Capts, the team had the presence of two four year
men and Charlie Huber, a three year man. Doug Brown and
Dan Carney both had a year of varsity experience and a year
on the Freshman Team. Both Kenny Zobel and Kent Kirk-
patrick were starters last year and Mike Griswold and Ken
Bicknell were up from the winningest Freshman team in Acad-
emy history. Vifhat happened to the team between the opening
whistle and the closing buzzer is anybodyis guess. They wound
up with a disastrous 5-19 record, losing to the same teams
they beat last year. Poor shooting and rebounding seemed to
be the story this year, even though our front line averaged
6'-ll". One bright spot was the shooting of Dave Dubois, who
broke the Academy scoring record for a season and for a
career. Bob Thorne collected enough points to place him in
third spot in all time Academy scoring behind Laurie Som-
mers. Next year will be a rebuilding year for the new Coach
and he will have to fill some pretty big shoes with the passing
of Dave Dubois and Bob Thorne.
All-time scoring leader Dave Dubois pumps
two from the corner
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crucial 1 and 1 situation
Bob Thorne breaks open on the give-and-go
Another gift-frorn-heaven for Charlie and Sue
1st Row: Newton, Krieler, Very, Healy, Noll, Love, Miller,
Poole. Smith, Wvissman, Coach Smith, Forester. 2nd Row:
Phillips. Hallock. Hurder, Bird, Knee, Dilley, Johnson, Han-
son Devlin. 3rd Row: Armstrong, Squires, Kolk, Pryor, Zeig-
ler. Thuma, Flessner, Reichl. Back Row: Phillips, Hamblin,
McCarthy, Wilder, Olsen
Captain John Zeigler pulls ahead in the breaststroke
Steve Poole into the turn
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The 1963-1969 lVlermen staged a great comeback from last
season's 2-10 record. This yearis team handily won 6 meets
and lost 2 thrillers in the remaining 7 meets of the season. The
mermen faced 4 of New Englandis top 6 teams this season.
The future is even brighter for next year with the three lead-
ing scorers. Dean Harder, Fred Johnson, and Steve Poole, all
freshmen returning for three more seasons.
New Academy records fell this season to Fred Wilder 969,
Fred Squires 770, Rich Knee 772, John Smith 371, Harder,
Johnson, and Poole. Very strong performances were turned in
by Team Captain John Zeigler in the breaststroke and by dis-
tance freestyler Fred Wilder, the only 2 graduating from the
swim squad. Fred Pryor 769, and T. R. Hamblin '69 will leave
a big gap in the dive however. Probably the most improve-
ment this season came from distance freestyler Phlip Phillips,
who broke Wilderis record in the 500 yd. freestyle in the next
to last meet of the season.
This was theibest swim record since 1960 and has everyone
excited over the promising record for next season.
The breaststroke men off to a Hying start Fred Pryor shows good form in a back layout
Graduating seniors T. R. Hamhlin, Fred Pryor, W
John Zeigler, Fred Wilder and Chris Kreiler y TEAM RESULTS
CGA 7 7 y C Opponent
72 N. Y. Maritime 32
723 C Central Connecticut 67
27 tray Wesleyan 68
C I 58. C 2 Trinity 37
436 C y ' Brown 2 48
M42 7 C Southern Connecticut 53
44.3 f 6 Connecticut 61
58 1 .C Worcester Polytech 37
547 Tufts o 4-1
49 2 Massachusetts 7 55
60 N. Y. U. 35
65 6 Babson Institute 30
36 7 R.P.I. C 68
lst Row: Coach Eldridge, Beck, Stillman, Mills, Hull, Neal
Egan, Blaney. Back Row: Balunis, Specht, Commander Bar-
batto, Gibson, Riddle, Marthaler, McCoy, Trainer Garner
Co-Captain Jimmy Hull puts a pinning combination on a rough lVI.I.T. foe
The Wlrestling Team came through with another fine season
as Coach Steve Eldriflge's matmen carded a 9-2 record over
New England? finest. Led hy Co-Capts Jimmy Hull and Tim
Balunis, the grapplers led oft the year with a tough win over
highly touted lf. Hass. Moving into the Coast Guard lnvita-
tional, the team grahherl Eighth place hehind Mike Neal's
Second place finish. The rest ofthe season was a dogfight with
a college athletffs tw o worst enemies, injuries and academics.
Vive lost tw o third classmen to the Academic Prohation list and
Nlike Neal to inj uries. Despite the injuries, the team continued
to win nailing on an outstanding group of l7reshmen to fill in
the x ?,tfjJifl',l'iF. Continually coming! up with superh team efforts,
the team lost only to M.l.T. and New York Maritime, both top
teams in the East. The only major disappointment of the sea-
son calne in the New England Championships when only
Jimmy Hull could manage a victory. It was the final year for
Buz McCoy, who had an outstanding year with a winning
record, Tim Balunis, a four year man who gave 11092 all the
time, and of course, Jimmy Hull, undefeated in dual meet
competition this year, and one of the greatest wrestlers who
ever walked through this Academy. But things do look good
for next year with as Hne a group of fourth class wrestlers as
the Academy has had in a long time. Steve Eldridge can look
forward to another great year.
uJersey" Edwards Working on a pin
Co-Captain Jimmy Hull congratulates fourth
classman Ed Page after a hard-fought Victory
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"Meatloaf goes for the ankles in the
Steve Riddle picks up another live
points for the Bears
After a grueling match, Buzzy McCoy shows
Co-Captain Tim Balunis gives his man somethin
to think about before Hnally pinning him
Ed Page stalks his prey
Marty Marthaler adds the finishing touches
the effects of putting out for eight minutes to another home victory
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Jimmy Hull has proved that small men can do the job. He
has been a mainstay on the wrestling squad for four years,
compiled an overall record of 41-11-1 in dual meet competi-
tion, and proved that college football is a game of desire as
well as size. For three years as a varsity football standout,
Jimmy was utility man, playing halfback, cornerback, and
safety, besides his other chores on the kickoff and punt return
specialty teams. Injuries have plagued his career but he always
seemed to bounce back, stronger than ever, more determined
than ever to win. He has set an example for every athlete at
the Academy. His accomplishments on and off the field have
earned him the respect of every one in our class.
c TEAM RESULTS
CGA ' is t p rOpponents
23 U. Mass. 1 - 13
38 U. of R. I. 8 11
30 1 Weslieyan 2 11
18 Y. Maritime r 25
28 or 2 Vifilliamsa X 8 19
12 M.I.T. 27
49 , Amherst 0
37 U. of N. Hamp. 10
27 W.P.I. 12
25 N.Y.U. 6
34- Tufts 8
Left to Right: Barlow. Connolly, Mortensen, Brunniki, Wil-
liams. Hyde. Colburn. Kissinger, Anclerson, Coach Carclinali,
Aalherg. llalnnose, Cox, Kirby, Hathaway, Doherty, Ely,
Co-Captain Pete Aalberg performs an
Iron Cross on his specialty, the still rings Co-Captain Dave Anderson works out on the slde horse
Third classman Fred Connolly holds a diiiicult L-Cross on the rings
All-around man Ted Colburn strains for perfection
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Determined, confident Pete Aalberg executes
a lever under the watchful eyes of the judge
For the gymnasts, it was a year of superlatiyes. This
season marked the fourth consecutive winning season,
amassing a win-loss record of T and 3. Third classman
Jay Ely became the Academyis first New England Cym-
nastics champion when he captured iirst place in long
horse vaulting at Lowell, Mass.
Gymnastics practice began late in August and Coach
Cardinaliis charges finished their season in early spring.
The Academy was the gymnastics host of the nation late
in November when it held the New England Gymnastics
Clinic in Roland Feildhouse. A score of former olym-
pians and close to 2,000 gymnastsswere in attendance.
All around performer Ted Colburn climaxed four
brilliant years of competition by bringing home a ith
place medal in the all around and in still rings at the
North Atlantic Championships. Team captain Pete Aal-
berg, also graduating, competed in floor exercise. still
rings, and parallel bars. He brought home the gold at
the North Atlantic Championships with a 3rd place
medal in his specialty. still rings. and a 6th place medal
in parallel bars. The other captain and itirst classman.
also a four year letter winner. Dave Anderson placed Std
in side horse competition at the North Atlantic Champi-
onships and was high scorer in side horse for all tour
seasons at the ,-Xcadeiny.
Making up next year's team are: Alike Kirby tside
horse, parallel liarsi. oth place medal winner at the
North Allantics. liay llyde. ,lay Fly. Fred Connolly.
Rich Cox. Tim lloherty. liarry lirritlneelxi. Nike llath-
away. John Mahnrose. ,loel Xlortenson. and llerli Wil-
Fourth classman John Malmrose scissors into a dismount Performing in his specialty, Mike Kirby, next year's i
Maintaining perfect rigidity,
Mike Kirby prepares for his
captain strives for perfection
Ted Colburn swings into the L-Position durinfr his
competition P-Bar routine
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31 1st Bow: Coach Haldeman, Dubois, Schmitt, Diehl, Pixley,
Bouis, Beck, Vann. Back Row: Coach Combs, Cornell,
Carmichael, Mawhinney, Bills, Coach Pinhey, Lenes
Co-Captain Dave Dubois winds-up and delivers to . . . . Battery-mate and Co-Captain Fred Schmitt
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This yearis Baseball squad looks forward to improving on
last year's 19-15 record with hopes of making this the
Academy's winningest season to date. Headed by Co-Capts and
battery-mates Dave Dubois and Fred Schmitt, the veteran
squad includes holdovers from last year's squad Jim Gynther,
Phil Sherer, ,lim Smith, John Finklea, and Wynn Harper. ln
Dave Dubois, the Bears have one of the best hurlers in New
England Baseball. Last year, Dave finished with a 7-4 record
and a sparkling 1.26 ERA. To back Davc up on the mound is
Sophomore Bighthander Wynn Harper and last yearis Fresh-
men standout Larry Bouis. Jim Smith, Fred Schmitt, and jim
Gynther figure to be the nucleus of our Offensive punch.
Second year Coach Don Pinhey is looking forward to a better
balanced squad with power and pitching to sparc.
Ace righthander Dave Dubois sneaks one past a dubious enemy batter
Coaches Haldeman, Combs, and Pinhey prove
Jimmy Smith holds his man close coaches can laugh as well as criticize
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The long stretch nips a Wesleyan runner in a close play
cks his swing
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lst Bow: Norton, Adams, Davis, Squires, Sirois, Calhoun,
Crye. Tamargo. 2nd Bow: Alling, Turner, Bottier, lVlcGuHin,
Norman. Brown, Magee, Conway, Turlo, Hungness, Thomas.
Steve Hungness breaking the Academy 440 yard intermediate
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Back Row: Coach Tucker, McKenzie, Borloz, Cerner, Platz,
Stevenson, McCartney, Cross, Olsen, Gibson, Jackson,
Pettingill, Hobbs, Lapp, Carwood, Oihara, Tabor, Hawkins
This season's Track and Field Squad should be one of the
strongest in Academy history. Led by phenomenal Greg
Magee, the squad boasts more depth in every department
then any squad of recent years. Fresh off an unbeaten Indoor
Track season, this yearis squad looks forward to extending
last yearis unbeaten season and complete an unblemished
year for Coach Tucker and Norm Higgens. Captained by
Doug Brown and Creg Magee, Coach Tucker's hopes will be
relying on sprinters Steve Bottier, Randy Squires, Mark
Pettingill, and Tom Lynchg hurdlers Steve Hungness, and
Greg Magee, distancemen Paul Jackson, Ben Peterson, Vince
Kinal, and Don Estes: jumpers Bob Cross, Bruce Platz, and
Stan Norman, and weightmen Doug Brown and Kim
Having defeated a good Fairleigh Dickinson team 102-43
the trackmen will be defending their winning streak right
up to the last meet with rugged M.l.T.
TR CK AND FIELD
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Determined Bruce Platz approaches the har . . . and clears it at 6' 6" for an Academy record
Mark Pettingill hands oil perfectly
to Steve Rottier in the mile relay Greg Magee on his Way to the 120 yard high hurdle record
S. ' x xxx
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Front Row: Smith, Wilson, Satterwhite. Back Row: Sabol,
Shaw, Coach Crandall, Walker, Stoeger
In its first season the Varsity Golf team, captained by Jimmy
Soland and coached by Mr. Ralph Crandall, broke eyen with
a record of two wins and two losses. Led by Russ Wlilson AUC
for the entire season. the team finished by placing eighth in
the Connecticut State Collegiate Golf Championship. Pros-
pects for the 1969 season look bright in that Jimmy was the
only graduating senior. and fourth classmen playing during
the fall showed a lot of potential. With spirited returning
golfers and enthusiastic freshmen golfers. the upcoming sea-
son suggests many rewarding and enjoyable days at the links.
R l F L li
M. I. T.
The Varsity Rifle Team, under the direction of Lt. Bland
as coach and Gene Miklaucic, team captain, was ranked as
the leading team in New England this year. Keen competition
from West Point, Annapolis, and West Virginia U. early in
the year spurred the team to new Academy scoring highs in
successive matches and sent the Academy record to 1348 out
of 1500. The team placed 8th and 9th in the CGA lnvitational
against some of the finest nationally ranked teams and then
cleaned up hrst, third and fourth team places in their own
NRA Sectional Tournament. James Neas 2fc took first in-
dividual honors in the Sectional with a 290 out of 300. The
team will lose three experienced first classmen at graduation,
Gene Miklaucic, Phil Hawkins, and lvayne Gronlund, but
the excellent depth produced by all twelve varsity members
promises another fine season next year. Led by such fine
shooters as Jim Ness, Dave Moore, and Phil Volk next yearls
team is setting its sights on national recognition.
MWC might not heat 'ern, but we'll really scare gernz' was the
motto of this yearls pistol team. Having lost three of its top
shooters last year, the pistol team, coached lay LCDR Bruce
Skinner and captainecl hy cadet first Class Mark Revett, still
managed to split its league matches-winning four and losing
four, with three of the losses going to Wlest Point, Annapolis,
ancl US. Air Force Aeaclemy. With only one graduating letter-
man, the teamjs future seems very promising. This was the
building year . . . next year will be the year for the trophies
and the gold.
lst Row: Gay. Thompson. hlcloieun. Picini. Wiorley. Bortlieri.
Wloocl, Revolt. Nlittrlic-ll. lluvk How: Wlit-ntley. Wvalluce. Comp-
ton, LCUR Skinner, lllestling. Loomis
lst Row: Ray, Beder, Thorne, Taylor, Clarke, White, Barrett,
Bird. Back Row: LCDR Howell, Phillips, Wittenmeyer, Ger-
ner, Penera, Bullington, Coy, Abbott, Noll, Withers, Rollison,
Neither Hell, nor High water has kept the 1969 Tennis Team
off the courts. During the winter months, the Team shared
Roland Hall with the Track Team, and this Spring, the team
is in fierce competition, for the indoor courts with the baseball
team and the outdoor courts with the cadets who try to get a
tan and still be able to beat their girls at tennis. This year
is different from past years in that new leadership, new ideas
and new material face the same schools beaten in past years.
This yearis coaches, LCDR Harlan Hanson and LCDR
Howell, established an early Spring training program which
kept the team in shape throughout the season. Combining
leadership and talent, Captain Stu White and Senior Bob
Thorne provide the backbone of the team. Competition for
the top singles spot is furious between jim Clarke and Jay
Taylor. Other lettermen returning this season to bolster the
squad are Hd Beder. Pete Barrett, Paul Abernathy, and Bo
josephson. This year's squad has the hnest group of fourth
class prospects in years. l,ed by Greg Johnson and Phil Bird,
they should gixe added strength to this ycaijs squad while
giving rise to hopes of far greater seasons yct to come.
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The Academy Sailing Team put in, as usual, a good show-
ing in the Fall and came on even stronger during the Spring
season. Starting with the Fowle Trophy, the New England
team racing championship, and the Conn Valley Trophy, led
by captain Jeff Cotter and his crew Gary Pavlik, they were
Depth was the name of the game. In the top four, along
with Jeff and Gary, were Tom Bernard, Bert Kinghorn and
Rich Keig, with their respective crews, Phil Cappel, Dave
Moore, and A1 Boetig. These four, along with Lawson Brigham
and Rich Sasse made up the best dinghy squad in New
Captain Rube Olsen and Bruno Wintersteen led the Raven
Team to one of their most successful seasons this year.
lt was highlighted at Kingspoint where Rube won the Inter-
Academy Shields Trophy.
A lot of the success of the team for the last four years can
be credited to LCDR Bill Park. who is leaving this year. How-
ever most of the teamis strength will be retained with only
three skippers graduating.
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are lowered into the Water
1968-69 Yacht Squadron
Prepare to Jibe The Stormy Petrel on the
Crew Chiefs Billy Bissel, Jim Doherty, Al Berry, Ted Wfhite,
Doc Schrader, Don Debok, and Don Grosse
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Built in 1932, Satterlee Hall is one of the Acaclemyis origi-
nal buildings. It is namecl after Captain Charles Satterlee of
the USCGC Tampa, lost with all hands during Wlorld War I.
It houses the Physical Science and Humanities Departments,
and the IBM 1620 computer.
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HEAD, PHYSICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
CAPTAIN R. J. PERRY
HEAD, HUMANITIES DEPARTMENT
CAPTAIN A. B. HOW
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Lieutenant Commander R. L. Demichiell
Lieutenant Commander B. A. Patterson
PHYQIC. L ruin U5
Lieutenant Commander H. D. Hanson
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Ensign J. T. McCracken Lieutenant fjg J H R Koch
Ensign T. R. Hussey
Professor S. Krasner
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Lieutenant fjg.J W. H. Daughtrey, Jr
Professor H. J. Costello
Lieutenant H. L. Bonnet
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Lieutenant Commander M. C. Louks Mr. R. C. Felkel
Mr. K. A. Kambeitz Lieutenant J. B. Singel, Jr
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Professor G. G. Schlessinger
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Mr. H. A. Nagel
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Lieutenant Commander T. D. Combs
Lieutenant J. D. Prout
Lieutenant Commander J. B. Mahon
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Ensign K. S. Watson Professor A. E. DeFilippis
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An original Academy building, Yeaton Hail is named after
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Lieutenant Commander D. A. Sandell
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Lieutenant Commander J. N. MacDonald Lieutenant D. H. Withers
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Lieutenant K. T. Clancy
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Commander A. J- S0feng
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Lieutenant Commander W. C. Park III Lieutenant Commander M. B. Dunn
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Lieutenant T. A. Welch Lieutenant J. N. Hall
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Lieutenant E. M. Cummings Lieutenant P. A. Martin
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Mc ALLISTER HALL
McAllister Hall is named after CDR Charles McAllister.
first Engineer-in-Chief of the Coast Guard. It houses the Ap-
plied Sciences and Engineering Department.
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CAPTAIN M. E. CLARK
Commander R. M. White Lieutenant Commander D. G. Currier
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Lieutenant Commander G. P. Vance
CO1T11T1HI1dCr P- J. Darlahy Lleutenant L K Braffaws
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3 COMMANDER C. W. SELIN
Coach W. I. Newton
Coach L. G. Bechtel Coach L. Rutledge
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Coach G. A. Cardinali
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Coach D. Pinhey Coach T Schroeder
Lieutenant fjgj R. B. Smith
Cadet Barbers, Ray, Eddie, Doug, Leo, Eddie Paul Mariarli
Jack Scarborough, Ann Annino, Bill Parnhum Arnold Berg
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John N alls
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Anderson, Andrew,,yV,, 9 A
Anderson, DaVid?zB.' D D
Askey, Russel A.
Belote, Robert"C.? D D
BergmanngBrJuce A. 2
Berry, AlleniJR. D 2 so ,W
Bissell,fWillfam 'llf K. -
Bodenhofefr, Paul J. -
Bondgyrfleoxrgef DJ II
Bowen, WilliamfeR. yy
Brown, Douglas B, A
Buckley, James B. III J
Burk, J31DBgl'D. y ,J
Burke, Richard E. Jr. J
Cain, James A. y
Calverase,,JJGarylR. 'J J
Carapezza, Edward M.
Carney, Daniel if
Clarke, Joseph J.. I
Colb1rrn,J,Warren E. J lf.,
Curtis,'JohnJF. D D
Cwiek, John G. y
Demello, Ronald E.,
Donnee, Rgbert E. M iiffi
Dubois, David C.
Flanigan, George ilf
Garrison, James D. ,is,fi if
Garrity, Paul H. X
Gebhardt, Dale H.
Gerfin, Andrew L. Jr.
Glynn, Robert T.
Gravino, Robert C.
Greto, Robert J.
Griffiths, Bruce E.
Gronlund, Wayne R.
Grosse, Donald DDR. D
Gupman, Richard F.
Gynther, James W.
Hale, Gerald L.
Hamblin, Thomas R.
Hartney, James R. 7 if
Hawkins, Phillip WL
Henry, Robert W. J A
Hetland, George F. A
Hill, Charles H. J
Hilliker, Richard L. A
Hindle, Alexander J. Jr.'
Huber, Charles A. Jr.
Hull, James D.
Humphreys, David H.
Hungness, Steven E.
Illman, Robert S.
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Jurgcns. William B.
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Kemp. Gerald H.
liinal, Bienceslaus D.
Kissinger, John B. Jr.
Kreiler.. Christopher G.
Labas, Gregory J.
Lavache, Mark L.
Leclerc, RiohardfA, ,
Lenes, Peter A. hh oQ I
Losea, Richard J. I
Lynch, Thomas Ry if
Magee, Gregory H.
McCoy, Robert.A. p If
McDougall, Walter W. I
McGowan, John F. ff f
Mierzwa, Michael J. if I I
Miklaucic, Gene A. 3 f
Miller, Eric W. I J
Miner, John K. p I , I
Moore, Michael E. I
More, Charles W.f ff
Olsen, Robert,iC.,Jr.ri I
Pavlik, Gary L. j p
Pennington, J ames W. A,
Peterson, Benj arnin Q B. 7 "
Pokress, Robert L17 i
Present, Mark I
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Prvor, Fred W , if fa,
Reimeker, Stanley L., f ft if
Revett, Mark I I if f
Robbins, Jeffrey E. ,
Robinson, James ,f,i I .,ii 7 ,L
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Butenberg, Thomas E, .
Ryan, Daniel D. III, I
Schmitt, Frederick J .
Schultz, RoderickfA. . 'f
Shaw, Gregory LL ' I
Smith, James E. Jr. I
Snyder, Jay M- ' .
Sprague, Chester M:
Stoeger,JElwa0d E. I Q
Stunipff, John, F4 , f
Thorne, Robert W.
Vlaun, Richard C.
Wadey, Chafles.W. ,, I
Walsh, Edward I
Wenzel, Robert J.
Wheatley, Larry F.
White, Stuart N.
Vhhite, Theodore G. III
Wilder, Frederick N.
Williams, George M.
Vliintersteen, Bruce D.
Wise, Bobert C.
Zeigler, John V.
,W 2' fr A W gy
, ., .fLorigiBeach, Califofniai
Wilmington, North Carolina
New York, New York
New Bedford, Massachusetts
New Bedford, Massachusetts
Bristol, Rhode Island
, jldstforia, l regon
I Honolulu? Hawaii
Wi.lmington,, North Carolina
Honollliilu, Hawaii , if 7 f,
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BQSf01b..fM?5S.achusettsQ I I l. I
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if iii W
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Boston, Massachusetts fi
f , , ,,,
Honolult1,,I-hawaii, 'Q QV ,
Broirnsville,,,TeXlas , I
New York! New .iiia 7 V
1Du1uth,MinnGS0ta ..,.. at
Seattlegr Washington , ,
Galveston, Texas! I
fHonolulu,'fHawaii p .
Seattle, Washington it
Port Angeles, fWashington
Honolulu, Hawaii I
Norfo1k,ftVirginia, V , ,
'Long Beach, California I fr
Norfolk, Virginia , I
New York, New York I
Long Beach, California
Long Beach, California
New York, New York
New London, Connecticut I
San Francisco, California
Winona p I
.ris f ,
The Editor and Staif of TIDE RIPS 1969 would like to thank the many people who
played a part in the publication of this annual.
For outstanding professional assistance we would like to thank the Delmar
Yearbook Company, Carol Studios Inc., the S. K. ,Smith Company, and Bartczak As-
sociates, but especially f
' if ,,f, , ,':, ,
E , 'ro hour editorial and class EARNE SORENG and our
financial advisor eaai ,amateur thanks for their
souncladviceiland guidancewp l 'E p
if p ToiChief Crosse and Chief Relastionspflffice for the many
pictures they contrihuteclito 'T ifj E fgyriv, Q fi -
Finally, to anyonewho Waswinf oonneotecliiitvitliiithe publicfationfpofiTlDE
RIPS 1969, weithankfyou. t eff p M iappi 1 t A in , N M.
I . I. l'l 'I llll' 6 ' 'l'l I" 0-I ' '
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most .
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual u
wer same the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual l k
me the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual useful :
e useful low land loads most lanky demand circuit actual useful .
eful low loads most land demand circuit actual useful results po
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most n
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most .
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual u
wer same the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual u
me the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual useful :
e useful low land loads most lanky demand circuit actual useful .
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most o
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
wer same the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual u
e useful low land loads most lanky demand circuit actual useful .
tual useful results power same the useful lowland loads most de
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most -
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual u
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most .
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual :
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most Q
me the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual useful -
wer same the useful low land loads most demand circuit actual u
rcuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads most .
g power same the useful low loads most demand circuit actual us
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most cle
'ootj - - .- .nc nu - . ' '. . -
e circuit actual useful results power same the useful low loads o
U 1 ll I I ll I I
This ancient Chinese proverb is not always
true. A fair judgement can only be made
according to the elements involved. A poor
picture is certainly not worth 10,000 vvords.
Not every photograph we receive is worth
10,000 words, but we don't add more words
to equal out the equation, We gladly accept
your negative when you cannot get a good
print and have our custom laboratory reprint
it at no charge. Our aim is customer satisfac-
tion and quality. We believe that your year-
books should have more pictures and less
words. This is why we don't add words, just
3300 IVIONROE ROAD, CHARLOTTE
A DIVISION OF
THE FINEST IN SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY
SUPERIOR QUALITY IN YEARBOOK PRINTING
ir ll f
MARINE nouns, IIArcIIEs, 5 , ,ff
SCUTTIIS We11Done,Mates flff
Water-Tight if Weafghergfgght 'Ir Bulgihead I' l 'I
T C t G r n ommercza
0 0a S7ZGeifYC?1ti0ns.' XX SQ Y
llvemeke-Kuin X x
20905 Aurora Road Bedford, Ohio
We salute the Class of i969
Exif 70 ' EW 0' West 'l1l1eNewest Look itflimel
on Connecticut turnpike
Old Lyme, Conn. 0637i
Tel: 434-7863 IAIQQ Code: 2031 THE GRUEN WATCH COMPANY
20 West 47th Street, New York, N.Y. 10036
TWO Gfeof IAQ Svufl
Best W'Sl'e5 Motels to serve you
to me Class of 1969 , td,,d,t, oto, I- 404 B"C'9e Sf-
Q Q Al :ll Groton, Conn.
I +- vwx. - - - -
MR. Vb'A S 004, 445
I T TT? Route 1-95
Hope, Rhode Island i'
W New London, Conn.
GROTON MOTOR INN
WEDDING at BANQUET FACILITIES
Dancing Saturday Evenings
All Rooms Have Air-Conditioning,
Private Bath, Television and Telephone
Beautiful Out-Door Swimming Pool,
Diving Board and Kiddies' Wading Pool
FOR RESERVATIONS CALL 445-9784
MR. AND MRS.
DONALD R. GAU
If you were
around C pe
Most fine watches look the same. But you can spot a Rolex
from the other end of a 40-ft. yacht. :-
Its classic shape is carved out of a solid block of Swedish N
stainless steel. The result is the Oyster case.. .so waterproof
we recommend you scrub it down with soap and water to
clean it. ' . .
The heartofuall this protection is a self-winding, 26-jewel
officially certified chronometer. ,
Because so much of the work is done by hand, it takes
us more than a year to build a Rolex. Sir Francis Chichester ,
felt it was time well spent. He depended on a Rolex g g
Chronometer for his entire voyage. '
This is the Rolex Submariner Chronometer, guaranteed pressure-proof'
down to 660 feet, wornyby the crews of the 1967 America's Cup contenders.
8210 with matching bracelet. Other Oyster Perpetual Chronometers-
in steel, steel-and-gold, or gold-from 6175. W
re intact. . L A
'When cnc, crown and crystal a M R O X
AMERICAN ROLEX WATCH CORPORATION, 580 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK, N. Y. 10036. ALSO AVAILABLE IN CANADA
. Write for our free, 32-page illustrated booklet: History of the America's Cup
THE UNITED STATES NAVAL INSTITUTE-
A professional society for members
of the sea services. Publishers ofthe
U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings,
a monthly magazine about the
navies of the world, the sea, and the
maritime service: the annual Naval Review,
a study of current sea power, and some
ninety books-classics in navigation,
shiphandling, and histories ofthe sea
services. Membership is 56.50 per year.
Write the United States Naval Institute,
Annapolis, Maryland 21402
DUKE and AL'S
G X X LD l
HOLLY HOUSE x 5QqiXOO1fX7',
ffwhere Cadets Congregate" Xxcglx
92 Huntington St. GI 3-9138
MR. AND MRS. JOHN L. SNYDER
TO WISH YOU THE BEST
TOWING 0 TRANSPORTATION
Working With the Coast Guard to Build
a Stronger America Best Wishes
NoRMANoY C mfg dt
or s o a e s
ELECTRIC WIRE coRP. 'D
One of the Anixter companies
The world's leading source for
ship board cable
125 second sffeef-.Bf0O141yn, N. Y. 11231 CO'umbUS' Ohio
Greetings? Anchors Aweighl To the Corps of Cadets, I969
SEA LIGHT ENGINEERING CO.
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
Developers and Suppliers of U.S.C.G. Distress Marker Lights l6l.OOl!lfl
Aircraft Ditching Lights, Electronics Sea Drone Lights, Etc.
At your command for other requirements.
Also Scientific Glass Apparatus by our . . .
GLASS BLOWING ASSOCIATES CO., Silver Spring, Maryland
Manufacturers of the Self-lighting Water Light Tel.--JU 5-8270
Ss r ,0
fa 0 cf
R. E. LEE
,iff N' X
R. E. LEE ELECTRIC CO., lNC.
P.O. Box "O" Newington Station
FOR REMOTE CONTROL DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS
S 'fy' Stow
aboard pe? FLEXIBLE
ship and sHAEnNG
ashore 0 REACH RODS
--i..-.- U GEARED JOINTS SNOW-NABSTEDT
Write for design manual 618 Transmission Engineers ifor over half o centuryl
STOW CO' NORTH HAVEN, CONN.
Flying Fish Weather!
But it won't always be like this. There will be
days with high winds and heavy seas when that
flight deck will be rolling, pitching, and heaving.
That's where "Beartrap" comes in.
Now installed on a Reliance Class cutter of the
United States Coast Guard, Fairey Canada's
"Beartrap" Helicopter Hauldown and Rapid Se-
curing System will bring the helicopter to a safe,
controlled landing in winds up to 45 knots, with
ship rolling 300, pitching 80 and flight deck
heaving up to twenty feet per second. Helicopter
is secured immediately upon touchdown.
i:3lr'E':J CANADA LIMITED iiilllriliiiis
P.O. Box lOO2
Dartmouth, Nova Scotia, Canada
"The House That Quality Service Built"
71 I I I I fin BUTLER CHEVROLET
452 Broad Street
GA Q New London, Conn.
O ,fo 443-8433
T969 GENERAL MOTORS QUALITY DEALER AWARD WINNER
Best Wishes from the
First Coast Guard District Division XI
New Haven' Connecticut ICape Cod 8. Martha's VineyardI
Flotillas I IO I -O2-O3-O4-O5-O6-O7
United States Lines
to Europe on
the fastest, biggest,
most modern con-
x f' tainer-tleet afloat. Weekly
service to the Far East
on modern high-speed ships.
An American Flag Service
UNITED STATES LINES
I X OFFICES AND AGENTS THROUGHOUT THE WORLD
ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK, N.Y. 10004 - TELEPHONE: DIGBY 4-5800
MN 'I f ,,,,, x f " ' '
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National Distribution through more than 100
company owned and operated stores and leased
departments in major cities from
COCISI to coast
BROWN SHOE COMPANY
REGAL MILITARY DIVISION
B300 Maryland Avenue
St Louis, Missouri 63105
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.
ALLIS-CHALMERS - KOH LER-LISTER
ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS
Complete Ports 0 Sales 0 Prompt Service
Full Shop Facilities for Engine Repair and Generator
Set Testing Equipped to Build Pumping Units,
Generating Sets, and Switchgear to Specifications
RUDOX ENGINE 81 EQUIPMENT CO
Route 3, Secaucus, New Jersey
N. J. UNion 6-6833 N. Y. Clrcle 5-5344
Code 201 Code 212
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
1784 Richmond Terrace
Staten Island, N.Y. 10310
Best of Luck to
the Class of 1969
Cadet Tailor Shop
COAST GUARD SEARCH AND RESCUE HELICUPTERS
USE NEW DUAL CHANNEL AUTUTRACK LCRAN FROM EDC
The Coast Cuard's new HH-3F search-
and-rescue helicopters are carrying out
their complex missions with the aid of
Edo dual channel autotrack Loran A
AN IAPN-180 Loran was developed by
Edo under contract from the Coast Cuard
and Hrst deliveries were made in Decem-
ber, 1967. The microminiaturized Loran
A autotrack receivers are pre-programmed
to accept signals from all Loran A ground
stations. The Loran data, together with
lf? 1, z
lip: 'jf . 7 L- fyiffgwwq
in . J W-
.- :I f'- 'S
I in ii fgz? J .
Edo Loran A CANXAPN-1803
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.,,,.,.,.- ,, 1. , . .
11l 21x- i W 'L
41 A f. '-:L .. f7'l"'
Radar and Tacan information, are fed into
a single, highly sophisticated computer
system, which sweeps through all of the
navigational inputs every 10 milliseconds
and provides on a map display a continu-
ous path record of where the helicopter is
and has been.
In addition to far-ranging search-and-
rescue missions, the Coast Cuardis HH-3F
helicopters, built by Sikorsky, are being
used in patrol and law enforcement, and
oceanographic and geodetic research.
C OMMERCIA L
C ORPORA 77 ON
65 Marcus Drive
Melville, L.l., N.Y. H746
THE MORE YOU NEED TO KNOW, The More You Need fg
THE IVIORE YOU NEED TIME.
watch in M of
3-X4 of the world is undenrvater.
In that world, skindivers have
made the self-winding Zodiac
The More You Need
Sea Wolf their undisputed first ,
choice. Big, luminous, easy-to-
read dial. Tested to be
water-resistant to depths of over
660 feet. Sweep second hand
and movable bezel to tell your
time under at a glance. Unbreakable
lifetime mainspring and balance
staff. There's no better watch, no
better value for active sportsmen. Links
or expansion stainless steel band.
Black or white dial, Model 1750, 5110.
1 5 O IT E M S . . .
that make work easier,
faster and more pleasant
in your school lunch room . .
GB Zodiac up ,aia Q o
1212 Avenue of the Americas. N.Y,, N.Y. 10036 I Calco Kitchen Aids, Inc.
925 S Mill R' R
aw wer oad
W Yonkers, New York 10710
Send lor your
ca alog mag
to be aboard.
It is a source of great pride
to us that the ROSS dual-range
depth sounding system, designated
the ANXSQN-I3 is serving at sea
in every Coast Guard District.
3138 Fairview Ave. East,
Seattle, Washington 98102
ROSS LABORATORIES, INC.
ll 'T S VlllI'rllSRfIl'llIt' D -'HI' I 'I F 'I -
WY'3f:'til 0' lViili'sslurr,il Air r,.r- QQ" I 444'-". Restylecl
IUIQ ll lilltl ll .il Condilionvd 1 Guest' Rooms
Siriixir iriios E""' Room il i All WM
rlioio crwiiir COW Stop I gill' compieie
'lritltorired llcalei Cochall , Y , , Spllnkler
trims Pill S.HUWtll KODAK Lounge 1 n I ill Protection
:risse Boirx A GRAPHIC ROIIIFILX - ,, '. - lzgl
MlNOIlf1 E tXAlxlA as POIAROID -be Mirxiox " ""' """""""""' ' ' """"' '-"----M
FINIQX as HSSINAE-E ARGUS -EOMLLQA
Photostats H-A Photocopying -W While You Wait LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES
six London Couritvs Most Complete Photo Center" PHONE 443537' FOR RESERVATIONS
110 State St., New London 44210167 NEW LONDON'5 FRIENDLY HQTEL
QUALITY PHOTOFINISHING Free parking
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY I
North I-loven-New I-loven
Westerly, Rhode lslond
Wholesole Electrical Distributors
United Fruit Company
Prudential Center, Boston, Mass. 02199
69 years of dependable Steamship service
For 25 years Coast Guard 'copters
have answered the call.
wx. L W ,
W -.-fav-Y""' . -
I H f ,,.,,,,, -,
wi .Q I
1969 marks a quarter-century of
United States Coast Guard use of
During that time Coast Guard heli-
copter rescue capability has grown
tremendously. It will grow even more
with the new twin-turbine, boat-
hulled HH-3F, now entering service,
which will provide 3 times the search
and range capability of their present
Twenty-five years and thousands
of lives saved.
A record to be proud of.
To the officers and men ofthe
Division or umvxo Aincsurv convongvion
Colt's Firearms Division
At America's side since 1836
Hondguris, Long Guns, cmd Military Arms
THRIFT COURT MOTEL
Exit 75, Connecticut Tplce,
Eost Lyme, Conn. 06333
iei 739-5491 lCode 2035
Eastern Conn's. Largest Jewelers
L. LEWIS 81 CO. DIV.
DIAMOND ' WATCHES ' JEWELRY
74 State Street New London, Conn 442 4391
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
I00 Erieview Plozo - 36th Floor
Cleveland, Ohio 44II4
Available tor Commercial or Military Work
exeosune suns - scuaii GEAR
Worlds Most Complete Diving Catalog 51.00
M Si E MARINE SUPPLY CO.
P.O. Box 601H, Camden, NJ. 08101
SO Ave. - 1 - Long Islcmd City, NY.
A Well-Deserved Solute
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD!
REBUILDERS OE CRACKED CASTINGS
The ORIGINATORS ond PIONEERS of
SOUND POWERED TELEPHONES
for MARINE use
NO BATTERIES REQUIRED - SELECTIVE RINGING
COMMON TALKING - MODELS EOR DESK,
BULKHEAD AND DECK MOUNTING
APPROVED BY U.S.C.G.
I i l
V 'eff' -W - 4,faff...4'!
TELEPHONE CO., INC.
524 West 23rd Street
New York, New York, IO0II
, s In the years ahead you will
it find American President Lines
-its vessels and its men-dedi-
cated to the 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.
CONGRATULATIONS. . .CONTINUED SUCCESS!
f f's-'l ----ff' AMERICAN PRESIDENT LINES
T0 UIQ Ortm
d 1896 Telephone 617-395-0240
LUNT MOSS COMPANY
Coast Guard Approved
PUMPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 81 ACCESSORIES
236 Boston Avenue
SALES AND SERVICE
Medford, Mass. 02155
Moving With Care . . . Everywhere Mansion
THAMES MOVING COMPANY .. of 'the
Franchised Representative of
UNITED VAN LINES, INC.
Tel: 443-4252 443-8422
. ' . . i L -f
9 5 N.
sa' QQ? in
i r, 'A s
563 Colman St. New London, Conn. New London Tel.
Quietly luxurious, renowned
for the quality of its food
and drink, Lighthouse Inn
has been the area's leader
for more than two decades.
All public rooms are air-con-
ditioned. There are 52 flaw-
less guest rooms and a pri-
vate beach. Luncheon or
dinner daily, dancing Sat-
urday nights. Credit cards
SAFE NAVIGATION FOR YOUR SAVINGS
Discover Our Convenient Banking Services TODAY
-. 1 NR
- -145-""j,,3' Q. -, I h Q :Iii
.-r 7T.-iii? -s '-32e?:?5:f.. --fix N
...-Y 'af'f': , -2 A Z-Egg' .. .,- .., 2 3 in ' ? 1f-Sv-weefaeamr -
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' " - -' - N ,A 'tr , -1' TLV' '44 in l'L""j'-'U n gy' 1141? n: 5 d- - J -1-:E':1 -1 .- -n -. zip- -- V
, .,-T,-1 -' -"- 1 353.554, -,.--T,-EEZ-5,--.'-2:1eas-as:1:12-1:-151222'1111412if-1fEfi5f15i2i5Zfbfi3ZZ 2 :L il:-ga'-I1 D '- ZFFF- - - - - - - ' - - -E - F
-- .- -2
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
S46 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.,NewYork,N.Y.10019
CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
Mrrnber Federal Depoxit Inrurance Corporation
'A' 'A' i' 'A' i' ir 'A' ir 'A' 'A' ir 'k it 'A' -A'
eq A-we 'la
'X 7T-sf 'ii A
Fm ' ing,
41" ln-"I J L"-' I II
F RRELL Linn
Is proud to be an
American Flag Line
and a vital link
defense of the nation
lt you are an officer ot the Armed Forces,
you can enjoy real savings on insurance.
Write tor details on any of these plans:
- Automobile Insurance
0 Household Goods 81 Personal Effects Floater
' Personal Articles Floater
' Comprehensive Personal Liability
' Homeowners Package Policy
' Boat Owners Insurance
0 Farmers Comprehensive Personal Liability
Serving U. S. Armed Forces Officers since I922 . . ,
usAA Building 1 4II9 Broadway f
San Antonio, Texas 78215 TR69
RICHMOND FROZEN FOODS
S. K. SMITH COMPANY
2857 North Western Avenue
Chicago l8, Illinois
TIDE RIPS covers executed by our
New York Office
52 Vanderbilt Avenue
New York I7, New York
C A R E 2 NEW ENGLAND CIGAR 8:
Cornmercial Appliance 81 Restaurant Equipment R
and Y "The Variety House"
Factory Trained and Authorized Service C ,WHOLESALERS
E Cigars --Cigarettes
FOR 34 LEADING MANUFACTURERS INC.
225 Silas Deane Highway Wethersfield, Conn. O6lO9
203 - 278-l359
Branch Offices Located At
Pipes and Smokers Art-Sundries
Candies - Fountain Syrups - Drugs
Major and Small Appliances
Vending Machines Bingo Supplies
24 Hour Ships Afloat Service
Catalog Available on Request
39I 5"HmO"' Sf U55 COIU.mbUSMAVe' Time Payments Arranged
SpZI?gfiedg'2,783?j 9I Crystal Avenue New London, Conn., O632I
201 - 746-4224
WAREHOUSE 81 VAN CO. Compliments of
"Serving Staten Island, N, Y.
Since 1885" Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES
89 Walnut Street
Glbraltcr 2-8100 Montclair, New Jersey O7042
U.S. COAST GUARD
WHALING CITY DREDGE 8. DOCK CORPORATION
A 86 Fairview Avenue
"Submarine Capital of the WorId"
ACHARLESA. ivmteuirea at AssociATEs
is proud to have participated in the expansion and improvement
program at the U. S. Coast Guard Academy. This program has
included the MAGUIRE designed Leamy Hall, pictured below,
4 which will provide facilities for student activities and recreation,
and housed the U. S. Coast Guard Academy Band.
' I PROVIDENCE I BOSTON I VVETHERSFTELD
LEAIVIY HALL., United States Coast Guard Academy, New London, Connecticut
ist? 'W .
eff Q ti
Q TfftS:'E:w P
c p'r:5.1T 0
-7 sw 4
CHUBB 8. SON INC.
Subsiaidrx ot The Chubb Corporation
Federal insurance Company 0 Vigilant Insurance
ccmoanx o The Sea Insurance Co., Ltd. Q The Lon-
ugh Assurance . Alliance Assurance Co., Ltd. o
rect Northern Insurance Company Q Sun Insur-
ance Office. Ltd.
90 John Street, New York, N. Y. l0038
Atlanta - Charlotte - Chicago - Dallas - Denver -
Detroit - Huntington, W. Va. - Kansas City, Mo. -
Los Angeles - Minneapolis - Montreal - New Or-
eans - Philadelphia - Pittsburgh - St. Louis - San
Francisco - Seattle Short Hills, N..l. - Tampa - To-
ronto - Washington
ESSEX BOAT WORKS, INC.
50-Ton Sling Hoist 8i Elevator
30-Ton 3-Sling Hoist
Chrysler Marine Engines Detroit Diesel
Kohler Generators Parts St Service
Fast Haulout Service, All Repair Facilities,
Open 7 Days a Week
AC 203,f767-8276 0 Essex, CT 06426
Ma rine Hardware
AIRPORTS - FIXED LIGHTS
CABIN WINDOWS - BELLS
lWrite for Catalogl
THE ROSTAND MFG. co.
Ml LFORD, CON NECTICUT 06460
, nf ' -JF'
Class of 1969
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 CAROL STUDIOS, INC
I is proud to hove been
o port of the production of
THE T969 TIDE RIPS
serving os officiol
photogropher for this greot yeorbook
CAROL STUDIOS, INC.
80 ATLANTIC AVENUE
SI6 LY 9-II50
Negotives kept on file for future orders
THE SUBMARINE BASE
Where - Savings - Earn - More
And - Loans - Cost - Less
Three Convenient Offices:
Hours: 0900 - 1500
Monday - Friday
Also 0900 - 1200
BAILEY 8. STAUB, INC. 1
NEW LONDON, CONN.
L. E. MASON CO.
THE HYDE PARK LINE OF DESK
AND SMOKING ACCESSORIES
THE CLASS OF 1969
For the lighters that we shall carry
with us to our every
port of call
ZIPPO MANUFACTURING CO
lt is with a feeling of understandable pride that we,
having been selected to produce the Class Ring for
The Class of i969
go about the job of fulfilling the exacting demands
of our pleasant task.
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DIAMOND MINIATURES AND WEDDING BANDS
FOR THE CLASS OF 1969 ALWAYS AVAILABLE
For information and prices, please write
JAMES F. CORR,
79 Winsor Road
SUDBURY, MASSACHUSETTS OI776
"lt wos one little boot thot tought
me the joy of boots."
DYER DHDWS3 7'l l", 9', l2K2' 84 lO' DYER DINK
Hundreds used os liteboots during World Wor ll.
Soil summer ond winter. According to poll, three
quorters ot '68 Bermudo Roce skippers own
DYER DELTA l9 o ploning, rocing sloop with
modern three stoy rig, o tomily boot, too.
GLAMOUR GIRL? lo' ond 2O', inboord or with
outdrive -- tishermon lounch, or utility. Owner
DYERCRAFTE 29' ond 4O', offshore fishing or
cruising yochts. Finished tor commerciol use olso.
To use Brasso
was very unwillin'.
was his brass
grew great tufts
of crab grass,
And his belt buckle
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Fort Belvoir, Virginia 22060 A A
S10 and thanks to
Lt. Robert S. Colson, Jr.
543a Marshall Road
lt is our pleosure to supply boots to the i
Coost Guord, - post, present ond we Q T
hope - future. i A
DYER? - Quolity Built of Fiberglass.
' l a
-l F, C H 0 E ' Send your Brasso limerick to
Brasso Div., R. T. French Co..
Rochester. N. Y., 14609, U.S.A,
WARREN, RHODE ISLAND 02885 we'inDayy0U 510f0f9aC'1
To Graduates of the Coast Guard Academy . . .
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL
Offers the finest tailored banking services
available to Academy Graduates
0 Automatic Savings Plan
g Bank-by-ma-il convenience
o Checking Accounts
o Personal loans Cincluding auto-
- Q Savings Accounts
For more details about our services, write us
cfo Military Department
P. O. Box 438
THE EXCHANGE NATIONAL
BANK of Atchison
U. S. DEPOSITORY
4 ' W
460 Park Avenue South
New York, N.Y., i00l6
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.
McCLELLAND ENGINEERS, INC.
son. AND rouNnATioN INVESTIGATIONS
Consultation concerning design criteria and
construction procedures for major foundations,
dams, bridges, dock and offshore structures.
Construction control and observations.
aioo Hillcroft sis Richards Bldg.
Houston, Texas 77036 New Orleans, La. 70112
AC 713 774-2527 AC 504 524-1656
in the United Sta-tes and
throughout the World
en a is o ens
International Distrib t n could only b b ilt on a line of
Marine Paints that aff d the shipowne th maximum in
protect' du blty and economy. It's t h bit
to sp fy I t t nal.
International Paint Bumpang. Inc
2l West Street, New York o S. Linden Ave. S, San Francisco
39l'5 Louisa St., New Orleans
A WORLD-WIDE PAINT ORGANIZATION
Proudly Serving the U. S. Coast Guard
Portable Electric Submersible
PUMPS for DAMAGE CONTROL
Division of Purex Corporation, Ltd.
900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California
Best Wishes to the Class of .1969
STEINMAN BROS., INC.
FRUIT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
New London, Conn.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
World's Largest Builder of Nuclear Vessels
NEWPORT NEWS SHIPBUILDING AND
DRY DOCK COMPANY
Newport News, Virginia
A Major Component of Tenneco Inc.
Smooth Sailing - Class of '69
THE CONNECTICUT BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
COMPLIMENTS OF Send - - -
On All Occasions
The LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE
Interlflke Florist Transworld Delivery Association
SteaII1Sh1p CO. Flowers by Wire to All the World
A Division of 87 Broad Street
Pickands Mather 8: Co. 442-9456 442-9457
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
Congratulates the members of the
CLASS or 1969
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.
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COCHIN COLOMBO UKMMA
HONOLULU ISKENOERUN QSTANI
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TRINCOMALEE TRIPOU TUNIS
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BEIRUY ISIAWANDEU IRR
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Smce 1908 lslhmran has moved cargo effrcvenrly
between porn the world mer Today our hand vs surer,
our knowledge broader and our versalulrry grealer lhan ever
Anythmg less lhan the be-sl can be mostly.
Thats why wrse and demandrng shuppers have long relled on
Isrhmuan's expert advice and servlce.
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9O Broad Street New York
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At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'1I
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, HA"
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
16-ft. outboard used bv u.s. Coosr Guard'
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290-ff. Icebreaker Mackinaw
40-ft. Utility Boat
FREE! ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET
t'Guide to Successful Boat Handling"--WRITE TODAY
CORITPIIOLS I IYTC .
auonal bank 1
NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA NATIONAL BANK 8. TRUST CO.
In addition, should you wish money for
the purchase of an automobile, there is
no encumbrance involved! You retain
title - even take car overseas if you
For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-
mail checking account service while at
the Academy and for a full two and one-
half years after graduation!
For more information write to
Wesley B. Simmers,
Asst. Vice President
Scranton, Pa., I 8501
Banking for the Military
FOR 82 YEARS
YOUR FRINGE BENEFIT
Armed Forces Co-operative
FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS
COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER'
COIVIPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY"
WORLD-WIDE--No Change In Rate
Broadest Coverage- Lowest Net Cost
' U1 V ' I " "NA S 41
NAVY MUTUAL AID
S7900 Prim.1ry Death Benefit farailable from
fire permanent nzenzfzcfmlyip plansl
S4900 .-lrfdiliorzal Death Benefit
No Wfar Restrictions
Membership does not terminate upon retire-
ment, discharge, or release from active duty.
Amount of Benefits Not Affected by Increase
'U Age VALUABLE ASSISTANCE
lAccredited by VA to represent survivorsb
IMMEDIATE LOAN SERVICE
tMembership accrues cash and loan values!
ALL Active Duty Officers of the Navy, Marine
Corps and Coast Guard are eligible to apply
Membership over 52,000
Assets more than 35104,000,000
NAVY MUTUAL AID
Navy Dept., Washington, D. C. 20370
Wfrite for Further Information and Brochure
ROBERT ROLLIN'S BLAZERS, INC.
242 Park Avenue South
New York, New York 10003
Designers and Manufacturers
United States C-oast Guard
281 State Street Tel: 443-4341
Downtown New London
The Center of All Activities
Air Conditioned Rooms from 5th Floor Up
All Rooms with Bath-Shower and Radio
Television in Most Rooms
Free Overnight Parking for Transient Guests
Air Conditioned Dining Rooms
Breakfast Luncheon Dinner
Cocktail Lounge 5 Banquet Rooms
Accommodating from 10 to 300 People
for Reunions Weddings Meetings
Suppliers of Marine Lights, Fog
Signals, Buoys, and Power Supplies
to the United States Coast Guard
AUTOMATIC POWER, INC.
205 Hutcheson Street
Houston, Texas 77003
-DHVRL HRCHITECTS ' TTWRRIDE ENGINEERS ' FTTRRIDE SURVEYORS
New York Philadelphia Boston
90 West Street, 401 North Broad Street, 430 South Main Street
New York, N, Y. 10006 Philadelphia, Pa. 19108 Cohasset, MOSS- 02025
wmeisoli 3-2870 WAHM 5-1755 Wefgfeen 3-9200
3435 Mangrove A
Route of the Bears
to the Orient!
Japan Hong Kong - Philippines - Okinawa
Taiwan Korea Viet Nam - Thailand
Night Phone: 428-1989 Compliments of
J. B PUSS, Inc
l625 W. Maple Road
Success and Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Class of
US Coast Guard Academy
GALBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP Kittery Maine
MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION MG P0 BOX 1011
Containers General Cargo - Deep Tanks
'Im .ZKC 141 Battery Street San Francisco 94111 P"""""
yenug NOI'fOlk VIYQIYIICI
Congratulations to the Class ' C07lgTClt'Ull1ti0TIfS, Class of
New London Gales Ferry
John J. McMullen Associates, Inc.
Naval Architects Marine Engineers
New York Hamburg, Germany
I ' 4- 2' 1969
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1 y I I I l l
1 .ze MEN IN THE NAVY ITECUGNIIE
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TIIE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS It TROUSERS
-'-.zz This certificate on every Creighton
Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees
your complete satisfaction. Available
throughout the world at Navy Exchanges
and Uniform dealers.
Uniform Shirts It Trousers
CIEIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA
The American Society of Naval Engineers,
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in T888 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 graduates to age 30
lThese members not qualified to vote or hold officel
NAVAL: Sl5.00 annually - to oll 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, l0I2 l4th Street, NW.
Washington, DC 20005
VOLVO and SAAB
SALES and SERVICE
LARGEST SELECTION OF GUARANTEED CARS
SPORTS CAR CENTER
AMERICAS IARGEST VOLVO DEALERSHIP
Boston Post Road Waterford, Conn.
PHONE 442-062l OPEN 8 A.M. To 9 P.M.
MONTGOMERY WARD 8. CO.
200 State Street
New London, Conn. 06320
Save and Borrow
THE SAVINGS BANK
3 Convenient Locations:
' 63 Nlain Street, New London
' New London Shopping Center
' The Waterfall at Waterford
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
to the Graduating Class
US. Coast Guard Academy!
Ft. of Paynter's Road
Farmingdale, New Jersey 07727
S. VOOEL SONS
Institutional Wholesale Grocers
East Harttord, Conn.
W K ""' BETWEEN U S GULF PORTS AND THE WORLD
CONTIIEINT mn na
e wifes To
AMERICAN FLAG TRADE ROUTES
Omces at: NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Chicago, Corpus
Christi, Dallas, Kansas City, Lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port Arthur, Washington, D.C.
LYKES BROS. STEAMSI-IIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS
cocA-coLA BOTTLING co. 8,
OF New LONDON
C P' ei f NEW YORK
SEARS ROEBUCK AND co. WASHINGTON, D. cz.
N Ld Shpp'gCt
Aids to Navigation
Tyge Y Serving the aids to navigation field since 1918 Type BY
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In Reed's Coast Guard uniforms
hidden hand stitching
makes the difference
And that difference means lasting character in your
clothing. For these hand stitches, though hidden,
are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold
the shape of your uniform into trim lines . . .
and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life.
32 DeKalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
'k fir i' sir 'lr il' 'A' if 'A' 'Ar
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