United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 446
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 446 of the 1970 volume:
UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY
NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT
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TO SEE THE FUTURE
TO MAKE DREAMS INTO REALITY
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THR U ED UGA 7'lOfV To discover ourselves,
our weakness, our strength.
To open the world about us
with ai! its nope and broad possibi!iz'y
To prepare our minds
for its exacting demands.
STRENGTH TO BROADEIV HORIZOIVS
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THR U CHA RA C7-ER To grow as an individual
imbued with high personal honor.
To mature as a person
learning compassion for our fellow men
To develop as a man
with faith in God and Country.
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TO FULLUVV TRADITIOIVS
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l THR U NVIPA CT "Semper Paratus" - always prepared
to alo' our fellow man.
Serving ln vvar ano' peace,
ln honor for our country
and by our acts and accomplishments
to show the way for those yet to come.
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A CONTINUOUS CYCLE OF BEGINNINGS AND ENDS
AN END AND A BEGINNING
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Graduation marks the end, and
also the beginning of a new year
and summer at the Academy.
Change is evident as each class
fills the void left by the class pre-
ceding it. The greatest change,
however, that from civilian to cadet
is experienced by the incoming
class, the new fourth class.
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THE LAST OF THE MOHICANS
A lean "T-Bone"
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"The Methods of Instruction at the Academy
are Quite Varied,"
FROIVI RA GS TO RICHES?
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The New Class soon
learns that the successful cadet
personifies the ideals of academic
prowess and physical endurance,
Never Enough of Some Things. .
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Meanwhile . . . The Third Class Were Busy With Long
Cruises and Small Arms Training at Ouantico, Va.
The Wild Bunch
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"HAS AIVYBODY SEEN MY RlFLE?"M.S
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Meanwhile. . .Short Cruises,
Aviation Training at Mobile,
Alabama, and the lndoctrination
of the Fourth Class Keep the
Second Class Busy
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The flrst class assumed the role
of junnor officers on crunses
bound for London Rome Copenhagen
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the end of the crurse
I got my first liberty in Europe.
Rome has the WorId's greatest
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The summer all too rapidly comes
to an end. The good times, the hard
work, the laughter, the frustration and
the sleepless nights become as painted
photographs in the minds of the men
who experienced it.
Ring" "The Old Man"
and the sea
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"The academy is located f
midway between New York and
Boston. Ideally located for lffl ffl ll
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At Often Times lt ls Hard to Tell
Who Came to Watch Who.
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To a Cadet the Fall Means Drills,
Football Games, Mixers, and . . .
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Often Times During the Autumn "Great"
Changes are lnterjected into the System
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Leamy Hall Will be Completed
Theo" and "Duck
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Greg and Dave
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The New London
Seven Minus Two
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Liberty in the Fall
Means Appropriate Civilian
Attire for the New London Area,
Visits to the Little Old Wine
Maker, and Certain Houses.
Fall is the first chance for the First Class
to lead the regiment. lt is the first chance
for the Second and Third Class to experi-
ence new responsibility. lt is the first
chance for the Fourth Class to experience
. . . Fall.
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Those fall nights bring
out the weirdos.
The Football Games Caused Concern . . .
The studies caused weariness. . . . . .And new polices caused
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Fall doesn't really end. The days gradually grow shorter and the weather
colder. Each cadet is inundated with studies and sports move indoors.
A new regimental mark is around the corner along with exams, and
Christmas leave is in sight. So each member of the corps settles down
for the long, hard . . .
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Winter means gloomy skies, getting up in the dark, working blues, exams, and counting the days to
leave. To the Fourth Class it means shoveling out the Quadrangle. To the First Class it means shoveling
out their cars. To the Second and Third Class it means not going anywhere until the other two have
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'THIS LAB COIVSISTS UF TVVO PARTS:
PART OIVEAND PART TVVO."
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See you next Fall
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wmy turns in
hange for a what?
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f, ii f fr an officer basketball game
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Dil lays in points 69 and 70
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An indoor sport
"The methods of instruc-
tion at the Academy are
1969-1970 catalogue of
Pax New London
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Keep smiling Mel.
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The Cadet is tired of winter, its studying, its mo-
notonous routine, and of its Constant gloom. The
increasing sunlight gives a glow of hope that winter
is nearing its end. And he knows that just around the
corner is . . .
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Spring means the return of drill, final
exams. The ultimate end of classes with
plenty of time in between for laying in the
sun and company parties. The Corbs par-
parks for their summer cruises while the
first class parpark for their long awaited
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Victory to "Big Ed"
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The spring draws to an end with graduation. Each cadet feels a proud sense of accomplishment that he has
borne a heavy weight successfully for another year. The first class now, although eager to depart, begins to
realize what the Academy has meant to them and the meaning of the last four years. The friendships generated
within the class remains the most treasured aspect of cadet life.
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The President of the United States
Richard M. Nixon
The Vice-President of the United States
Spiro T, Agnew
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Secretary of the Department of Transportation
John A. Volpe
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Commandant, U. S. Coast Guard
A dmiral Wflfard J. Smith
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Assistant Commandant, U. S. Coast Guard
Vice-A dmiral Paul E. Trimble
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rintendent' U' SA Coast Gui' el
Supe ReafAdmffa1AfrhufB. ng
Dean of Academics
Captain Paul F. Foye
Captain JamesA. Palmer
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Com mandant of Cadets
Captain Curtis J. Kelly
Assistant Commandant of Cadets
C ommanderArnold M. Danielsen
PRUFESSIOIVA L STUDIES
Dept. Head Capt. H. J. Lynch
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APPLIED SCIENCEAND ENGINEERING
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Dept. Head Capt. R. J. Perry
HUMA IV! TIES
Dept. Head Dr. R. A. Wells
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Dept Head Cdr J. D. Woods
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T-Bone moves in on his man.
Wayne State University
Southwestern at Memphis
Lebanon Valley College
Number of Punts
Number of Penalties
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1969 VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM - First Row: fleft to right! MacCartney,
Sabol, Tethal, Marthaler, Guarino, Goodwin, Davis, Cook, Johnson, Taylor.
Second Row: Tebeau, Desmond, Fisk, Souza, Rottier, Cross, Mathews, Olson,
Riddle, Pray, Third Row: Roan, Heath, Young, McLaughlin, Brown, Dupree,
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Thornton, Melnick, Abiles, Turner, Murray. Fifth Row: Sylvester, Silva, Gipson,
Platz, Jones, Mawhinney, Flothaar, Beck, Gonor, Sugimoto, Sixth Row: Gallion.
Howard, Bush, Leone, Holland, Harris, Allen, Pike, Eger, Walters.
Co Captain Vic Guanno
with Coach Schroeder
Co-captain Vic Guarino quarterbacks the defense,
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Bruce Platz. one of the finest punters in New
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Goodle leads Earl around end only to see him caught from
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Bob puts the moves on two would-be tacklers,
Co-captain Guy Goodwin sets the offense
A great deal of credit for the smooth operation of our football team goes to
Doug Phillips, senior manager.
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An alert defense awaits the snap
The defense prepares to introduce a dis-
traught back to Coast Guard team tackling.
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George and Myron savor the fruits of victory f A cold coke.
T-bone and Rip take a break while the offense does its stuff
Bruce breaks one tackler but here comes another
1969 COACZDIBIDS Paul Jackson 117 and Tum Terrvberry.
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Sensor Tum Terrrberry shows ms vvmmng form
One of few relaxed moments in cross Country.
TEAM RESUL TS
R I The results of the Cross Country season are as follows:
'- M Varsity Opponent
Coast Guard WPI
Coast Guard Williams
xg PEN ,,ii
969 JAPSITY CROSS CGUNTFZY TEAM if Front Row ffeft to right! Norton, Terriberry, Burns, Bohlayer. Second Row: Coach Eldridge, Dujenski, Jackson, Alling
Davis, Estes, Coach Tucker
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1969 VARSITY SOCCER TEAM W Front Row lleft to rightlf Brown, Blanchard, Morales, Vail, Dernmitt, Wissman, Bills, Grant, Willl
S, Fourth Row Wllllams
Jirois, Yates, Apple, Binns, Pettingill, Tintera. Second Row: Heil, Newell, Flana- Hanson, Roselle, Noll, Osrner, Brooks, Paar Fifth Row Bowen, Sarger Rogers
gan, Weise, Ploszaj, Calllson, Kuchln, McCarthy. Third Row: Coach Hoppe, Stimatz, Labuda,Gaughan,
Charlie Brown - Ace defensive player- executes a strong tackle.
Late last August, the 1969 Soccer team assembled on the
sunbaked lower field for the first practice session of the year.
ln the days to follow, Coach "Smitty" sketched plays on his
portable chalkboard, while Coach Hoppe paced the booters
in windsprints. Conditioning and a strong desire to win were to
be the two key factors in the Bear's success, and a noticeable
interteam drive kindled as the first game loomed only a few
short weeks away.
With Captain Ralph Yates at the helm, the team battled to a
double overtime, 1-1 tie in their first contest against Central
Conn. Then the first taste of victory followed, as the Bears
downed Clark, 4-3. The forward line consisting of Pat Wiese,
Billy Hallows, Frank Tinters, Bob Vail, Jim McCarthy, Chuck
Bills, and Charlie Brown shared the honors in outscoring the
opponents. Untiring defensive efforts by halfbacks Ernie Blan-
chard, Dave Binns, Joe Kutchin, and Ralph Yates, and fullbacks
Gary Heil, Willie Willis, and Sam Apple contributed much
toward the team's next pair of wins over Albany State and N.Y.
Maritime. The brilliant goal tending of Kelly Calisen played an
important part in keeping the opposition's shots out of the net
throughout the season.
At half time of each game, Coach Hoppe and his amazing
notebook were a familiar scene, as he pointed out the relative
strengths and weaknesses of the rivals. His, as well as Coach
Smith's, words of encouragement and constructive criticism
helped to give the team courage and desire to do their best and
fight to come out on top.
Drag that right foot. Pat!
TEAM RES UL TS
1969 Varsity and Freshman Soccer season results:
1 1 Oct.
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
Coast Guard Academy
New York Maritime
University of Hartford
New York University
University of Mass.
Toward the end of the season, the team was plagued with
some unfortunate injuries, and as a result morale, as well as
depth, suffered. Thus in the closing matches of the season, the
Bears were not able to perform quite as well as had been hoped.
The final tally shows a 3-7-3 record, which although not the
best in Academy history, certainly leaves promise for the future.
The class of 1970 members of the team will not be with us
next fall, but they have left behind inspiration among the re-
turning underclass lettermen, who will be shooting for the top
Pat moves on his man.
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Captain Ralph Yates mixes it up in front of our goal
Let 5 go get thus one'
You've got to get up there, Mark!
SENIOR SOCCER PLAYERS - fleft to rightl' Charlie Brown, Frank Titera, Denny Sirois, Sam Apple, Ed Labuda
John Gaughan, Mark Pettingiil, Dave Binns, Ralph Yates, Ernie Blanchard.
'Dumbou takes a well-deserved rest.
After dropping a close 'meet to Fairleigh Dickinson, the in-
door track team rebounded to win four straight and end the
season with a 5-1 duel meet record. The loss to Fairleigh Dick-
inson represented the cadet's first defeat in the "New" field
house. Boston State, Bates, Amherst, and Central Connecticut
fell under an onslaught of Cadet record performances. The
captains of this five contingent were record-setter Paul Jackson
and the lame turtle, Steve Rottier. Paul set records in both the
1000 yard run and the mile, while Don Estes established a new
pace at 2 miles. The 600 yard run was handled by Mark Pettin-
gilljand Bob Cross and Tom Mawhinney were the sprinters.
Some new faces were seen at the finish line where Tim Terri-
berry and Doug Stevenson managed to place consistently.
Probably our strongest event this year was the pole vault.
Gary McGuffin, and Tom Allard jumped over l3'6", but senior
Denny Sirois remained the master at 13'7". Bruce Platz con-
tinued to dominate the high jump. He set a new school record
at 6' 7 3f4" and finished second in New England.
ffvo OUR THA CK
Record holder Paul Jackson wins again.
1970 VARSITY INDOOR TRACK TEAM - S6C0rld Row Neff I0 fight!! COY8, Tucker. Brown. Cohan, Natwick, Gerber. Estes, Davis, Pettingill, Robichaud
Coach McGee, Hertz, McGuffin, Flottier, Stevenson, Tamargo, Yearout, Terri- Mawhinney-
berry. Jackson, Sirois, Cross, Norman, Third Row: Vera, Cdr, Thorsen, Coach
Sprinter Tom Mawhinney raises his arms in a victory gesture
1970 Indoor Track Team resultsi
Date Opponent Academy Opponent
17 January 1970 Colby 82 22
20 January 1970 Fairleigh Dickinson 50 54
28 January 1970 Boston State College 74 30
30 January 1970 Bates 60173 43 273
11 February 1970 Amherst College 80 22
13 February 1970 Central Connecticut 66 37
Coach Tucker and his premier relay squad.
fleft to right! Tom Mawhinney, Bob Cross.
Bob Flobichaud, and Mark Pettingill
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"Rabbit" cross leads Doug Stevenson to a 1-2
Coast Guard finish.
Denny makes it look easy!
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Bruce Platz, CGA record holder, shows his excellent Freshman Tom Allard bends that pole to catapault over
high jumping form.
Paul Jackson ieads into that firiai lap with team mate Don Estes a stride behind.
Agony of victory!
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SPRINTERS PREMIERE Neff 10 HQW Tom Maw mn
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Coach Tucker's emphasis not on winning but on men giving
the best possible individual performance is again paying off for
i the indoor track team.
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Paul Jackson accepts some "gold" for his efforts,
The crowd gathers for Coast Guard invitational action to begin.
Optimistically the team worked and practiced for six weeks
before the first game. Hard work, devotion and a desire to
win were evident at the outset.
Unfortunately, disaster struck in the first game and the team
failed to gain any impetus from that point. A badly sprained
ankle, a broken, bloody nose and a cold offense - the turning
point, as ironic as it may seem. Not only inexperience, but a
new brand of ball was instituted, that being a deliberate offen-
sive. highly defensive game. Throughout the season the de-
fense managed to function well, the offense being the problem.
With a crop of many fine sophomores coming off a success-
ful freshman campaign and the raising of the entrance height
requirement to six feet ten inches, the future looks brighter for
the cadet teams to come. Once the offense of Coach George
Hill is mastered and defense improves in certain areas, the
prospects of a winner will increase, A bright spot of the season
shone through, however, steady support from our fans. Thanks.
Co-captain Kenny Zobel drills his favorite orrwr
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Senior Manager - Greg Voyik smiles for the camera. Kirk drives past a startled defender
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Coast Guard V Maritime - Watch the elbows fly
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Even though the team was hampered by the loss of some of
the top men on last year's team by resignations and injuries,
the 1969-1970 Wrestling Team managed to produce their
fourth winning season in a row under Coach Steve Eldridge,
7-6 being the total. The losses came at the hands of some of
the toughest teams in the East - New York Maritime, NYU,
Brown, MIT, University of Massachusetts, and Wesleyan. The
losses to Brown and MIT were both by 2 points and not de-
cided until the final bout. In the 1Oth Invitational the team
placed 9th behind the third place of Fred Svenson, and fourth
by Capt. Tom Mills.
Led by Capt. Tom Mills and Steve Riddle they went into each
match not lacking in ability or strength. Four freshmen broke
the starting team so there seems to be no problem for the team
in 1971, and with only the loss of Tom Mills and Steve Riddle
by graduation, one may conclude that all six losses will be
turned into victories.
The New Englands proved to be a challenge to us where the
Varsity placed 1Oth behind second place by once again Capt.
Tom Mills. The freshmen placed fifth with second place going
to Mark Davis, third to Ed Bauman, and fourth places going to
Dan Andrew and Charlie Lenhart.
Next year Coach Eldridge can look to the efforts of Seniors
Dave Edwards and Charlie Beck, Juniors Pat Stillman, Jim
Specht, Jim Norton, and Ed Page and Sophomores Ed Bauman.
Mike Lindsay, Mark Davis, and Fred Svenson.
Coach Steve Eldridge - an inspiration to all Coast Guard wrestlers
7 ln. 4
1970 VARSITY WRESTLING TEAM - Front Row fleft to righlj: Coach El- Trainer. Second Row: Knorring, Specht, Riddle, Page, Svenson, Davis,
dridge, Blaney, Bauman, Edwards, Norton, Mills, Stillman, Garcia, Cdr. Barbaro, Lindsay.
Ed Page works his man!
Steve Rrddle moves to put Coast Guard back unto the lead
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10th Coast Guardllnvitational action
The record for the Varsity Wrestling Team is as follows:
Date Coast Guard Opponent
10 December W.P.I.
10 January Wesleyan
17 January Williams
24 January R.P.I.
30 January U. Massachusetts
31 January Amherst
31 January Boston College
3 February N. Y. Maritime
7 February U. of Maine
14 February Tufts
21 February N.Y.U.
23 February M.!.T.
25 February Brown
Season Record: Won 7 - Lost 6
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A forfeit to Co-Captain Tom Mills doesn't make him any too happy.
Tim Balunis shows us what wrestling is all about.
The usual Coast Guard position - ON TOP
"Jersey" Edwards puns his mam
A bad decision brmgs Coach Eldrndge to has feet
during the close Brown match
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The 1970 varsity wrestling team at the Brown University match.
Mark Davis rolls to elude his man'
The Referee reacts to save a helpless victim from one of Ed Pages slams!
"RippIedome" -Y a winner
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"Spider" Specht strives to keep his man on the mat. Ed page and opponent in neutral position.
Mark Davis - Freshman - goes for another win in varsity action.
"Swede" Swenson wrestles 250 pounds of Brown Beef?
And yet another win for Coast Guard.
W ' , 7'
MR. WRESTLING --
This year's Capt. Tom Mills, better known to us as Troll or
Taz, has done something for the Wrestling Team. He produced
the best record ever at Coast Guard Academy. In other words,
he is the greatest wrestler Coast Guard Academy has ever had.
Over the four years he wrestled he had a 49-8-1 record and this
season he was undefeated at 12-O-1. Among his credits in-
clude 1st place in the Freshmen New Englands 1967, third
place Coast Guard Academy Invitational 1970, second place
Varsity New Englands 1970. His third class year was spent in a
cast on his knee until there were only four matches left when
he returned to win them all. As this year's Captain he set the
example to be followed. His efforts for four years rewarded him
as being the top wrestler at Coast Guard Academy and his
accomplishments and sportsmanship have earned him the re-
spect of everyone who has met him.
7970 -- TOM MILLS
The price of victory is not small'
An opponent about to assume the down position.
The picture ofa black-eyed, but proud captain
An all-to-familiar ending for Mills' opponents
The 1969-70 gymnastics season was an encouraging one
for the future of gymnastics at Coast Guard Academy. Coach
Geoff CardinaIi's record of no-losing seasons was preserved
with a season of six wins and six losses. The gymnasts had
their work cut out for them from the start of the season. 1969
graduation and year-end losses took their toll, leaving only one
returning first classman. A new crop of enthusiastic fourth
classmen and the experience of the new third class filled the
holes and provided the momentum for a good overall year.
The team started the season with three meets on the road
and came home with an initial two and one record. The gym-
nasts lost the next four meets in a row, set back by new devel-
opments from Jay Ely and our top floor exercise performer,
Tim Doherty. However, through the guidance of Coach Car-
dinal-i and able leadership of Captain Mike Kirby, the gymnasts
persisted, pulling out four of the next five meets.
Mike was the top performer for the season with consistent
firsts in sidehorse and parallel bars, although John Malmrose
frequently traded places with him. Larry Brudnicki was our all-
around representative and second in scoring to Mike Kirby.
Mike Hathaway was the number one performer on still rings
and Herb Williams our long horse specialist. Fourth classmen
Paul Russell and John Egbert were welcome additions, filling
the top spots on high bar and floor exercise, respectively.
At the past season banquet, Mike Kirby was voted Most
Valuable Gymnast and received the Coach's Award. The team
is expecting great things from Mike Hoskins who was voted
Most Improved Gymnast.
Hopes are high for next year as the team is young and there
will be many returning lettermen. Next year's efforts will be led
by Captain Mike Hathaway, who will be ably assisted by class-
mates, John Malmrose, Tim Doherty, Herb Williams, and Larry
Coast Guard Academy was also the host this year of the
New England Gymnastics Clinic. lt was an international event
and the largest in the country, as two thousand gymnasts en-
joyed our facilities for two days. The National Coach from
England and college coaches from all over the country were
among the staff.
Mike Hathaway executes an iron cross!
1970 VARSITY GYMNASTICS TEAM' Front Row Neff to rlghtl' Brudnicki Hathawa R Il E b
V ' A - - Y- USS9 f Q CFI, COX, Malmrose Kirby Coach Cardinal: Sktvx Williain H
kins, Smith, Courtois, Ely, McDonald
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F0 Capiair Mike Kirby and his specialty the side horse
Scores for the 1969-
5 December 1969
6 December 1969
17 January 1970
24 January 1970
31 January 1970
6 February 1970
14 February 1970
21 February 1970
27 February 1970
V f '
1970 gymnastic season are as follows:
Teams Academy Opponent
Lowell Tech 107.90 92.70
Univ. of New Hampshire 113.35 107.20
Montclair State 93.65 124.40
M.l.T. 106.15 119.20
So. Connecticut 99.50 155.95
Long Island Univ. 96.75 137.40
lthaca College 102.15 100.00
Oneonta State 91.20 97.30
City Coll. of New York 104.30 99.50
Boston State 114.20
Queens College 101.05 93.80
Nassau College 87.75
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This year's baseball squad was off to a good start winning
eight of their first eleven games. Coach Pinhey, now in his third
season, has compiled a 28-17 won-loss record which gets
better each year. Led by Captain Phil Sherer and Jay Car-
michael the team includes mostly juniors and sophomores,
Steve Cornell has moved into the catching spot and is perform-
ing like a veteran. Classmates Charlie Bills, Craig Eide and Don
Gilbert sew up the infield, while Ace Wyn Harper and Jim Bro-
kenick are front line hurlers. Rounding out the juniors are Paul
Barlow and Charlie Beck actively patrolling the outfield pas-
tures, Sophomore Steve Putnam is the "fireman" of the pitch-
ing staff. Other second year men include: catchers "Ducky"
Swann and Jim Mortong outfielders Frank Kishman, Scott And-
erson and Tom Gilmour: and relief pitcher Kevin Schied.
"Animal" Tom Meyer, sometimes called "Rookie" has learned
the finer points of playing first base to say nothing of his pitch-
ing abilities and big bat. is
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Coach Pinhey congratulates Captain Phil Sherer on a record-breaking hit.
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You almost made it, Scotty.
A fine catch leads to a fine return!
7970 BASEBALL RECORD
Date Opponent Score Innings
21 March Florida Southern O 8 7
21 March Florida Southern 4 10 7
23 March St. Leos 1 12 9
25 March Hobart Rain
28 March Florida Presbyterian 8 7 13
29 March Florida Presbyterian 2 1 9
8 April Amherst 2 5 9
9 April Wesleyan 5 2 9
11 April Norwich 5 O ' 7
11 April Norwich 7 5 7
14 April Wesleyan 9 2 9
17 April Trinity 1 5 9
18 April Western Connecticut 4 3 7
18 April Western Connecticut 4 3 7
23 April New York University O 12 9
25 April W,P.I. 4 O 7
25 April W.P.l. 5 4 7
29 April Trinity 2 9 9
1 May Colby 1 1O 9
2 May M.l.T, 1 6 7
2 May M.I.T. 5 1 7
5 May Springfield O 6 9
6 May Brooklyn College 1 13 9
19 May Clark Student protest
9 May Clark Student protest
12 May Bridgeport 2 5 11
14 May Hartford 5 9 9
Coaches Haldeman, Combs, Pinhey
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Steve Cornell rounds first on his way to second with a stand-up double'
of an All-American - Phil Sherer, Captain, 1970 Varsity Baseball
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lf you are not turned on by the smell of musty tennis balls
and cat gut, along with the sounds of TWANG and an occas-
sional THUNK, followed by faint mutterings, then you are not a
true "aficionado" of the game. But do not fret, we on the tennis
team LOVE YOU anyway, even if you only come to the matches
to get a tan and eat our oranges. Well no matter, who is eating
The results of the 1970 Tennis Season are as follows:
University of Rhode Island
Central Conn. State College
Univ. of Bridgeport
Southern Conn. State College
Worcester Polytechnic lnst.
State Univ. of N.Y. at Albany
Univ. of Hartford
the oranges, the year will prove fruitful. 4 April Coast Guard 9
Coached by LCDR J. T. Howell, the team has dedicated its 7 April Coast Guard 0
existence to the Gimp who was lost in action at URI, but whose 11 April C0351 Guard 2
memory lingers there and at Springfield, as well as Coast Guard 16 April Coast Guard 3
Academy. Speardying these dedicated hard heads er . . . spear- 18 April Coast Guard 5 M
heading these dedicated die-hards is Captain Jim Clarke, who 22 APN' C0351 Guard 4
along with Senior Ed Beder will be giving up the green courts 25 APN' Coast Guard 1
for the green sea . . . reluctantly. Filling in for, but never re- 1 May Coast Guard 3
. . . 2 May Coast Guard 5
placing these two great stars, will be Juniors Jay Taylor and 6 May Coast Guard O
Pete' Barrett, Sophomo-res Greg Johnson and Phil Bud, and a 13 May Coast Guard 8
multitude of Freshmen including Mike Fay, Bill Wilkensen, Carl
Mosebach, Steve Rechter, and Jim McGuire.
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1970 VARSITY TENNIS TEAM - Front Row llelt to rightl: Wilson, Wilkinson
Fay, Johnson, Clarke, Rechter, Bird. Second Row: Lt. Folce, Ass't. Coach Ray
Peterson, Robinson, Kroll, Beder, Smith, Barrett, Forsythe, Phillips, LCDR
Howell, Head Coach.
Coaches and Captains - 1970 lleft to rightlf Lt. Folce, Ass't. Coach Jim Clarke, Ed Beder, LCDR
Howell, Head Coach.
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Traffic jam at Buoy 3947.
Early evening racing in cloudy New England.
Not to be confused with Yacht Squadron or
the trawler club, the Sailing Team is that group of
enthusiasts which sails from Jacob's Rock every
afternoon in the fall and spring. On weekends the
team can be found sailing anywhere, from the
Charles to the Severn, and after a full day of
racing, the members can still be found almost
anywhere, although the Somerset in Boston
seems to be the favorite hangout. lf everyone is
nice enough to P. J. during the week, he can be
persuaded to bring his treasured stereo to the
Saturday evening conferences. A
The Team seems to thrive on high winds dur-
ing meets and always floats with good spirits
after. Tom Bernard and Phil Cappel have sailed
"A" division all year with Rich Keig and Gunther
Boetig splitting time with Bert Kinghorn and Skip
Przelomski in "B" division. "Pretzel", the newest
edition to the Crew's Union, has been developing
a radical weight-saving device which he demon-
strates every time he falls overboard.
Extra-effort is what has made Coast Guard
sailors as good as they are. And because the
number of coaches has dwindled to seven, each
skipper and crew must work especially hard to
"keep their shirts on" when things get tough.
The great depth of the team this year has enabled
the Academy to do very well in the various
"minor" regattas also, that are held throughout
New England. Lawson Brigham and Bill Kozak
have consistently led the fleet.
Glen Kolk and Bob Foley are two skippers
from the Raven team who should be mentioned:
especially since they are expert at weaving be-
tween and blanketing the dinghy fleet.
Special and sincere thanks is extended to two
excellent and knowledgeable men, Coaches
Cummings and Higgenbotham, who take the
normal inconveniences and abuses that coaches
are subject to, so well - now that l think of ii
they really don't take it so well, but they have
done a tremendous job and the entire sailing
team appreciates their efforts.
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1970 VARSITY RIFLE TEAM - Kneeling fleft to rightlx Phil Volk, Jim Underwood. Standing: Jim lnmon, J. O. Neas, Dave Moore.
With LCDR Ray Bland and Lt. Wayne Stevens calling the shots, you could describe the 1969-1970 season in two words: record
breaking. This year's squad shattered last year's New England mark of 1360 with an unheard-of 1385. Dave Moore broke the Aca-
demy individual record in the team effort with a 284X300. Team captain J. O. Neas repeated on the All-New England Team, accom-
panied by four other CGA shooters. Coast Guard placed five individuals in New England's top ten and eight in the top twenty. With
only Neas and Moore reporting to new assignments, next year's team should be even stronger.
70 JAPSITY PISTOL TEAM Hel! to ffghfl Gunther, Devin, Hanson, Church, Bordieri, Kapp, McLean, Wood, Compton.
F Kea M.t',rie" Orr LCDF' Ekiriner,Westling, Lt Meirs, Pichini,WorIey,
Despite a disappointing start, "The
Wild Bunch" managed a good showing
this season. When the smoke had
cleared, Boston College, Merchant
Marine Academy, and the University of
Pennsylvania took up residence on
boot hill, MIT, though mortally
wounded, managed to get away by
only a few points. At the big shoot-out
at the Intercollegiate Sectional, four of
the boys - Mitch, Woody, Comp, and
West - became known as the giant
killers as they defeated West Point in
international slow fire. The same team
with the help of Gordy Hanson shot
their way to first place in the expert
team division of the Conn. Open Pistol
Tournament, closely followed by Tex,
Doc McCIean, Cuff, and Anthoney,
who took the second place team
honors. LCDR. Skinner, with his Assis-
tant Lt. Meiers, will stick around to
give pointers next year to returning
veterans Zero Wallace and, next year's
leader, Ken Bordieri. Cowboy Bob Tice
will be keeping the shootin' irons in
shape, though the team will be lacking
the management of Wop Pichini. Even
so, the team looks forward to a better
season next year.
Under the expert coaching of Ralph Crandall, the reigning
New London Country Club Champion, and assistant Lt. Jim
White l65l, the Cadet Golfers were 5-5 on the year with 4
matches remaining. With 5 returnees of last year's 7-2 squad,
the cadets have had somewhat of a disappointing season.
Thus far the teams we've beaten are: Western Conn. State
of Danbury 5-2, Clark Univ. 6-1, Bryant College 6-1, Eastern
Connecticut 5-2, and Bates 6-1. Our losses include: unde-
feated Wesleyan 4-3, Hartford 5-2, St. Anselm's 4-3, unde-
feated Central Connecticut 5-2, and Southern Connecticut
5-2. The seven golfers who played in most of the matches were
Al Sabol l7Ol, T. R. Wilson l71l, K. A. Smith l72l, Fred Litch-
liter l72l, Bob Wells l72l, Tony Yamada l73l, and Rog Mitchell
l73l. Also Jay Terveen and Ken Bradley helped out in several
Kirk Smith has been our big gun this year averaging about
76 over some of the toughest courses in New England. Al
Sabol, graduating captain, won 13 straight matches over the
last 2 seasons before finally losing to St. Anselm's. Tom Wilson
has been a good winner at our Number Two Spot. Tony
Yamada, the swab's "pineapple" of their own, hails from Oahu,
Hawaii and has been doing quite well in his first year of college
competition. Another frosh, Rog Mitchell, the "pride athlete"
of '73 thinks he's still playing football the way he "knocks
down" the pin and "charges" putts. Fred Litchliter is always at
80 and Bob Wells has shot a few hot rounds. Jay and Ken have
played in only 4 matches, but each has a 3-1 record. Other
members of the squad are John Smith l71l who was 7-2 last
year, and John Jarrell l73l, with Gary Beck as the team
With 10 golfers returning next year, bright things are defin-
itely in store for Coach Crandall and the Academy golfers.
1970 VARSITY GOLF TEAM - F 0 IR H I ' h J J
1970 GOLF LEADERSHIP: Co-Capt. Tom Wilson, Coach Crandall. Co-Capt
r n ow et to ng tl . Smith, Wells, Wilson, Mitchell, Jarrell. Second Row: Litchliter. Terveen. K, Smith. Asst Coach White
Coach Crandall, Bradley, Sabol, Yamada,
Kirk Smith shows his driving form.
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Torn Wilson uses body english to make those soft putts,
Co-Capt, AI Jabol has a tough shot.
John Smith lets the sand fly.
The 1970 Golf season for the Academy Team was comprised of fourteen
intercollegiate meets and one tournament.
The results were as follows:
Date Opponent Academy Score Opponent Score
8 April 1970
8 April 1970
17 April 1970
17 April 1970
18 April 1970
23 April 1970
23 April 1970
27 April 1970
27 April 1970
1 May 1970
8 May 1970
12 May 1970
12 May 1970
4 May 1970
University of Hartford
Western Conn. State
St. Anselm's College
Eastern Conn. State
Central Conn. State
Southern Conn. State
Thames Valley State
Score: 413 Placed eighth
Record: Won - 9
Lost - 5 out of fifteen entrants.
79 70 TEAM RECORD
The 1970 track season for the Academy Varsity Team was composed of
eight, l8l intercollegiate meets, the results are as follows
Opponent Academy Opponent
11 April 1970 79
15 April 1970 103
15 April 1970 61 M
21 April 1970 103
2 May 1970 111
6 May 1970 114
9 May 1970 96
13 May 1970 76
The race begins. .
Co Capt Mark Pettingill Coach Tucker Co Capt Denny Jirois Don Estes and Tim Terriberry share the lead.
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1970 Varsity Outdoor
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A picture of victory - sprint man Tom Mawhinney.
Paul Jackson wins another distance race
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The driving force behind all of the musical activities participated in by cadets is Prof. Donald L. Janse, Director of Cadet Musical
Activities. He has been acclaimed as the best on the East coast, and very positively the finest in any Eastern school. And with just
All the music performed by any cadet group is specifically chosen, usually arranged and often composed just for them by Prof.
Janse. This way, maximum advantage can be taken of the group's size, style, strongpoints and abilities.
Prof. Janse has constantly worked toward increasing cadet participation in musical activities and increasing the scope of the
musical program itself. Since his arrival three years ago, participation has increased until presently one out of every four cadets in the
Corps is involved in musical activities. His first year, the Idlers cut a record and made two television appearances. Last year, Cadet
Musical Activities made a four-record album, "101 Best Loved Hymns of Faith and lnspiration" and the Idlers made several TV
appearances. This year, the Idlers took off a week to go on tour in California and the Academy put on its first musical in ten years,
"Oklahoma". The last three years have also seen the creation of a Half-Time Band to play at football games, a 70-piece Regimental
Band to play for reviews, and an active sixty member Glee Club. lncidentally, when "The Mikado" was produced in 1960, it was
under the able direction of CHBNDM Donald L. Janse, U.S.C.G.
Cad Mus Act
left to right: R. Stober, M. Breen, M. Crawford, D. Kroll, Bill Thomas lSenio
Managerl, T. Robertson.
Managers of Cadet Musical Activities are the yeomen,
storekeepers, stenographers, secretaries, librarians, clerks,
janitors and often public representatives that assist with keep-
ing the overall business and paper work of the many cadet
musical groups somewhat under control. Throughout the year
they spend one, two or three afternoons per week with the
mails, telephone: box officerg xerox, staple and typewriter
machinesz sorting, distributing, filing music: balancing the
budget or working on any other priority project of the day such
as scripts or program layouts.
A senior manager also accompanies each group on all of
their trips to assist the Director with the public relations and
physical set-up that are part of each performance. Without the
managers, Cadet Musical Activities could not hope to sustain
its present scope of Academy and public involvement.
fright to leftl:
Larry Kumjian .
Bill Thomas .
Tony Mink ,
I , . ,... President
. .,........ ldlers
A . . Vice-Preslnstrumental
, ,.,.. Protestant Choir
, ,.,. Glee Club
. . Vice-Pres. Vocal
Officers of Cadet Musical Activity groups are appointed by
the Director. Each of the positions carries with it a sizable
amount of leadership, personnel duties, and is considered by
cadet members to be a far more responsible than honorary title.
Officers are appointed to both the overall Musical Activities
Staff and to individual organizations. Staff officers assist with
work related to the broader aspects of the entire program while
organizational officers work with specific groups.
MA IVA GERS
. X JY- is 'Q Q-.
. H 2
left to right - Front Row: Prof. Janse-Director. W. Bannister, D. Lehman. T. Schrag, S. Sheek. Top Raw: D. Kroll, Ed McKenzie, Sam Apple, Bill Pickrum.
Hadley, D. Ward, B. Josephson. D. Plake, B. Roan, T. Meisenzahl, A. Green, L. Joel Thuma, Larry Kumjian, G. Johnson.
Coast Guard Academy's Singing IDLERS have long sustained their reputation as nationally recognized entertainers. Their albums.
TV. radio and personal appearances have introduced the Academy, and often the specific and independent identity of the Coast Guard
to millions of Americans. They earn this distinction through daily workouts.
Their rewards include traveling lsometimes first class and sometimes not-so-first-classl. meeting new people including some dis-
tinguished iand sometimes not-so-distinguishedl personalities, some very fancy iand some not-so-very-fancyl chow, 'going on' and
waiting to 'go on', some generous portions of applause. some standing ovations, some fan mail, the experience and opportunities
that come with belonging to a winning team.
Highlights of '69-'70 included a week's trip for appearances in Los Angeles: singing for the National Convention of the Associated
Press, National Scouter of the Year Award Dinner at Washington's Park Sheraton, the National Association of Manufacturers at New
York's Waldorf Astoria, the Connecticut Chamber of Commerce Congressional Dinner at Washington, the Society of American Mili-
tary Engineers, the Washington Wive's Club Ball, The Eleventh District Navy League Ball at Burbank's Century Plaza Hotel: singing at
Disney Land, Knott's Berry Farm, Orient Point, Advisory, Congressional. Foundation and Alumni Dinners at the Academy's O Club,
Reading, Pa., High Schools, charities: singing on the TODAY and TRUTH OR CONSEQUENCES SHOWS. recording for the Academy
Singers new album release.
"BEA U TIFUL
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This trio is considered by some to be the most popular, professional group of cadet musicians at the Academy. Their presentations
range from a full evening's concert to singles for TV, radio and lDLEFl'S concerts. Their versatile, polished repertoire and exceptional
stage presence has literally earned them the enthusiastic applause of many thousands of spectators.
The New London Trio always performs with the IDLERS to provide accompaniment for some of their musical selections. They also
regularly perform independently within IDLER programs. Fortunately, the sound of this year's New London Trio has been permanently
recorded as a part of the Cadet Singer's new album.
Joel and Sam in concert with their new member, Dale Ward
For the first time in many years, Coast Guard Academy
cadets have an opportunity to participate in an active Glee Club
program Success of the program virtually speaks for itself
through membership size, audience reactions and the fast
growing number of requests for these singers to appear. High-
lighting the group's activities were a combined chorus presen-
tation of over two hundred voices presenting the Christmas
portion of Handel's MESSIAHQ production of the Broadway
Musical OKLAHOMA: and overnight trip and concert in Fair
Lawn, New Jersey and a performance at the National Cathedral
in Washington, D. C.
left to right -- Front Row: R. Bratton, R. Withers, M. Sheep, Fl. Bruce, C. Mose-
bach, P. Moeller, J. Cook, M. Breen, W. Helgeson, M. Keyl, G. Kosciusco, T.
Robertson. H. Forester. Second Row: J. Reed, Larry Kumjian, T. Hadley, B.
Abiles. D. Flice, R, Libka, S. Francis, C. Dumsday, R. Reardon, L. Freddette, Paul
Jackson, M. Averyt, B, Roan. Third Row: C. Lenhart, C. Murphy. W. Kline, J
Ferguson, T. Hull, D. Kroll, T. Meisenzahl, D. Martin, M. Stober, D. Balch, Fl
Buford, W. Saunders. E. Pape, C. Johnson. Fourth Row: M. Lochrnan, Fl. Gum
pright, J. Floyd, M. Crawford, E. Oneil, R, Buddenburg, D. Isbell, Fl. Sprouse, J
Devin, Bill Thomas, Ed McKenzie, A. Gutierrez, Fl, Leis, L. Schrag. D. Lehman
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February 6 81 7, 7970
Laurey and Jud
Ali and Anne
Ado and Will
xxx e sw . k
Aunt Eller and Hak
Poor Jud is dead
Ed and Tina
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Fall down girl
DLI gets his reward
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5 Left to right - First Row: Ed McKenzie, P. Moeller, W. Helgeson, J, Devin, M, D. Martin, R. Buddenburg, Rice, M. Lochman, R. Libka. Fifth Row: T. Hull, D
Breen, L. Schrag, M. Sheep, Bill Thomas, Paul Jackson. Second Raw: C. Mose- Isbell, M. Crawford, J. Ferguson, J. Reed. Sixth Row: A. Gutierrez, E. Pape
X bach, W. Kline, D. Kroll, T. Robertson, R. Buford, M. Keyl. Third Row: R. Bratton, Seventh Row: D. Lehman.
D. Balch, C. Dumsday, Bruce, M. Averyt. Fourth Row: R. Withers, G. Johnson,
CA THUUC CHOIR
left to right: Roan, Oneil, Floyd, Gurnpright, Freshette, Forester, Leis, Meisenzahl, Abiles, Cook, Stober, Murphy, Kosciusko, Hadley, Reardon, Francis, Saunders
1 S.. X-h6 .
The Regimental Band is another of the new Cadet Musical Activity organizations at the Coast Guard
Academy. lts seventy-plus members function as a distinct part of the Regimental Organization to provide
music for all reviews of the Corps as well as rendering honors to high ranking civilian and military officials.
Alternating the responsibility of this year's Regimental Band Commander have been Bill Pickrum and Ed
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Football season finds the Marching Band stepping off with new half-time shows for all Varsity home games and many of the away
games. Under the baton of Doug Kroll, this two-year-old organization doubled its size within the year and looks forward to repeating
this numerical increase next season. The Marching Band also carries full-bore musical responsibilities for the 'stands' and pep rallies.
left to right- First Row: Fl. Libka, M. Buford, M. Keyl. W. Paulic. Second Row: L. Bratten, Ed McKenzie, G Kaufold, R. Stober, S Sullif
van, M. Brown, E. Pape, W. Brooks, A. Hoffman, D. Kroll, Third Row: S. Melton, M. Sheep, C. Johnson, J Arnold, J Devin, W. Craig. C
Sprague, Fl. Buddenburg.
f .V LW '
left to right: Bob "P. H." Floss, Mike "Wiz" Wisdom, Bo Joseph-
son. Steve "P W." Patterson, Rusty Sprouse, Larry "Polack"
Posanka, Steve "Bat-Brain" Mitchell, Ed "Duty Wreck" Turner,
,it Andy "OwI" Thompson, Mike Stevens.
The Band Genesis: Ten guys who dig music, life,
and liberty: came together to be happy in the year
1970: Steve, Mike S. and Ed on guitar: Rusty on
drums: Andy on organ. Bo, Mike W., and Pat on
vocals: and Bob and Larry to see it all gets done.
lt's a big group. They're looking for big things.
DELINQUENCY REPORT 0"'G"'M
CLASS ii XIII OFFENSE
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CODE CODE NUMBER: Z-O
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Q55 NUMBER DEMERITS iF CLASSHI
RA SPBERR Y REGIME
Once upon a cold informal, while l pondered far from normal,
Over the horrendous volume of their noise:
While I nodded, nearly dreaming, suddenly there came a screaming
From Terry Hart and several other boys:
'Tis some fool, I muttered,
Screaming on the Leamy floor
Only this and nothing more
Ah, distinctly I remember it was in that bleak December,
When bass guitarist Mike Farrar gently passed through Chase
Robert Blythe now fills his Spot, plays bass guitar that's
With the boys, and rocks them off the floor.-
They're all fools, I muttered
Screaming on the Leamy floor
That they are and nothing more
But the Woodeye, sitting lonely, on that fender amp, played only:
That one song, using all the sound that his amp could outpour.
Mouse's organ played its song, while Mathew's sax came on strong
Pounding, stomping on the bandstand floor,
Only fools, I muttered,
Pounding on the Leamy floor.
Screamed and played and nothing more.
Gigs sat there, loudly pounding, the walls of Leamy Hall resounding
TO Karen's voice, which echoed across the floor.
When suddenly the floor blazed bright, with Bruce McCurdy's
Pounding, stomping as in the verse before.
When finally the couples headed for the door
Quote the craven, Raspberry Regime.
Led by first classman John Baker the NITE CAPS provide music for listening and dancing at numerous Academy functions.
Whether playing for a Friday night lecture or a Saturday night formal, they are sure to make the evening an entertaining one.
With the help of other firsties like "DIZ" Desmond and "PETE" Pichini, "BAKES" always manages to make the group sound
like a million dollars lgreen and wrinkled?l. Numerous parties during the year have helped to keep the band moving in the right
direction. There are high hopes again for next year with 9O'MJ of the same bunch coming back to haunt the Leamy Hall practice room.
Under the direction of Bob Camuccio there should be no problems in keeping the boys in line.
The NITE CAPS have succeeded in pleasing not only the younger generations but the big brass as well .... looks like nothing but
smooth sailing ahead for the cadet dance band.
Left to right 4 From Row Thompson, Williams, Fredette. Second Row. Devin, Wallace, Camuccio, Desmond lfc, Baker lfc, Fitch,
Th d Rfw spared Taylor Braaten Libka Fourth Row sranding' Sheep, Collins, Synovec, Elliot, Sprouse Fifth Row standing: Whiting,
lf l - ' ' , ,
Brown, Johnson, Matzkanin, Hosutt, Turner Not Shown Pichinu lfc, Gill, Kaufold, Newman, Sheek, Sprague, Sullivan
1970's class presidents: Dave Moore 4!c year, Jim Beach 3!c year, Don Dickmann Zfc year, Hal
Henderson lfc year.
Ring Dance Architects Dave Doug Denny Mike and Bounce
Final regimental setupi I, to r, F1rstRow.' Jim Beach XO, Ed Beder RC, Greg Boyik OPS, Ralph
Utley ADJ Second Row: Dave Reichl MAINT, Tom Bernard ATHLETICS, Mike Allen COMPT,
Doug Phillips PROTOCOL.
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A LF HA COMPANY
Alpha Company Advisori LT. G. E. Bowen
During the past year Alpha Company has become the most well known com-
pany in the Corps. Last fall all classes quickly learned to work together on the
drill field and in l.C. sports. This teamwork carried over the winter and has had
marked results in Spring competition. The leadership of Alphas first class and
the conscientious efforts of its underclass are not Alphas only assets. The men
in Alpha company are also known for their ability to have a good time.
Whether in the barracks or on the outside the social life of the A-men is re-
nowned throughout the corps. So popular is the company that it has unique dis-
tinction of having non-Alpha company first classmen volunteering to serve in
its weekend duty force.
Throughout the year the elite Alpha Company has performed with pride in
preparation for service in the officer corps of the Coast Guard.
A Co. lfc: Twelve plus Five
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1 Barnex Turlo
Q Ron Frame:
3 AI Joens
-1 Randy Lymangrover
5 Jun McGu1ness
6 Tony Borduerl
7 Frank Kllne
S Cnarlle Wurster
9 Al Gracewskl
10 Joe Milo
11 Nlck Burakow
12 Skip Przelomski
13 Bob Tabor
14 Bob Gau
15 Thad Allen
STONE WALLS DO NOT A PRISON MAKE"
THE APATHETIC ALPHA BOYS.
"Well sir, it all started with Incense
3!c ALPHA CO.
M. D. Noll
J. B. Salituri
P. T. Bird
T. B. Doherty
K. A. Forsythe
L. H. Hail
G. B. Coye
S. N. Heath
A. D. Summy
M. W. Ragsdale
R. R. Mead
J. J. Murray
R. C. Penera
W. R. Armstrong
W. J. Carlisle
B. A. Bulllngton
J. W. Larned
C. T. Gerner
J. E. Moore
G. R. McCafferty
W. H. Wissman
J. F. McCarthy
D. M. Egan
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Not only are they the members of the best class, bat the 41
class of Alpha Co. are the best in the corps. By boasting a co'
duct record free of class 1's it can be seen they are the mes
squared away lor is it that they are the trickiest and smartest
Class of 73 showed Alpha Co. how to win drill again with the
precision marching, and showed others how to win drill dowr
The Freshman Pistol team this year was A. Co, and already EI
athletes boast 6 varsity letters and a host of numerals in a
sports. J. V. soccer - swab soccer. A. Co. 4th class carry tn
company on to victory and truly are the backbone of the corps
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Bravo Company Advisor: LT, L. R. Hyd
Three hundred and sixty-five is a full circle plus five, it has also been a long
time. Twelve sets of thirty, big ones, thirteen will do you in either way, Little
ones, fifty-two sets of seven lOh?l, Gettin' up here boss. Shorter period means
bigger amplitude, faster but bigger ups and downs. have a mushroom. After
hump-day it's all down hill. Insidious, clutching, creeping crawlers: evil flowers
slinking across the road. Forget it Dad, someone has to guard the fort.
NUMERO UNO - "This is the famous Budweiser Beer."
SVEN OH - "Ah seed de lahtf'
UNO - "We know of no brand produced by any other brewer which costs so
much to brew and age,"
OH - "Please pay the cashier when you leave."
UNO - "Our exclusive Beechwood aging produces a taste, a smoothness and
a drinkability you will find in no other beer at any price."
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B Co. lfcz Finally at the Top
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This motley looking group comprises the well known second
class clique of Bravo Company With nicknames like "Tiger"
Pike Pablo Liunggren, "Bat" Letourneau, "Goatroper" Lewis,
Spider Bills "Spock" Alling, "Squish" Taylor, "Jersey"
Edwards and "Teeney, tiny, Tommy" Charlse everyone
assumes a particular identity With due respect to this authors
rife we wont mention how any of these nicknames were won
The group includes a list of fine varsity athletes: Charlie Pike
and Bruce Mathews e football, Dave Edwards ee wrestling,
Jay Taylor e tennis. Oalsie Hallows e soccer, Ralph Lewis -e
sailing Craig Eide, Chuck Bills, Larry Bouis, and Steve Cornell
ee baseball. l. C. sports also managed to bring in a large share
of points for the company, With most of this group of well dise
ciplined men returning, Bravo Co. should be guided under good
If, If ll
. Bruce Mathews
2, Paul Liunggren
3. Charlie Pike
5. Tom Gemmel
6, Dave Edwards
7. Bill Hallows
8, Walt Sherwin
9. Ralph Lewis
BBAVO 2 'c
The imposing group assembled here in a rare
candid photograph can be easily identified as
the men of Bravo. Each of these dubious mem-
bers of society is a hardened veteran of many
encounters. Some of them have been known to
challenge and defeat in mortal combat an
anemic wildebeest easily half their size. They are
known for inane comments and have a peculiar
fondness for furry animals. Habitat: Chase Hall
and certain points lclose to E. B.l in Groton.
BRAVO CO FOUPTH CJ-22
1 "Hoosier" Blythe
2, "Cork" Troxell
3 "Clutch" Wright
4, Bob Ross
5, "Bat-Brain" MlICVI6l:
B - 4fc
If one ventures far enough into the deep dark jungles of
Chase Hall, he will inevitably stumble upon the lair of the Bravo
boys well known in just about every facet of Academy life, the
Bravo bombers are the hard corps around which the corps
forms in time of war, national calamity, hangover or what
ever else has dirty work involved. Boasting a record of no resig-
nations and no Class 1's the fourth class bombers are deter-
mined to carry out with fanatic dedication their fabulous
record - not to get caught.
Q, is 5
"J J." Moore
. Jeff Ferguson
. Jim Rauch
. Vince O'Shea
27 Dana Helsly
28 Mike Adams
29 Dave Elliott
30. "HeIgy" Heigeson
31. "Cookie" Cook
32 "Borneo" Beeser
33. Larry Fredette
34. "D S." Lewis
35. "Finger" Orsini
36. Grant Leber
38. "Brownie" Brown
39. AI Penn
40. "Herbie" Lewis
41. Tony Wooten
"J. J." Burke
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Charlie Company Advisor: LCDR, J. C. Amaral
CeCo has traditionally been the most carefree company in the Corps. The
Class of Seventy proved more than a match for anyone attempting change in
The Great Tradition
Those few who tried met the mighty wrath of Thor, were trampled under the
spikes of fleety Lenox. and then bounced about by our tennis playing RC. If
football was your bag Rod and T-Bone could've shown you a number of clean
ways to make a dirty tackle. Or Murph and Johnny Clark lR. l. Pl could des-
cribe their patented double-end-around, guard eligible play for l. C. circuit.
If you needed to bum a ride over to your car, a good way would've been
to ask Snooze and Jolly Roger who won the I. C. aerial tennis championship
for the second straight year: or maybe you could've asked capt. John Fearnow
about his successful llc basketball team.
The advent of cars and civvies early in the year made the weekends our
own. 1230 Saturday and zoom - there go Dick, Kreuts, and Rhino ne'er to be
seen again until 2145 Sunday. If there was an Academy Sports Car Club rally,
Purt and Rick Cool would surely be amidst the roaring engine and squealing
tires. Ever remember a trail of oil from the lower field to Chase? That was just
Wop hauling a couple of his well oiled pistols, probably to be used on Smooth
Ed for bragging about the afternoons softball game.
Maybe Charlie wasn't what others would call gung-ho, but it was tradition-
ally just great.
C Co. lfci Practice Drill again Tomorrow?
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with ei, es only to the future and never
a oaclwvard glance Charlie Company Seca
ond class have nearly reached the top of
the almost unscaleable cliff of Cadet rank.
With the underclass years almost behind
us we pause in order to leave something
to he remembered by. We have and
always will think of others.
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D. Phillips lll
"We are looking for people who like to
draw." Before you is a group of artists,
each with his own specialty. Some draw
demerits to themselves like magnets.
Some draw good grades, others academic
probation. But they all draw their pay, and
in trouble, they draw the line. Nobody
messes with the artistic talents of the C.
Co. guys. .
-yb fl' 4
3!c CHARLIE CO.
J. J. O'Neil
H. E. Blaney
G. N. Hanson
B. E. Melnick
H. F. Bailey
J. W. Underwood
H. E. Beasely
N. B. Henslee
G. H. Swisher
C. A. Brown
W. F. Carson
D. A. Sande
B. A. Sellers
C. R. Smith
W. B. Wittimeyer
R, K. Kostuk
G. Fl, Westling
J. R. Natwick
J. M. Crye
It seemed like a long time ago, as our fun filled summer
came to a pleasant end, and the members of Charlie Betta
Kappa assembled in the hallowed halls of CGU. lmmediately
501, of us were grounded on Sundays as the deadly hand of
academic probation took its toll. Now, ten months have elapsed
and the elite CBA have been awarded the merits of seven
Class l's numerous class two's, and one drunk golf bag. Many
memories still linger on: for etched in our minds are the recol-
lections of those who have seen the light: our thoughts go with
Bob, Jerry, Mike, Steve.
W. B. Brooks
W. H. Lowe
M. E. Giltrud
M. B. Hammon
W. M. Erickson
R. H. Esty
M. S. Durland
D. B. Crawford
M. D. Keyl
N. S. Crisp
S. R. Conkling
J. J. Meehan
J. D. Jarrell
E. C. Ericson
S. C. Crowther
J. L. Converse
F. J. Prince
W. E. Plage
M. H. Bennett
A. C. Yamada
W. T. Craig
S. C. Arnundson
J. C. Johnson
A. T. Petriello
H. P. Stratton
R. E. Dodge
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Dolta Company Advisor: LT, A. T. Horsey
4 2 K
As the Revenue Cutter Delta emerges from a four year cruise in the fog, let's
thumb through the log.
Under the leadership of Commodore Horatio BEACH, the Banana Boat Bri-
gade sailed from Jocob's Rock enroute to EI Principe, Colombia.
The DeIta's CO, Hopley KEIG, aided by his First and Second mates, Bill
KOZAK and Nurd LANIER, ran a tight ship, often a little too tight.
At the helm was Tom BERNARD, while up in the crow's nest, searching for
virgin territory, was Rich BRANDES.
Soon, naviguessor Sluggo HUGHES began to instruct midshipman DUKE
Demerit in the seamanly art of splicing the mainbrace, but they were rudely
interrupted when gunner's mate Jim FRIDERICI, together with his powder mon-
key, Gun-ther BOETIG, rambled by with their experimental AMX-Caliber cannon.
ln the meantime, yeoman Mark O'HARA, bosun Bill PICKRUM, sailmaker
Bag IRVINE, and pipefitter Andy MALENKI, helped the cook, Bounce OUILL,
hand out the grog ration, some of which cabin boy Benjie BRYSON took down
to landlubber Mike ADAMS in the brig.
ln the midst of this confusion, attempting to tack ship and drop anchor at the
same time, was the crew, Casey EDWARDS.
Finally, as the sun sets slowly in the West, we must leave our jolly crew,
busily preparing to abandon ship for the last time.
D Co. lfcz Derisive, delinquent, sometimes delirious, but essentially characterized by deviant deviltries the senior Demons lead the pack
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THE DELTA BLJMS PROUDLY PRE-
SENT THE HARBOR MEMORIAL BOWL-
lNG TROPHY lEOR THE NONAOBSER-
XANT lTS THE GLASS AND CARD
HELD IN THE CENTER BY MUSCLES
MNALLYW SURROUNDING THE TROPHY
ARE OTHER WELL KNOWN NAMES
SUCH AS SEADOG, ROTHGARR, WINO,
RAMJET, AND THE POLACK lMISSING
FROM PHOTO: DUTCH, ALFIE, PIGGY.
BICK, FARMER, KOKE, HIRAM, PJ,
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Brownie surrenders to his classmates
when they catch him leaving on Thursday
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DELTA CO, FOURTH CLASS
1. Dale L. Thompson
2. Steve Francis
3. Larry L. Hereth
4. John A. Fricks
5. Carl V. Mosebach
6. Tom Curtis
7. Bob Bruce
8. Michael G. Fay
9. Robert H. Fitch
10. Woody Adams
1 1. Dave Rice
12. Dale Ward
13. Ken Good
14. Mike Crawford
15. Tommy Powell
16, Thomas D. Meyer
17. Dennis Schenck
18. Deryck Bratton
19. Ken Venuto
20. Mike Barclay
21. A, O. "Gomer" Gutierrez
22. ThomasJ. Neill
23. Ed Kingham
24. Ken Anderson
25. John E. Veentjer
26. Arthur Carlson
27. Carlos Alfonso
28. Tom Hadley
29. Bruce Good
30. John Patrick Joseph Dailey ll
31. Rodney Leis
32. Randy Corrigan
33, Phil Cuff
34. Cliff Brown
35. Ken M. Norris
36. Steve Bellona
37. Mark Piennett
38. Jim Devin
39. Geir Agnar Sylte
40. William Jennings Wiltinson lll
41. Worthington Heaton Talcott ll
42. Paul Moeller
Robert Crosbie Cole Jr
Donald M Hosutt
Paul R Bruce
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Echo Company Advisori LCDR, J. CA Trainor
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Sometimes 'Mel' might get drunk
He walks like a duck and smells like a skunk.
The phone was ringing, it would not stop
It was "Uncle JOHNH calling "Terry" up.
He said, "My friend Ter, what do we need to make E
He said, "My friend John, we need Brigitte Bardotf'
"Doc" has a woman who's five feet short,
she yells and hollers. screams and snorts.
fShe's a maneaterl
There ain't no sense in "Dave" workin' all the time,
He's got himself women who work themselves blind.
They work up to their britches, up to their necks,
Write him letters and send him checks.
Late one morning in the middle of the week
"Raybo's" eyes were closed, he was completely asleep.
"Theo" chased him a woman, while over the hill,
Right in the middle of a regimental drill.
"Al" set himself down on the television floor
And flipped the channel to number four.
Out of the shower came "Gorilla Man"
With a bottle of oil in his hand.
lGreasy kid stuffl
But what I want to know, Mr. Football man,
Is what do you do about "BrilIo Pad"?
The funniest thing "Crazy Ed" had ever seen
was the great grandson of Mr. Clean.
"Do Loop" takes about fifteen baths a day,
But "Mr. Violence" says, "There ain't no way,"
"Marco's" and "Kirk's" girls both live down the way,
lt's nice to know somebody is seeing theirs everyday!
fOr are they?l
Just the other day we saw old "Mitch",
He was running around without a stitch.
lt was really funny to see him in the raw,
Especially when he's growling, "What is the law?"
"Hag" asked l'Bag" why he's drunk all the timep
He said it levels his head and eases his mind,
He walks along, he strolls and sings,
He sees better days and does better things.
l"l don't wanna die!l"l
lEat your heart outl
E Co lfc. The Wild Bunch
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1. Don Wetters
4. Russ Wilson
6. "Weird Bruce" Lee
7. Paul Barlow
2. Sutter Fox 3- Rich COX
5. Chuck King
8. BobTrainor 9. Larry Howell
The plague of Coast Guard efficiency has once again struck the 2!c E-Co boys.
They're getting used to it by now though, and can manage to take anything in
stride. But will the problem be solved and order returned to Chase Hall? Can the
guys of '71 come to grips with the problems of administrative breakdown? Tune
in next year and find out!
10. Wayne Verry l 1. "Melvin CogNoFski" Engdahl 12, "Hap" Harris
13. Charles Sibre
14. "Greyhound" Marhevko
15. Al Adema
16 "Zero" Wallace 17. Kelly Callison 18. "Hoot" Gibson
"From over the wall they gathered
those who captured the hearts of the
world . .
"72's Echo Echelon"
3fc ECHO CO
Bql' lnrp 4 Jim Morton
4 Gary Bork 5 John Martin
JF iff gm fiQflhfJUSP 6 Paul Barger
From the ranks of 73, making up the better part of Echo
Company from the great variety of people, talent, humor. The
holder of the varsity track shot put record, comes from
among us, Doug Hertz. Ed Bauman really "spazed out" at the
Christmas skit, Kos and Purp, as Nixon and Agnew kept the
Whoops and Zommies entertained, though constantly indread
of a third class Elephant hunt, we move on. And the first year of
our career comes to a close.
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19. Matt Rich
20. Greg Clarke
21. Ken Myers
22. Jim Patterson
23. Scott Sinks
24. Flobin Gutridge
25. Brian Clark
26. Mike Makosky
27. Gary Kosciusko
28. Fred Simpson
29, Fred Svenson
30. Mike Kroeger
31. Dave Moore
32. Tom FitzGerald
33. Lance Bowen
34. Pete Boyd
35. Ken Knutson
Foxtrot Company Advisor: LCDR. G, A. Pennington
tiwotiglt ll may be idle to revel in past glories, the sad fact of the disbanding
gf this magnificent machine may well justify such idling. For two years the
ry-embers of the Class of 70 in Foxtrot Company did their level best to keep
me troop on top and enioyed more than a little success. Led by Beads and
Joy and receiving great support from Sirosis, the Arab, Uncle Tom Beales, and
Charlie Brown together with a great group of underclass, the company was
the scourge of Inter-company competition. Try as they might to dislodge Fox-
trot the other companies met only continual frustration as F-Troop won com-
petition fora record three semesters in a row.
Of course the excellence and endeavors of the troop went far beyond the
bounds of I. C. competition. Frank Tintera, Denny Sirois, and Charlie Brown
ledgthe Academy Soccer Team: Mike Flessner thrashed about for the swim-
mers Ken Zobel popped the pill for the B-Ballers, the Troll had an outstanding
year for the wrestlers: "Babe" Carmichael was a big stick for the baseball
team and Denny "Dead-Eye" McClean shot for the pistol team.
In the realm of improvements around the Academy, "Crack" sought to in-
troduce new and exciting modes of transportation, the "WiIey Coyote" was a
progressive in modes of dress for the first class, and Dizzy, Charlie, Tony, and
the Arab formed a committee to study the extension of first class liberty. All of
those just mentioned found that this enabled them to devote even more time
to the company, especially on weekends.
With its many 'lups" and very few "downs", the saga of Foxtrot Company
will long stand as a living example of the famous Vince Lombardi proverb,
"Winning isn't everything, it's the only thing."
F Co. lfc: HelI's Angels
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And having looked to government for
Dread on the very first scarcity they will
turn and bite the hand that fed them."
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Forming a hardened nucleus around
which many resolve, F-Troop's class of
'72 are truly a unique group. Caught in
almost any activity the Academy offers.
the boys can be seen from the Yacht
Squadron to Varsity Sports competition
to the Halls of Ac-Pro. We're truly a bunch
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8. J. A. Hill
9. L, G, Brudnicki
10. T.J. Meyers
11. D. L. Walts
12. J. Tamargo
13. RJ. Schamoeger
14. E. J. O'Brien
15. H. D. Youngs
16. R. G. Mueller
17. E. F. Litchliter
18. C. B. Williams
19. T. W. Newell
20. J. G. Calhoun
21. R. B. Davidson
22. C. A. Farnsworth
23. J. P. Foley
24. E. E. Page
25. J. C. Shaw
26. N. A. Travis
The F-Troop reign continues over intercornpany competition
mainly through the efforts of the nice looking gentlemen shown
above. Taking candy from a baby isn't nearly so hard as steal-
ing bicycles from pint-sized peaceniks. But the boys managed
that too through their ingenuity - maybe that's what keeps
the troop in the lime-light. Or maybe Limey keeps the company
there as he and Diz struggle for conduct book superiority. Or
maybe it's Fleicle or Beads guiding his saline lubricated body
through the water dragging the rest of us with him. At least
he's pulling Bunkle along the road to baldness. Maybe Vince
won it in a card game or Zobes on B-ball court or Troll in some
alley. Maybe Crack saw it on TV or Denny had it "installed" or
Arab thunk it out. Tony might have guzzled it down or Mace
might have dragged it away from someone else. Probably Frank
and Buda read about it in a comic book. Wherever it came from,
it's indeed there. Who says you can't take it with you?
Uv . r 5
15. J. Pendegraft
16. O. Mitchell
17. L. Shirley
18. L McFarland
19. T Snyder
20. B Schneeweiss
21. M. Sadler
23. M. Millbach
24. P, Hutchinson
25. M. Stevens
27. P. Popko
28. L. Peters
29. W. Spitler
30. M. Toczek
31. J. Kaufhold
33. H. Modesti
34. J. Sprouse
35. M. Breen
36. D. Bohlayer
37. M. Pierce
38, J. F, Reed
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Golf Company Advisor: LT. J. C. Haldeman
As one of the newer companies. golf is still searching for its 'identity' and
trying to build a strong reputation and image. Led by first class cadets Voyik,
Vaughn, Dickmann, and Neas the Company tried to find its place and build
pride. Golf never did manage to be a leader in Company Competition, but an
abundance of experienced underclassmen on the I. C. teams should help earn
points next year and indicates a bright future for the Company.
The year has been an exciting one, with all classes getting new privileges
and responsibilities. Lt. Haldeman took over the job as Company Advisor and
has been trying to head us down the "Straight and Narrow", for "Pack Rat",
"Dirty Old Man", "Falcon", and all the rest, including "Panther", this hopefully
has been a year of learning and working that will stay with us for a long time
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' 'i 'ee to woo onward making them
serves kwoxw in exeii, nook and csanny of
ine Aeaoe-nw Notable among their
ac:o'fglsnn'e-nts has been athletics
where ine norm has more gold than
:oct vvox nn-are Pudgie and Syl still
in TN that lo-O season is Corning up, and
.x ne'e the eightatoot monkey continues
ns assact on all areas of
:eater Someoay hell be a star as will the
'est ct as when we reach that long
ana ted clay ofJune l97l.
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GOLF 2 lc
"Floatin" Bill Miller
For the Golf Company third class, who
are basically egotistical at heart and who
like to see their names in print, here goes:
- Groto, T. P., Ange, Otis, Hobbler.
Gramps, Lap Dog, Oggs, Spider, Killer.
Maine-iac, Bible Ben, Benny, Ketchup-
man, Beads Williams, Peabody, Vernon
David, Bowry Buck, Rolly, Gull, Broadway
Fred, Muff, Turkey, Lar, Tuna, - That's
3fc GULF CO.
1. Glenn Gipson
2. Larry Hobbs
4. Jim Richardson
5. Greg Lapp
6, Jim Ng
7. Scott Anderson
8. Wayne Ogle
9. Jim Specht
1O. Frank Kishman
11, Galen Dunton
12. Steve Borloz
13, Danny Benefield
14. Steve Sheek
16. Steve Campbell
17. Tom Love
18. Richard Buckingham
19. Ed Rollison
20. Paul Foreman
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Feast your eyes on ttls salty crew from Golf Company, wait-
ing for the Liberty Van en route to the Funny Farm. These
bright, alert looking swabs of G-Co. make up the intellectual
vanguard of the Corps. Every Monday, Wednesday and Friday,
Laurie Braaten reports our perfect attendance at sick call,
escaping the scrutiny of personal inspection. The men respon-
sJble for leading these goldbrickers through the first semester
are Mike Brown and Charlie Barrett. When it was discovered
they lacked both brains and Italian relatives, they were replaced
by Lloyd Greer and Gary Sooy. Carl Johnson, known in less
friendly circles as the enforcer, vows "the infirmary may just be
the prelude to what next year's swabs can expect from the
class of "73"! Don't worry Mike Swigert, the rest of us will be
easy on you reverters.
Dan Farrell's apathetic gaze seems to be the general con-
census of the group concerning female companionship at Conn
College. Tom Stetich, alias super stud, is our token Cassinova,
never without a bag in the sack, while Greg Auth seems tom
between personal morals and a local girlfriend. Rick Stober, on
the other hand, finds his relief in Ted Mark novels and Zap
comic books. Paul Watkins is shown here also sporting his
Not soon to be forgotten was Greer's 2'lst birthday party
It seems the "Zoo" gave Lloyd its own little present, while Tom
Hathaway vouches he'll never touch the stuff again. Carlo's
Pizza has likewise been the sight of Bergum's Boat's and
lnjun's lalias THE TONGUEl weekly get-together for drowning
Allen Alleycat, Bermuda or Ummmph Thompson is again
looking forward with anticipation to the summer cruise, while
the infamous chow box of Pete Saunders will live on forever in
the stomachs of swabs.
Smily Tim Howe and Butch Howell found themselves at the
helm in football as Golf's intercompany and Frosh quarterbacks,
while Jungle Gym Russell will continue to do his thing next
year. Amongst our ranks we also produced one grappler, Mark
Davis, whom we sent to the NCAA Small College Nationals.
Remember, like spaghetti on a warm day, "73" sticks
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Hotel Company Advisor: LT. B. F. Folce
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No company has ever proven the adage that "winning isnt everything
like the crew from Hotel. Failure in drill, company sports
some academic endeavors never diminished the spirit and
knit band of tenants. Undeterred by such minor setbacks,
nized the important things in life and concentrated all our
making Hotel Company perhaps not the most military but
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Although days of rebellion and quesa
tion surround the young men of our
colleges these 21 juniors are without
question living up to the highest standards
of conduct be it on the soccer field, in a
dinghy scrambling for a first down, fol-
lowing the l. C. circuit, or leading the Half-
time band This has been a year of leader-
ship and development for the class of 71
in Hotel Company, but, with graduation
each man is awaiting the day when he
will step into the uniform of a first
. ,, ,L
Missing - Mike Conway - already out the window
Well another banner year has passed
for that bunch of Joe College guys, H-Co's
Sophomores. No one can say the year's
been dull, Unrest on campus has been so
pronounced that several marches have
been staged, although we have not yet
seized the Administration building: We
have enough trouble holding the barracks.
Besides these semi-peaceful demonstra-
tions, the third class have been well rep-
resented at almost every Academy extra-
curricular activity, like liberty: and dances:
and l. C. rack: and many, many other
worthwhile activities. Hotel's third class
have been especially outstanding in the
giving lreceivingl of tours. lNo, Felsma,
not the Guide Committee type.l As every-
one can see from our picture, we are a
very salty crew. lAs everyone cannot see,
two-thirds of the guys became violently
seasick right after the picture was taken
- and the boat was docked! ll
Seriously though lare we ever?l this
year has been pretty good to all of us in
Aitch-Koe. Our third class has been well
represented on every varsity sport team
the Academy fields, and while the prob-
lem of academics has been temporarily
shelved, we are looking forward to a tre-
mendous year, even academically, as
This leaves us with only a few unan-
swered questions. Like, does Popeye
really smoke spinach in his pipe? Just
whose brother is Bubba? When's the last
time Poodle's been trimmed? Did you see
what Buzz saw? Did Lil Willy finally find
the right Rat? lor is it Rap?l Does T. C.
really stand for Ticklish Cucumber? Why
didn't Sugi go to class on December 7th?
Will the real Mini-Fats please stand up?
And last, but not least, is all this really
P. J, Howard
Fourth class year breeds togetherness among a class but
the studs of Hotel Company laptly named of coursel seemed to
have carried things a bit too farg during this year-long party,
this group of Con men was always ready to take on anything
the Academy could throw at them, from booze to brawls to
broads. These convicts usually carried off their daring deeds
with a style that left other companies amazed lmainly because
we never seemed to get caughtll
In diva, '
HOTEL CO. FOURTH CLASS
, John Ware
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The class of 1970 says thank you to its class advisor, Lcdr. David A. Sandell. His advice
counsel, and tempering stability have enriched our four years and helped us better under-
stand ourselves and those around us. To have such an example as an officer and a man
gives anyone a head start. Many of us got to know him better on the football field or in the
classroom, as did many more at his home, where he and his lovely wife Carol entertained
regularly. For these, and innumerable little things so hard to put into words, we again say
l it ii 6515
MICHAEL RAY ADAMS
ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
FORT LAUDERDALE. FLORIDA
Mike came to the academy from the flatlands of Indiana.
Since he had never been in a sailboat before, he decided that
this would be the field in which he would excel. And he did,
finishing up his four years of academy sailing as crew chief of
the Blue Goose. Mike's inquisitive nature and sense of justice
led him to certain insights that few of us have had. He found
the academy to be less than'a land of milk and honey, but at
least a place where jam was served every other day. After four
years of sailing, extra rack, dreams of his "cherry Vet", and de-
veloping a liking for the sea and its lore, Mike goes out into the
service with a great professional competence and a likable dis-
position that should make him a credit to any Coast Guard unit.
MICHAEL DUANE ALLEN
CORAL GABLES SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
CORAL GABLES, FLORIDA
After an exciting young life highlighted by seven changes of
address ranging from Milwaukee, Wisconsin to Tacoma, Wash-
ington, Mike settled in Coral Gables, Florida long enough to
receive his appointment to the academy. Although he was
skeptical about surrendering his high position in the sea cadets,
and the carefree social life of Coral Gables, Mike made the sac-
rifice and condescended to accept the appointment. From the
earliest days of swab summer it appeared that he was destined
for great things. Of course the "Arab" was never much on
appearances, and rather than allow himself to be labelled a
conformist, he was determined to demonstrate his indepen-
dence. About two years, 100 demerits, 20 or 30 administrative
IOurS, and one angry company advisor later, the "Arab" had
made his point. Having become a member in good standing of
an underground morale committee, his only remaining problem
was to reconcile his hard working, conscientious personality to
his monthly quota of parties and assorted good times. His
great success in doing this must surely indicate his great po-
tential as a future officer.
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WILLIAM HOWSON ANDERSON
From the home of the Seekonk Speedway, Bill traded in his
Red Sox season ticket and was determined to work diligently
for four years. That he did. Academically and militarily, "Andy"
has done very well and has had to work exceptionally hard at
times to achieve these goals. The human computer when a
trivia question concerning sports needed to be answered, Bill is
definitely a sports enthusiast - he loves to play any sport, any
time. When this isn't possible Andy spends his time at
UMASS - ole Bill really doesn't mind sleeping on a bare tile
floor at all. We must not forget the weekend that Bill fixed up
"Dil" with a famous celebrity's daughter. Nat King Cole was a
fine ole soul. In the future, we see Andy as a field judge for
elevator runs in New York. After Bill's tour in the Guard,
whether he becomes a sports announcer for CBS, and NFL
field judge, or an A.L. baseball umpire, he will more than likely
have pretty little Sue by his side.
ALTOONA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
The Snake descended on us from Altoonia Pa. on that quiet
day in June '66 with the innocent look and quiet ways that
have been his stock 'n trade for four years. Take a look at the
pictures of the KID. There we really have it sports fans. That
devil may care attitude, carefully hidden behind the innocent
baby-blues. Behind that bland exterior lurks the cool, calm
collected brain of a dedicated fun nut. Always willing to try a
new thing: Jan's tried water 84 snow skiing: mountain climbing:
bike riding: race driving down I-95 and 83 in his blue-streak
Notes and notables . . . charter member of the Broken Glass
and a founder of the Stewart Street gang: . . . member of Dirty
Dozen, summer '68. The notoriety of his banjo picking and
geetar playing is known throughout New London and San
What else can you say about Yapple? He's the man you can
rely upon to bail you out when you need it: kind of a strong and
silent, dependable type guy who will always be there. All in all,
a good man and a good shipmate.
TIMOTHY GLENN MICHAEL BALUNIS
W. C. MEPHAM HIGH SCHOOL
BELLMORE, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
The living symbol ofdays gone by, Mighty Thor, God of Thun-
der, came down from Asgard to test his wits and strength with
us mortal men. Many a determined foe wilted under his men-
acing look on the field of battle, and those few who survived his
icy stare fell prey to his supple limbs, Aided by his Lithuanian
heritage, Tim found himself elevated to the swab class of 1970
during his third class year. For his gallant efforts to maintain
and develop his leadership capabilities, Thos was often praised
and occasionally admonished. He valiantly made his way
through five years of academy life, leaving a lasting imprint on
this institution, both on and off the wrestling mat.The legend of
Thor will live on, and the sense of honor and loyalty to which he
subscribed will be a model to us all.
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JOHN HOLLAND BAKER III
WESTBURY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Bakes came from the heart of Texas to New London to find
not only miserable weather, but lousy surf l3" and choppy in
the 3rd deck headl . . . so he traded in his Levi's and surfboard
for a funny looking sailor suit and a size 16 dixie cup. He and
287 other guys began the long trek towards June 3, l970. His
true love has always been sports, but 141 lbs. of skin and bone
is hardly varsity material for anything. His john henry was a
permanent scar on the l.C. rosters of A, E, and G companies.
The south's smallest giant was hard to keep still. Like everyone
else, Bakes had his eye on those upcoming billets lWest Coast,
of coursel, and will undoubtedly be the first in the class to lose
a string of 15 Nansen bottles. Right now, all he needs is to be
pointed in the right direction down l-95 and he is bound to
find smooth sailing in the "real" Guard.
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DONALD GEORGE BANDZAK
FARRELL SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
YOUNGSTOWN UNIVERSITY, IYOUNGSTOWN, OHIOI
It was a sad day for the girls in "The Valley" when Don
packed his bags and headed East. After a year of frat parties.
and complete freedom at Y.U., the halls of C.G.A. were quite a
change. "Zak" adjusted rapidly to the Military way of life and
his great sense of humor always seemed to help classmates
through the rough times. Though academic achievements
weren't his "thing", Don is a conscientious worker and he al-
ways made the grade. After classes one could invariably find
Don in the I. C. circuit: intercepting a pass, hitting a home run,
or missing an easy layup. Whether flying helicopters to Key
West, visiting exotic Cartegena, riding the tubes in London, or
just going to a "motel party", Zak could always find the action.
As a Student Engineer, Don will probably never forget the rig-
orous indoctrination program conducted in "the flats" second
class year: and may well apply the same philosophy to his sub-
ordinates aboard ship.
JAMES RONALD BEACH
MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL
From stature and fame stepped Jim into the firey chaldron
we know as CGA. With the confidence of past achievements he
began anew - watching, building and organizing. As class
president, Jim insured fair play and a spirit of cooperation, and
for this we are grateful. Arguing with Jim we learned is wasted
effort since in the end he'll do it right anyway. His heavy Texas
drawl may occasionally be the object of a few good laughs and
his weekend revelry the entertaining topic of Monday morning
sessions but few would put Tex any place but right out in front
of the class. He has geared his approach to success and though
he'd be the last to admit it his high standards and spotless rec-
ord give credit to his homeland and promise to the Coast
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JOHN LAWRENCE BEALES
ST. JOSEPH CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL
Vince, although he has a bit of San Francisco in him, came
from the megalopolis of Kenosha. Never tipping the scales at
over 140 lbs., he naturally considered anyone heavier FAT, and
tried to prove his theory playing line in l.C. football. Prove it he
did, as Vince a la Gum Beales Icoach for Green Who?l piled up
the broken bodies about him. He applied himself to his studies
with a vigor that if it didn't get him honors, did get him the re-
spect of his classmates. Always ready and willing for a bull
session or a serious discussion on power lab or law, he was at
home anywhere. Probably our number one Sunday morning
quarterback, he's a credit to our class wherever he'll go.
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WILLIAM LAWRENCE BEASON
FAIRLESS HILLS, PENNSYLVANIA
PENNSBURY HIGH SCHOOL
Entering the restrictive academy atmosphere from the free
life of a working man is a transition that would be hard to make,
but one that "BEAS" accepted readily. lnevitably short of cash
and liberty, Larry made the most of his time and resources by
going "Dutch" on weekends. With the exception of a few minor
skirmishes, Larry's been a one-woman man throughout his
cadet career. This proved to be a wise decision and confirms
Larry's good taste in selecting "the finer things in life."
If an afternoon could not be spent on liberty, Beas filled it in
with various l.C. Sports including softball, volleyball and sailing.
First class year saw him as the "Charlie Brown" of "G" Co.
After a late start academically, Larry finally picked a class
and found his propitious nitche, always working upwards to-
ward a better billet.
Larry leaves the Academy with a year of hard work before
him but with the eventful summer of 1971 to look forward to.
With an abundance of good sense and more than his share of
cruise experience to fall back upon, he will have no trouble
distinguishing himself as a fine leader and an experienced soft-
EDWARD JOSEPH BEDER JR.
WILLINGBORO, NEW JERSEY
J. F. KENNEDY HIGH SCHOOL
A man of many interests and plenty of talent to excel in
them all, Ed entered these hallowed halls with a tennis racket
under one arm and a slide rule under the other. Ed immediately
excelled in academics - what's that they say, 542 always
tries harder? Somehow Ed got stuck with "Beads" for a nick-
name, but just because it felt like it was raining when he walked
into your room was no reason to do that. Ed chose oceans as
the way to go. Never one to pass up a good deal, he talked his
way into more good deals than any two cadets. He was a fly-
boy 2nd class summer, and made the unforgettable visit to
Barbados and Harry's. To keep from getting bored, Ed ran the
Howling Gale on the side. We wish him the best of luck and
hope he's able to put his talents to work where they will do the
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DAVID STEPHEN BELZ
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI
CHRISTIAN BROTHERS HIGH SCHOOL
Any guy that has a Midwest background, gets A's without
studying, and girls without trying, is someone you just natu-
rally have to dislike. But Dave is the exception to most rules
lever see a smart reverter?l and turned out to be one of the all
time great guys. Dave's a charter member of NYO, the R8mM
Club, and the Humblers. His flair for the opposite sex has made
him one of the fastest men on the I.C. fields. Mention wedding
bells and watch him run. A guy you can count on for anything,
we'll miss his easy-going, Kansas City brand of Hefnerian
philosophy next year. Look out Gulf Coast!
THOMAS EDWARD BERNARD
NAPLES SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
of Florida, came young Tom to see
offer. Always leading a life of wine,
soon learned that none of this was
But this didn't bother him because
he realized that nothing is gotten for free. So, he made some
sacrifices and quickly adapted to his new environment. Acad-
emy sports posed a bit of a problem for Tom. His natural ability
enabled him to be quite proficient in many sports and he was
undecided as to the one in which he should participate. But.
after much deliberation, he decided to lend his talents to the
Dinghy Team. This turned out to be a very good choice be-
cause he was named to the All-American Sailing Team his
second class year. He accepted this honor with the same mod-
esty that had won him many friends over the years. His friend-
liness and cheerful smile, not only make him a good man to
work with, but also coupled with his energy and determination,
he becomes a real asset to the officer corps. As they always
say, "Behind every great man there is a good woman." Tom
has found his, so when those wedding bells toll in June, Tom
will certainly be the man to watchin the years to come.
From the sunny shores
what the Academy had to
women. and sunshine, he
available at the Academy.
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DAVID GEORGE SIDNEY BINNS
JAMES A. GARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
Free wheelin and fun loving Dave left the rain forests of the
Pacific Northwest and said hello to the sunny l?i climate of
New London and a four year residence at Chase Hall. Several
early clashes with the academic monsters of the physical
sciences and engineering departments showed Dim Bulb his
true calling and he beat a hasty retreat to the shelter of Satter-
lee Hall and the carefree life of the manager's trade. Being basi-
cally athletic, rather than academically inclined, DGS's talent
led him to acclaim on the turf of the varsity soccer field and the
l.C. b-ball and softball arenas. Never one to turn down a party
or a date lno matter how blind they might have beenl, Binnzo
could usually be found with a different young lovely each week-
end, leaving a path of swooning l?l girls behind him from Maine
to Seattle. First class year Dim Bulb found a new mode of
cadet life as a charter member of the Stuart St. Gang and a
new means of transportation as one of Hell's Angels CGA.
Dave's amiable personality, easy-going outlook, and ability to
get the job done well, assure him a promising future in the
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ERNEST JOSEPH BLANCHARD IV
NORTH HAMPTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE
WINNACUNNET HIGH SCHOOL
Many have been the times that Ernie has asked the gods
"how did I wind up here"? What may seem like a confused step
for him, has ended up as a fortunate experience for the Coast
Guard. Although certainly not RC. material, the "little man
from New Hampshire" has consistently shown personal
strength and fortitude out on the soccer field. Never having
seen a soccer ball before swab year. Ernie fought his way up
to a full starting position by the beginning of his third season.
No Pele by any means, he succeeded in showing others around
him what desire and sheer force of will can accomplish. Ernie
found the first two years of engineering-oriented classes deadly
and didn't begin to excel academically until his third year.
Literature and political science have become his bag, and ten-
tative plans for the future include grad school in one of these
fields. These, plus soccer and his British racing green Midget,
have occupied most of his time. Ernie may not graduate at the
top of his class, but those who know him can't help respecting
and admiring him.
ALLEN KENNETH BOETIG
BROOKLYN, NEW YORK
XAVIER HIGH SCHOOL
"Boetig After Dark"? Yes, there really is a literary giant be-
hind this famous feature. Here at last is the combination of Al's
nostalgic days in Brooklyn, his scorching nights in Manhattan,
and his exhausting searches of girls' colleges and apartments
throughout the eastern United States. ln addition to his adven-
tures with the weaker sex, Gunther has found time to be a dili-
gent student and an outstanding sailor. His command of old
sayings leads us to believe we will someday read his stories on
the editorial page of the N. Y. Times. Whether dressed in watch
sweater, football uniform, or Floman toga, AI has proven that
one can be both a pursuer of the finer things in life and a credit
to his academy and class. Fortunate will be the wardroom to
which Al may bring his fresh and stimulating ideas.
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RICHARD WALTER BRANDES
CANOGA PARK, CALIFORNIA
CANOGA PARK HIGH SCHOOL
Life at a civie school just wasn't Rich's bag. Unlearned,
credulous, and bewildered, he left UC Davis to pursue a sea-
going career at the Academy. Local rumor is that a pretty pic-
ture of the EAGLE was involved in his decision, but he won't
admit it now. Rich spent most of his afternoons on the handball
or tennis courts, or in the rack, and most of his weekends ski-
ing, camping, or scuba diving, never in the rack. Rich finds
virgin territory attractive, even the arctic, and is looking forward
to a billet on an icebreaker. Suave, debonair and all-american,
trueheart Rich will long be remembered for holding up the
show in Cartagena' and for his unchecked appetites. We know
Rich will be successful out in the "real guard" and wish him the
best of luck in all his coming endeavors.
LAWSON WALTER BRIGHAM
SHELTER ISLAND, NEW YORK
SHELTER ISLAND HIGH SCHOOL
lt's said that our class arrived by land, sea and air. Here's the
one that came by sea. Plucked from his uncharted home by a
passing ferry, Brigs lno Jim, not Larryl came to civilization,
foregoing the halls of ivy for another brown. From tagging fish
and cramming frantic notes into bottles, he moved quite natu-
rally to oceanography. Sailing is a necessity for islanders, so
Brigs spent a lot of time at the waterfront in our 12 footers and
those of other teams, and things were hunky-Dory. Nursing a
yen for Duke, he was drafted to serve in the war of 309, but
still can be seen in the familiar gold jersey of the Nads, pump-
ing the jumper. Whether planning the Saturday mornings of
the world or writing a twenty pound paper, Brigs is the kind of
guy you'd like to have standing in front of you - you can still
see the screen.
CHARLES RICHMOND BROWN
NEW CASTLE, DELAWARE
WILLIAM PENN HIGH SCHOOL
"Good grief"! Charlie Brown, the All American Boy from
Delaware, innocently wandered into CGA to suddenly find him-
self a member of the notorious "Boog's Boy's." After learning
from experience what is the only thing lower than a civilian,
Charlie started out in the only way there was to go -- up. Con-
stantly mindful ofthe books, he had a couple of close brushes
with a gold star, but was never one to let academic fetters slow
him down. There was always plenty of time to chase the ladies
and become a hustler on the soccer field. Off season, you could
always find him locked in a furious struggle with the "rack
Monster." His weekends were spent working on, and occasion-
ally driving, his true love, a little red triumph which has an
affinity for rolling down hills by itself. Charlie's ready smile and
happy go lucky attitude have won him many friends here. The
unit that gets Charlie is a fortunate one indeed.
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JAMES STUART BROWN
Jimmie loves the sea and his ships. He has 22 years in the
Coast Guard now, and hopes that those sailors whom he meets
in the next five years will be as solid as those of the past four.
Jimmie was glad to come to CGA, nevertheless happy to leave.
He believes that the days ahead have more sunshine than
cloud, and is ready to see if he's right.
JOSEPH LANCE BRYSON
CALAIS MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL
From the backwoods of Maine, Benjie came to mix it up
with the city slickers. Leaving behind his woodchopping clothes
and Snowshoes, he was prepared to tackle anything. Watching
and learning, Benjie picked up all kinds of info, from making a
scotch and soda to playing the wheels of fortune girls and cars.
One of the smallest men in the class, he managed to leave
pretty big marks wherever he went. No one will forget his first
southern cruise, where Benjie took San Juan and the famous
"EI Principe" of Cartagena in hand. He has managed to land on
Dean's list and Comm's list almost as many times as the num-
ber of women that have won his heart. Benjie is always giving
his best to everything he does, and will probably be the smal-
lest to do big in the Coast Guard.
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JAMES STEVEN CARMICHAEL
ARCHBISHOP ALTER HIGH SCHOOL
Bunkle has come a long way from those sleepless nights he
used to spend studying indoc under his blanket to get where he
is now, spending sleepless nights in the lfc TV lounge and play-
ing bridge on alternate nights. Many a classmate tried to obtain
Jay's secret for being a perennial gold star man, while leading
the hard core in TV and rack time. With the little time he had
left, Jay managed to become a top handball player and our
starting shortstop, On weekends, when not in the cockpit of his
GTO, he could always be counted on for a few cool rounds at
the "Bit' '... very few. Any Bigdome would be glad to have
this Carbuncle aboard.
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JAMES BYRNE CLARKE
PLEASANT HILL, CALIFORNIA
PLEASANT HILL HIGH SCHOOL
"Jimbo", wet behind the ears and naive in the ways of the
world, spent most of swab year learning the tricks of the trade
from a master. Proving that the California rankings weren't
wrong, Jimmy established himself number one with his invin-
cible tennis racket. Desire wasn't left on the courts, but carried
through to his studies as well. Not one to be bothered by a sil-
ver star, Jim was best known for his taste in fine wines lVino
Griebol and his Triumph. Age was never a problem until he lost
his wallet. During leave periods he traded California smog for
Bermuda beaches, Hawaiian pineapples, German beer, Puerto
Rican rum and Japanese saki. Jimmy is bound to be a success,
as proven by his ability to organize anything from a tennis prac-
tice to a June week party. He'd make a great morale officer.
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JEFFREY NATHANIEL COMPTON
MERCER ISLAND, WASHINGTON
MERCER ISLAND HIGH SCHOOL
Jeff is a friend to all and enemy to none. His simple outlook
and straight forward manner won him many friends on his
frequent travels about the country during leave, as well as the
time he spent here at CGA. Being a west coast boy, Cromp
was a sailor from the start and decided to spread the wealth of
his knowledge as he moved from the Arctic Tern to the Blue
Goose second class year. A jack of all trades, he enjoyed flying
as much as sailing, and has logged more than a few hours in
the air, Jeff's outgoing attitude and professional competence
insure for him a long and successful career.
ROGER CHARLES COOK
REDWOOD FALLS, MINNESOTA
CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL, LONDON, ENGLAND
Coming from the wilds of Minnesota, and London,' West
Germany, and Alaska, before just recently adopting Mystic,
Connecticut, as his home away from home, th'e "Jolly Roger"
entered these hallowed halls wise in the ways of the world and
eager to learn all that the Academy had to offer. And he learned
a lot. The former record holder for the breaststroke in Alaska
joined the swim team during his first year and made a good go
of it until something in the messhall caught up and he took
on the appearance of a football player. With not a thought for
that loss, he entered the combats of IC sports and became the
terror of the aerial tennis courts.
He has become a commuter recently, migrating from a cer-
tain lass's home to spend an occasional hour or two a week
at CGA. Roger and Cathy will be one of the best additions to
the Coast Guard Family that we have seen in many years.
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RODNEY LONGHURST COOK
MEDFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving the ski country behind for a while, Rod joined Zulu-3
to learn cadet life. He quickly adapted and retained two stars
for all four years. "Snapper" excelled in athletics, especially
football, where he started varsity every season. One of the best
centers in academy history, Rod's determination led to his
selection as all-east and game captain. His quiet manner and
way with people enabled Rod to remain on first conduct, even
after Memphis in second class year. Rod became known as the
schuss-boomer after devoting many weekends to his favorite
pastime and showing off for the girls at Vermont College.
Getting in shape for the skiing and hockey season involved such
strenuous activities as tearing off sinks at the Groton Drive-in.
In a few years Rod hopes to be flying helicopters for the Coast
Guard the same way he drives sports cars.
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RICHARD MARSHALL COOL
KENMORE HIGH SCHOOL
Uncle Rick joined the class of '70 in the spring of '67, for-
saking his membership in that class which preceded us. As an
apostle of the virtues of Ohio, he has been unimpressed by the
fables of the home states of his classmates. Rick has always
walked the academic tightrope, which can be attributed to his
more leisurely activities. "Mr. Cool" has shown his talents in
athletics. He will go down in academy history as the only man
to be selected for the all-star ping pong team five consecutive
years. Developing a liking for the medical profession, Rick has
spent many hours of leave and liberty gathering first hand in-
formation from knowledgable sources. With his varied back-
ground and experience Rick will be a valuable asset to any ship.
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MICHAEL DILLON COOLEY
From the Hoosierland, the basketball capitol of the world,
emerged one of the most compact bundles of energy ever to
hit the Corps. "Doc" flew into the academic life of the Academy
with a ferver that would have wilted the best of us. Just to
show that all of that library time had not been wasted, Mike's
gold star became as much a part of him as his uniform. Never at
a disadvantage because of his size, Mike's political oratory can
still be heard echoing through the classrooms and corridors of
Satterlee Hall. Knowing that there is more to life than books
and the National Review, he could oft be found leading an E Co.
l.C. team to victory, when he wasn't on liberty. Never hurting
for dates or friends, Mike's personality combined with his
energy and determination will make him one of the Coast
RICHARD DAIL CRANE
METUCHEN, NEW JERSEY
METUCHEN HIGH SCHOOL
Coming out of the Garden State, where he was a local hero
in both cross-country and wrestling, Dick entered the academy
determined to prove that size is not all that makes a man. Be-
ginning his cadet career as a valuable asset on varsity teams,
Dick decided to concentrate more on academics and social life
his last three years here, while continuing to prove his athletic
abilities by becoming the first cadet to have four consecutive
perfect scores on the biannual physical fitness test. Known to
his friends as "Tricky Dick" and to the administration as an out-
standing two star man, his many and varied abilities will be of
great value upon graduation. His determination that he will
never lose an argument and expertise in cartoon trivia will
undoubtedly make him a hit in the wardroom.
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ROBERT GEORGE CROSS
DANVILLE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Not always sure if he's coming or going, and even now not
sure if he's staying, the "Rabbit" has lived up to his nickname in
virtually every sense of the word. Charging down from the hills
of central Pa., Bob was cut down 4!c year by a leg injury in
football. After spending 3!c year in semi-retirement, he came
on strong as a second classman in both football and track. His
performance and hard work in these sports has delighted spec-
tators and coaches, and positively awed his friends, who had
become acquainted with another, less spectacular, though no
less enjoyable, Bob Cross. Unfortunately for his Dean's list
aspirations, Rabbit's semi-retirement continued for two more
years. Being a man of priorities, he put books in their proper
place and has since forgotten where that place is. It is doubtful
that those who have known and liked Bob will ever forget him,
ever recover from the experience, or ever meet someone quite
TERRY MICHAEL CROSS
RICHMOND SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Ter came to the academy from the heart of the Big Ten with
a mind of his own and a temper to boot. He quickly proved him-
self among the best in all phases of cadet life, especially in
inter-company sports, where the shifty left hander was known
by all. Although most considered him a fighter, he was a lover
at heart, and he never missed a trick when it came to the oppo-
site sex. He will never forget the group from across the river -
especially "poison ivy". On cadet cruises, Ter was always one
of the saltiest. He was a real sweater, and spent most of his
time observing towing drills from his rack, or going solo in the
balloon shack. Never one to shirk his duties, he has contributed
greatly to our country's foreign relations both in Cartagena and
London. Although he spent most of his time in R, l,, he always
managed his night out with the boys. A real go-getter and a
great friend, we wish him the best.
CUSTER HIGH SCHOOL
Soon after the BRAVES departed for the South, Dave left his
beloved breweries of Milwaukee for the exciting life of the sea,
Even though he never quite acquired a taste for GANSETT, Dil
soon became adjusted to other facets of Academy life. Never
one to be idle, Dave spent his time swab year, perpetually re-
porting around. That ordeal over, he settled down to the art of
mastering hearts and coaching "The Pack" in a tough APBA
league, Relief from two years of academic instability finally
came with the Management Social Science Curriculum, and Dil
firmly established a place for himself - in front of the tube.
Winter always found him a fierce competitor in the role of
B-Cofs Big Gun. Because Dave has what it takes to accept a
challenge and to do a job well, he will be a welcomed addition
to the Officer Corps and a credit to the Service,
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THOMAS LEE DAVIS
BELGRADE HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving behind the rugged mountains of the big sky country.
Tom came east to try his hand at the ways of the sea. He
brought with him more than his knowledge of cattle raising,
and was soon among the leaders in the classroom, the bar-
racks, and on the gridiron. Many a fair maiden bit the dust try-
ing to lasso Tom, and his carefree attitude soon earned him the
name of "Dod". Not to be outdone in the great western tradi-
tion of barhopping, Tom could drink with the best of them and
he proved himself many times - D. C., upstate N. Y. and the
Christmas formal '68. With his taste for the finer things, ability
and desire for success. he will undoubtedly go far. The Guard
is lucky to have this lifer.
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EDWARD JOHN DENNEHY
CHRISTIAN BROTHER'S HIGH SCHOOL
Smooth Ed, had a long trip from the Great Northwest, or
wherever Montana is, to get to the Academy, But once here,
he made the most of every second. The only way to describe
Ed's existence here is, "The Good Life". Never one to waste
time with regular studying, he found he could do just as well, if
not better by cramming all of his studying into a few properly
placed "all niters". But night tours were Ed's favorite, be it
Copenhagen. San Juan, Youngstown, or just plain New Lon-
don, Ed could never say no. He had to be considered one of the
regulars at both the l'Bit" and the classy "Harbor", and he was
always around for the finish - in one form or another. Some-
how with all of this Ed found time for three seasons of I.C. com-
petition annually, and gained a seemingly automatic silver star
every semester. As a personal friend I know that Ed with his
tremendous personality and love of life just can't miss.
CHRISTOPHER THOMAS DESMOND
LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA
WOODROW WILSON HIGH SCHOOL
Coming from the land of fun, girls, and long hair, Chris found
it too hard to give up these things for the strict military life of a
cadet. As a result, Dizzy became the only surfer to hang ten at
restricted men's formations. His ability at football enabled him
to overcome a tendency to go for the inside fake, and give
needed support to the defense. Always one to be with the in
group, Diz could be found on many snowy weekends looking
for ski bunnies with his snowplow. His adventures and misad-
ventures were numerous with unforgettable character, Jack
Scholze. Many a night Chris spent at the house, partying and
listening to the talking walls. Diz's thoroughness in getting the
job done, whether charming airline stewardesses or signing
PO books, will make him a great asset to the New Guard.
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DONALD ROBERT DICKMANN
YORK SUBURBAN HIGH SCHOOL
Disdaining worldly things to become just another skinny
Crew-Cut in Y-3, and renouncing his claim to the throne, the
Don of York passed through the south gate immigration center
to enroll at CG of A. A quiet guy. You never heard of him until
something was over and he had done it better than the rest.
Even being stuck with GOAT didn't slow him down. He always
got his two stars, until the infamous case of the midnight mail.
Ever a sightseer on cruises, he became particularly fond of
Grand Haven, and returns frequently, when not playing ex-
change student at Adrian. Having mastered spheroid and ellip-
soid sports, he now hopes to move on to more permanent team
sports. Doubles, anyone? Class president 2!c year, with var-
ious other committees and such, helped put him in the know.
You can see him almost every night facing west and bowing.
Now he hopes that lucky 13 will take him to Phyl and the lakes,
in that order. Remember. a letter a day keeps your wedding dry.
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TERRANCE MARTIN EDWARDS
ST. PIUSX HIGH SCHOOL
From the scenic foothills of beautiful Pottstown came super-
nurd, disguised as a mild mannered cadet, Casey Edwards, ever
ready to fight a battle for truth, justice and the easiest way.
Affectionately known to his friends as "Cadet 1!c Edwards", he
was always to be found in the lounge watching TV, in his room
listening to his stereo, or in his '63 Triumph Herald, racing Vets
at stoplights. His charming personality has won him the title of
"Obnox", and it will be many years before another serious con-
tender for the title emerges. On Friday night, his presence in the
Bit is unquestioned. On Saturday night, his presence in the Bit
is unquestioned. Between libo and classes, his presence in the
rack is unquestioned. After four years he hopes to receive his
commission, if it can't be avoided, whereupon he will satisfy
his five year obligation as quickly as possible.
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JOHN HALEY FEARNOW
CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS HIGH SCHOOL
Member of a rare breed, a born and raised Miamian, Big
John headed for New England that first summer, eager to see
his first snowfall. The event wasn't long in coming, and ever
since, he's been heading for the sun at every opportunity,
whether it be found in Honolulu, Lisbon or Miami. Never known
as the most gung-ho member of the class, John found the new
environment of Candy Co. and the back room of DoIIy's to his
liking 2!c year. Most of his efforts in bookwork were spent in
an attempt to prevent any loss of libo - not always meeting
with success. Always a sports man, he spent two years playing
varsity basketball, but then retired to become a three sport
man on the I.C, field. With his easy going personality and don't
worry attitude making him easy to get along with, John is
looking forward to meeting new people and new challenges
during his career in the Coast Guard.
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GALE WAYNE FISK
STANDISH-STERLING CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
As the first potato ever accepted to the academy, Spud
became a legend in his own time. As a fourth classman he
won the respect of his classmates by his hard work, friendli-
ness and helpfulness. His sign painting ability is still remem-
bered by his friends of the old Echo company. Innovations in
athletics were nothing new for the Sterling boy wonder. After
earning the distinction of spending more time in the training
room than any other football player, he demonstrated how the
best parts of football could be applied to I.C. basketball. To
prove that his athletic prowess wasn't limited to football, he
took up swimming - in an Alaskan glacier. His abilities, how-
ever, aren't limited to sports. He has become the class jewelry
expert in his search for the perfect diamond. ln whatever he
attempts, Gale can be counted on to do a good job. Truly an
officer and a gentleman.
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MICHAEL FRANCIS FLESSNER
CHAMINADE HIGH SCHOOL, DAYTON, OHIO
When Beads came to the academy, he immediately put him-
self into an endless cycle, which he is now trying to escape by
buying a new Fiat. lt all started with a shoeshine. He sweated
it. He sweated it so hard that his hair began to fall out, which
made him sweat harder still. To take his mind off his shoes and
his hair, Beads began to study, which caused him to sweat
about a new thing, grades. Now that he's graduating near the
top of his class, with the best shoeshine and no hair, he's still
sweating. This time it's about his Fiat. We've always told him
that "you just can't win". One of the most active members of
the class, Mike is swimming team captain, and number one
man for the Seaside volunteer group, the Catholic chapel com-
mittee, and SGC.-treas. of the IEEE. His scholars project may
someday get us all off ocean station, and him many honors.
Last of all, he's the recipient of the brown helmet award,
dubious an honor as it may be. Wear it with the pride and dis-
tinction you show in everything else.
JAMES BLACK FRIDERICI
PORT CLINTON, OHlO
PORT CLINTON HIGH SCHOOL
Pryo man arrived a very normal. idealistic young man to
CGA that June day. His stay here has seen a transformation.
Constant exposure to the yacht squadron and its dragoon of
young men has captured the soul of yet another.
Professional studies and cadet cruises were no problem.
Cadet interviews will long be remembered and have assured
Jim that he will not return to reform CGA.
Jim's many friends, Johnny Walker, Miller, Mich, and Bud all
go with him as he leaves a better man for having known them
all so well.
In a world of cynicism, religious intolerance, war, and non-
conformity we predict Jim will easily find a propitious niche.
The Guard may be a springboard to new and greater heights.
A poli-sci major at heart who never feared to express his "un-
biased" opinion, he will gladly expound upon everything at
The new Guard awaits the arrival of the start of the new
breed. Good luck to both!
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GERALD ALAN GALLION
HAVRE DE GRACE, MARYLAND
ABERDEEN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
"Rhino " charged from "no where Maryland" on the Aber-
deen Proving Grounds to New London in search of knowledge
and women, although not necessarily in that order. "Rhino"
has found the knowledge lhe hits .666 on Dean's listl and
"Rhino" has found the woman. A trick knee prevented "Rhino"
from eating up the gridiron so he has turned his talents to
coaching the offensive line of the Frosh team. Although his
choice of the fairer sex left nothing to be desired, his grace and
frailness did as is evident by the beast named after him. Pos-
sessing a magnamanous personality and a buring desire to pass
through the north gate, Jerry is a constant source of advice,
stylish attire. kind words for the system, and worries about
what to do with a 'vette and a girl. The strong waters have also
held a special part of Jerry's heart since he has been at the
Academy, never failing to take things with the proper spirit.
Travel has offered Jerry many opportunities for close personal
studies of people from Barbados to San Juan and Cartegena.
As "Rhino" pulls his root from Connecticut, those who come in
contact with him will soon learn to appreciate that certain
something that sets him apart from the rest of the crowd.
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MELVIN WAYNE GARVER
LIBERTY HIGH SCHOOL
On a June day in '66 Mel left behind the backwoods of
Missouri lK.C.I and his '55 Merc in answer to the call of the
sea. Having been delayed a little in NYC - a situation that 'till
that magic birthday often seemed to happen to Melvin - he
found himself under the privileged tutorship of Zulu 1, whose
alumnae still quake at the names of Six, Tennis, Bray, etc. But
Swab year passed quickly for Mel - doesn't it for everyone? -
and, after a brief tour of the Northern Lights and Mackinac
Island - he became a charter member of Hotel's expansion
team. Here Melvin showed his ability to bring out the best in
any man, as witnessed in the performances of his wives from
"Beads" to "Rasz", and the close attention he received from his
neighbors. But in his final two years Melvin joined the ranks of
E-Co., where his memory will long be cherished - perhaps
especially by several ex-members of the class of '72. Here Mel-
vin led his aerial tennis teams to winning seasons - as be-
fitting a four year All-Star team choice - and proved to be a
rugged competitor and respected foe on the handball courts
and ball diamond. Here too - perhaps aided by the ease with
which he "mastered" the management curriculum - Melvin,
despite constant protestations that "girls are yickiil", set hearts
aflutter from the Mississippi to the Charles, though in his final
year Melvin has seemed content to turn his attention toward a
certain campus along the Thames. And no matter along which
river Melvin will ply his trades in the future, we feel sure that
his associates will find the same quiet blend of common sense,
humor, and loyalty that his classmates have found in him.
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JOHN ANTHONY GAUGHAN
SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND
GONZAGA COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL
Shure 'twas a fine day when sunny ol' Erin bestowed upon
the colony of Connecticut one of her favorite sons and brought
hope and joy to the hearts of men of the Coast Guard. Follow-
ing in his father's footsteps "Irish" is determined to be a lawyer
and enter politics in order to put the world on the right track. A
love of the finer things in life found John every weekend pur-
suing those objects that gladden the hearts of all men and soon
had a list for every town and city from Maine to California.
The Academy has been so good to the Wearer of the Sham-
rock that he soon signed up for the five year extended program,
but this soon developed into "John's problem." But we all feel
sure that Ford Motor Company's best promotion man will pull
Those who meet John will find a true and lasting friend,
and definite asset to any organization. But remember that's
G-a-u-g-h-A-n like in "Gone with the Wind" and don't forget
MICHAEL DON GENTILE
HARPER WOODS, MICHIGAN
HARPER WOODS HIGH SCHOOL
lf you're sitting in a ward room some day, and you hear a
laugh from the foot of the table that grates on your ears like the
sound of Dracula's nails across a new blackboard, don't even
look up, it's only Mike. When he left home he thought he was
out of the Woods, but found that he just stepped into the En-
chanted Forest. What else do you call someone named Gentile.
but "Jew". He didn't complain, but David Ben Gurion took it as
an insult. Around here you could find little Moshe on the l.C.
trail: dangling 50 feet above the deck of Camelot: or searching
by moonlight for that last little part of his "easy to disassemble"
VW carburetor. Only Don Martin does Don Martin cartoons
better, as Mike's ink stained hands and worn erasers testify.
One of the 'few right-handed southpaws around, allergic only to
work and penicillin, Mike's record is one you'd be proud to slip
under any sick bay door.
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GUY TURNER GOODWIN
WEST READING, PENNSYLVANIA
WEST READING HIGH SCHOOL
From West Reading, Pa., came the ideal, clean-cut, all-
American boy, but it didn't take him long to realize that too
many "Cold Ones" can accomplish the same as too many
sprints. ln between playing sports and managing to squander
away his evening study hour until he could hit the rack to rest
up for another day, Goodie found some time for his studies,
however he never wore out his books - his greatest achieve-
ments were in his extra-curricular activities: a silver star,
quarterback and Co-Captain of the football team, four years of
varsity IC basketball, "H" Company "AnimaI" soccer team,
"49'th Stuart Ave. GANG", a "three continent man", and his
ability to handle women, a cold brew, and almost any sport. As
Guy takes his place in the Officer Corp the Coast Guard can
rest assured that it is placing responsibility in capable hands
and a competent, dedicated leader. No matter where Goodie
goes, he is sure to be a success and a credit to his class, the
Academy, and the Coast Guard.
VICTOR JOSEPH GUARINO
WESTERLY, RHODE ISLAND
WESTERLY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
"Gorilla's" claim to fame has been football. Known as a fine
defensive ballplayer, Vic took the honors of leading the team as
co-captain. Being from Westerly, ole' Vic is only a few football
fields' from home, the Y-I boys can tell a few stories about
time spent at Vic's home. That spaghetti was some good! Off
the field, Vic is known as a very quiet well-mannered, well-
liked and highly respected guy.
Whenever the mummy squad is conducting one of many
verbal entourages invariably, after the first few sentences, time
has to be called for Vic, in order that he may catch his breath,
and brave himself for the remainder.
Vic's willingness to work hard and long for a desired goal is
just one of his many assets. He will certainly be a valuable addi-
tion to any Coast Guard unit in the fleet.
PAUL LEONARD HAGSTROM
TUR LOCK, CALIFORNIA
TURLOCK HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving the sheltered life of a preacher's son in a small un-
heard-of California town, Paul came to the Academy and dis-
covered simultaneously "wine, women and song". The latter
two being topped off by a complete collection of Nancy Sinatra
Academically Paul has led a conservative four years, he
made the dean's list once, then we don't know if he considered
it too much trouble, or whether it was just being an engineer,
but he returned to his old self, right in the middle of the class.
Having successfully navigated the far reaches of his bath-
tub, Paul moved on to bigger and better things, and joined the
Academy yacht Squadron, where he has spent four years on
the Arctic tern,
PauI's social life is rather complicated. Complicated by trips
to Bermuda, and by having a new "one and onIy" every time
he gets a letter, which isn't very often. He will certainly live up
to the proud tradition of a girl in every port.
Paul will be a welcome addition to any unit, if he ever de-
cides where he wants to go. I
TERRANCE PATRICK HART
MT. DIABLO HIGH SCHOOL, CONCORD, CALIFORNIA
OUT of the great reaches of the far west came the crooner,
with a high speed track record and a talent for making friends
with the fair sex. The track and field soon began to make way
for more important things, like girls, music and cars. Any week-
end that he's not out plying the waters with the yachts he can
be found driving his band and the crowd at the informals crazy
with the driving sound of the Raspberry Regime. Never one to
give in to the challenge of the academic department, Terry has
resisted its call for his other pleasures, and it will give the
Professors an end to the War when Terry graduates. A good
friend to all and one who gives selflessly of himself, this lifer
will be a real asset no matter what line of work he goes into.
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HAROLD WAYNE HENDERSON
OUINLAN HIGH SCHOOL
One day in June about four years ago Hal decided he'd bet-
ter leave that great state of Texas and see what the civilized
half of the world looked like. Of course he chose the action
capital of the world - New London - and settled down at
good old CGA. Well, it wasn't long before the "Texas Side-
winder" had made his mark. Everyone knows how "big" every-
thing is in Texas, well the metropolis of Ouinlan, Texas ipop.
600l and the high school class of 17 lost its number one stu-
dent that June and its loss was the Academy's gain. Hal has
been a steady member of the Superintendent's List and an out-
standing competitor on the IC softball and basketball teams.
A liberty hound from the beginning, Hal's presence on week-
ends is rare. However, there is no doubt as to where he is. Early
swab year a certain young miss caught his fancy and he hasn't
turned off that deep southern charm since. Hal's easy going
personality and unquestionable dependability will make him an
asset to his future duty stations and the Coast Guard.
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JOHN EDWARD HODUKAVICH
JOHN BASSETT MOORE HIGH SCHOOL
Out of the potato fields of Delaware came this soft spoken
young man. lt wasn't long, however, before the little guy be-
came widely known as "Duke" even to the upperclassmen. But
then, what else would he be called? No one could pronounce
that last name.
After spending most of swab year on all fours with the "Fly-
ing A." Duke decided to lift himself up and grabbed some of
that academic honor in the form of a gold star. Now he had
fame and glory, but alas, man cannot live by bread alone! So
the "quiet man" set out to meet the fair sex. John could soon
be found on the top of every mixer list in sight and often with
the cutest girl in the place. How he ever avoids those "Sinton
Specials" we'll never know.
Always a guy you can count on, "Duke" will undoubtedly
make his way quietly to the top in the "Real Guard."
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THOMAS M. HOWARD
BELLINGHAM HIGH SCHOOL
Among the selected elite to decend upon the class of 1970
from an earlier vintage, Mister Howard found it necessary to
start new friendships with old acquaintances. Constantly alert,
both in and out of the classroom, "Snooze" usually got the
word and finished his assignments on the zerox machine. His
goal seemed to be a classic, lbut always futilel attempt to de-
feat the rack monster wherever he may be. Occasionally, some
ambitious female would make her bid for immortality, but in
the end, our red-headed buddy would find some means of de-
claring and maintaining his independence, As a member of
"C" company's champion aerial tennis team, Tom made it clear
that he was an athlete as well as a scholar. Common sense and
"gold fever" never prevented him from responding to an S.O.S.
from a classmate or answering the call of duty. Truly the prod-
uct of the old system, those who have the unique pleasure of
being his friend will always be free from worry when "Mister
Howard has the deck."
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
ST. IGNATIUS HIGH SCHOOL
John has always been known for his ability to grasp a situa-
tion, make the most of it, and get where he's going: whether it
means running the fore deck of a yacht, as he's done during his
four years at the Academy and before, or whether it means
standing on the turnpike on the way to Michigan with only a
dime and a set of weekend papers in his pocket. Some would
call him Mr. Lucky but you and I know that he's got everything
under control, meeting people and making new friends at the
same time. John's no sweat attitude and outgoing personality
have made him many friends thus far and will make him a wel-
come addition to bull session and ship's company alike.
CONRAD RICHARD HUSS
CARMEL, NEW YORK
CARMEL CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
Recognizing officer material and true leadership capabilities,
the CGA administration gave "The Coon" special libo the first
day on campus.
Though arriving a day later than the rest of '70, he already
had the situation in hand. With a look of determination and un-
concern over the lead his classmates already had on him,
"Coon" swiftly advanced to the elite ranks of the infamous NYO
A managerial scientist all the way, "Coon" sweated thru
physics swab year, chemistry third class year, "Flo Diagram"
second class year, arriving at first class year with a strong
yearning for more knowledge and wider horizons, To the dis-
pleasure of his instructors, this thirst for knowledge came in
the form of civies, a little white 'vette and the "Bit".
With this last thought in mind, we see "The Coon" as a fine
example of pure dedication and moral fiber lat least when it
comes to the 'Vette and womenl and heading for the vast and
colorful mysteries of the outside world.
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DAVID BRUCE IRVINE
GLENDALE HIGH SCHOOL
Dave came to the Academy from Glendale, Arizona, l"l
usually just say Phoenix, it saves a geography lessonl, To those
who have been there its commonly known as one of the true
"hot spots" of the nation, for obvious reasons.
Known to his friends as "bag", a dubious nickname at best,
he spends much of his time wasting it, although it is rumored
that one of his "wives" did catch him studying once, back in
1967. A real lover of stereo and good music, Dave was a mem-
ber ofthe infamous "Why Us?", a rock group, during his years
A sports car addict, he has narrowed his choice of cars down
to a Triumph, Alfa, Porsche, or Jaguar: not necessarily in that
order, depending on which he's seen last.
Seriously, Dave is a true individual, one of the few men who
have definite convictions regardless of the majority. He will be a
valuable addition to the officer corps for five years or twenty.
And a millionaire before he's thirty?
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Forsaking the somber shores of the Pacific Northwest, Paul
made his way to the Eastern seaboard and CGA. He quickly
himself as an excellent student and athlete and
outstanding competitor on the Academy cross
As a charter member of CDR. Soreng's "run for
was one of the founding fathers of the Academy
has been an
fun club," he
indoor track team. When not out running in the rain and snow,
over hill and mountain, and through forests of poison ivy, Paul
could be found engaged in one of his innumerable activities
with the Social Committee, Protestant Choir, Protestant Chapel
Committee, and Academy Sunday School. PauI's talent, able
leadership and inspiration have done muey to further the Prot-
estant Chapel program. Paul gives himself wholeheartedly to
any task he sets out to accomplish, his great ability and quiet
strength will make him a welcome addition to the Officer Corps.
GEORGE FRANCIS JOHNSON
PEN YAN, NEW YORK
PEN YAN ACADEMY
Hailing from the Empire State, "Jawge" Johnson arrived at
CGA armed with his outgoing personality and outstanding foot-
ball ability. Never one to sweat academics, it seemed George
always had time for a bridge game, bull session, or to lend you
a helping hand. A four-year varsity football letter winner,
George, a charter member of the "HumbIers," and one of the
finest athletes in our class, also excelled in IC basketball and as
a "crusher" on Hotel Company's IC soccer team. How can any
of us forget the R 81 M and other good times we had in Penn
Yan, with "Ma" and "Doc" Johnson as our parents away from
home. After graduation, George hopes to take a billet in the
south-land and will be a welcome to any Dixie wardroom.
8:3-'Q 5111.33 of I I
HORTON WINFIELD JOHNSON
LA HABRA, CALIFORNIA
LA HABRA HIGH SCHOOL
Buzz, or Nutter, came to the Academy from Southern Cali-
fornia, the land of the Taco, the Enchilada and the 16 year old
sun goddess. His heart has never left, and his one fanaticism is
that of a California boy trapped in Connecticut for four long
years. With an early start in the finer things in life lthe grape
grows abundantly in Southern Californial and the pragmatic
approach of a born engineer, Buzz proceeded to make the best
of the limited recreational opportunities offered to Cadets in
New London. In gaining his nautical education, he has had the
occasion to float back from some of the finest officers' clubs in
the Eastern U.S. and Northern Europe, and his navigation from
the Academy to San Francisco is excelled only by his perfor-
mance on the more difficult return trip. With the advent of first
class year his one true love emerged, a green Fiat 124 Sport
Coupe, I"It's got a dual overhead cam 96 horsepower engine
with four wheel disk brakes and . . ."l and odter activities, at
least for the weekends had to take a literal back seat. When he
drives it to his first duty station lin California, of coursel the
Coast Guard can only stand to gain,
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DAVID TIMOTHY JONES
Davey Jones, that's a pretty salty name, but then what's in a
name? After three years of studying chemistry at Northeastern
the old man got tired and decided to start over again. Did you
ever see a pot bellied, skinny legged, 25 year old, left handed
basketball player? Don't challenge him one on one for a coke,
unless you're on a diet. His experience and knowledge have
made his opinions respected by all. But don't expect any flat-
tery, Jonesy has that nack of getting the blade in deep and tell-
ing it like it is, just ask Rhino or Bakes. Known as a guy who
always knew where he was headed, Dave turned his academic
endeavors to the Oceans second class year: and at the same
time tried to prove that his filing system was foolproof by taking
the job as Editor of the Tide Rips. If you're looking for Jonesy in
the next few years, first check on the stars for his sign, then
look for where the iso-tach max crosses the velocity potential
at St. George and the Old Man will be near.
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RICHIE MCMILLAN KEIG
DUNEDIN HIGH SCHOOL
From the sunny skies of Florida, Rich came to the Academy
with high ideals and goals. Having already acquired a taste for
sailing before coming to the Academy, he was a natural for our
sailing team. During his four years here, Rich never lost sight of
his goals, nor did he mislay his high ideals. Rich is a natural
leader, whether he is in a dinghy or on the drill field. He sets
high standards for his men, and lives up to the same himself.
A friend in the true sense, Rich is liked by everyone, but more
important, he commands the respect of our entire class. What-
ever lies in the future for him, Rich is sure to be a success.
The Guard is fortunate that Rich came to the Academy, for he
lives by the "highest concepts" and will accept no less.
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HAROLD GREGORY KETCHEN
BELCHERTOWN HIGH SCHOOL
Arriving from one of New England's historical landmarks,
Belchertown, Massachusetts, Greg brought with him those
characteristics which make him a close friend to those who
know him. After a slow start 4!c year Greg has developed into
one of the Academy's finest scholars and his hard work and
determination are sure to carry him a long way. "Hotz" as his
friends know him, established himself as the Academy's great-
est IC punter after sweeping the punting contest third class
year. ln New Orleans second class summer, Hotz proved the
fact that alcohol has no effect upon him. After downing four-
teen old-fashions and a pitcher of beer in two hours he walked
out of the O Club as if he was on his way in. Greg has been a
true friend to many people while at the Academy. He will make
a fine shipmate and Coast Guard Officer in the highest tradition.
The Coast Guard is indeed fortunate to have such a fine figure
as Greg in its ranks. We all wish him the best of everything.
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PARKROSE SENIOR HIGH
Captain America of the workday world, or if you prefer the
Phantom, only Crazy Horse Kirby could supply the supernatural
fantasies embodied therein. Crab laps so fast, Superman would
have drooledg a yell so unique and defiant even the Beatles
had to put it in a song. Mike, for those conservatives who cast a
wary eye on his devious ways, never lost the toe-hold on the
shift of his cycle: the clean rake of his Harrison burns: or his
lust for the flesh when he took the momentary pause to be a
Cadet. Books, bibles and borrowed times couldn't talk to the
Phantom, but find him a side horse or some p-bars and he
could say a thing or two. Mike's earnest pursuit of gymnastics,
always endangered by the snapping jaws of academics, kept
him alive in the straight surroundings of the institution, What
better way could Crazy Horse bid farewell than in a new
maroon 396 rocket sled?
JOHN KENT KIRKPATRICK
I O'FALLON TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL
Kirkpatrick is his name, basketball is his game. Shuffling his
way east on a b-ball scholarship to the smog ridden Thames
Valley's own CGU, Kent immediately began creating a stir
among the local bunnies. The first fruitful years were spent ex-
tinquishing the long lived torches, studying and basketball.
Adopting a nickname for the wondrous marvel was easy: he
simply stole one from a legend - "Greenman." Henceforth
Kent did exceptionally well supplying his own episodes to the
Mystique of Greenie. Since his Summer PC days of wine and
roses, he's settled down to a PW'd bookworm. Constantly en-
riching the mind and soul has become an obsession to him. We
all give the big Green One a hearty salute and wishes for
smooth sailing but we especially hope his CO allows basket-
balls on the bridge.
, L it
DAVID BRUCE KLOS
CARSON CITY, NEVADA
CARSON CITY HIGH SCHOOL
Bruce took his first trip east after picking CGA over USAFA
and Notre Dame. From the beginning though, he was in love
with New England and its wild women. You could always find
Bruce with a different girl. A true lover of Porsches from the
start of second class year, he decided owning one wasn't
enough. He directly attributes this good fortune to his unex-
celled driving skill, which earned him the nickname "zoom",
Bruce was an instant celebrity at Grand Haven with his unfail-
ing ability to drink anyone under the table. An avid baseball fan,
he's been the star catcher for the Bravo Bombers. His activities
include the ski club, sports car club, Crazy Ivan fan club, and
charter membership in the Mackinaw Mutineers. Big bad
Bruce's fruitful talents were greatly appreciated by the ldlers.
We feel that Bruce, with his uncanny ability to find wine, wom-
en, and song, will find unlimited happiness until the "right"
girl ties him down.
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GLENN GENE KOLK
CLEARWATER HIGH SCHOOL
Glenn hails from Somewhere, U.S.A., none knowing just
where exactly. Sometimes he goes "home" to Michigan.
Sometimes he goes "home" to Clearwater, Florida. And then
sometimes he just goes, home or no. Glenn seems to have the
better qualities of both North and South. He has the Souther-
ner's slow easy humor and appreciation for the "finer things."
As a Northerner he likes travel, fast cars and women. Studies,
professional and otherwise, came easily to Glenn. Studies
were often a welcomed relief from hastily arranged and danger-
ously lived weekends and leave periods. Being Numero Uno
came easily enough also. Glenn's OPA rivaled the ABM appro-
priation in its unbelievability. Glenn was a dynamic member of
the MM and a truly inspired Editor-under-fire of the Howling
Gale. As a practiced master of the "finesse" Glenn usually got
the knife in up to the hilt before you began to feel it.
WILLIAM EDWARD KOZAK
PALMYRA HIGH SCHOOL
A member of the illustrious contingent from the Keystone
State of Pennsylvania, "Koz" made a rather inconspicuous
start at the Academy and, in spite of his achievements, has re- A
mained largely behind the scenes. Liked by everyone who has
noticed him, the littlest Pollack is one of the most well-rounded
individuals in our class. Adept at many sports, Koz has chosen
sailing as the one in which to excel at a varsity level. Although
his intake on sailing trips always exceeded his output, he con-
tends that the liquid ballast lowers his center of gravity thus
making him more stable. That he is a stable person, all who
know him can readily testify. His grades have risen nearly as
steadily as his monthly entertainment budget and his skill as a
financier and judge of quality was demonstrated by his pur-
chase of a luxurious Triumph Herald. Of course the really big
thing for Koz remains the future, or at least we hope so. lts only
a matter of time before somebody important trips over him and
then the only question will be if he will make Admiral in his first
or second five years. Whatever the future holds for him, it is
doubtful that it will fulfill the best wishes of those who have
benefited from his friendship,
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KENNETH CHARLES KREUTTER
LAS VEGAS, NEVADA
GLENDALE UNION HIGH SCHOOL
Straight from the famous STRIP came this high rolling
gambling man, willing to take a chance on CGA. lt wasn't long
before K.C. came into his own as our resident financial genius.
Both the Howling Gale and the Tide Flips benefited from
Kreuts' accounting virtuosity. It was a steady stream of befud-
dled managers that beat their way to K.C.'s door for solace and
assistance. Never were they refused - for a classmate there
was always a helping hand. Kreuts will be long remembered for
his flair for the finer things - good clothes, good spirits, and
the proverbial diamond ring peculiar to the man of chance. ln
one thing, however, K.C. played it safe. Early during his stay at
the Academy, he found himself a pretty local girl, and Kreuts
and Sue have been together ever since. Ken's graduation will
be the Academy's loss, but the Coast Guard will be gaining a
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LAWRENCE VINCENT KUMJIAN
SOUTHOLD, NEW YORK
ELMONT MEMORIAL HIGH SCHOOL
One fine summer day many years ago, Larry packed up his
gear and took a trip on the Long Island Ferry, headed for New
London, the Coast Guard Academy, and points beyond. Al-
though he found himself tied down with the rough academic
burden, he always managed to keep his spirits up and make
the most of any situation. ln one of his most renowned feats,
he demonstrated his superb ability with a parachute by pulling
the D-ring in order to investigate its inner workings and hidden
mechanisms in the fuselage of an HU-16, earning himself the
nickname "Ripcord". Taking advantage of a sudden burst of
productive energy, Larry was one of the few to qualify as an
underway 0.0.D. on the summer cruise. However, as the aca-
demic year commenced, this burst proved to be just a passing
fancy. As a result of his iasning inactivity, Larry found himself
president of ldlers, a post for which he was supremely qualified.
He found that his many activities lmusical and otherwisel left
little time for studying, but in spite of this we're all sure that
he'll make out all right, and be an asset to the Guard.
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EDMUND FRANCIS LABUDA, JR.
SHREWSBURY TOWNSHIP, NEW JERSEY
RED BANK CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL
The great swamp of New Jersey bred not only mosquitoes
but also a Polish-Italian named "Buda" The "Captain America"
of Marist College arrived with hair over his ears, a build like Mr.
America, a taste for whiskey sours and a personality equal to
none. Ed immediately set the Academic side of the Academy
on fire. Between his vast proficiency with studies and a trick
knee, this "never-say-die" adventurer was "almost" out the
gates a record number of times. Somehow his impersonations
and witticisms kept him off the Eagle during his entire tenure
I5 yearsl as a cadet. But this lack of seamanship didn't seem to
bother him when he went flying with the Air Force, or "whats-
But alas, our hero found happiness in Long Island and then
Academic stability to grow into a true leader of the class. The
genuine friendship, diligence, and personal character of "Buda"
will indeed prove one of his greatest assets, whether it be in a
Coast Guard wardroom or on his own TV show.
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LARRY FRANKLIN LANIER
LOWNDES COUNTY HIGH SCHOOL
VALDOSTA STATE COLLEGE
Valdosta State lost Larry to CGA in 1966 and promptly
changed an old saying to read "Finders - weepers, losers -
Since then "La Nurd" has established a reputation for both
industriousness and consistency. Any time between reveille
and taps, as well as any other time for that matter, he can be
found in the rack. lt takes a great deal of effort to be that con-
Larry has already distinguished himself in the fields of elec-
tronics, circuits, and language. Undoubtedly he could distin-
guish himself in many other fields, including cotton, tobacco,
After four years of practical training in the Guard, "Old
Larro's" finest moment came, not when he learned the differ-
ence between port and starboard, but rather when he finally
realized that he didn't have to call the TN's sir.
Larry's many friends will regret saying goodbye to him after
graduation, but when he roars out the South Gate June 3rd in
his Chevelle, neither of them will dare stand between him and
his long-awaited freedom.
KIM I. MacCARTNEY
MOUNT HOLLY, NEW JERSEY
RANCOCAS VALLEY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL
"My name is KIM KONG, and l'm going to be the tallest offi-
cer in the Guard. To top it all, l'm going to be an engineer sol
can bump my head on every pipe in the pits". His height was
not his most outstanding feature, however. Coming from the
crazy law-laden state of New Jersey, and also having been edu-
cated there, he came to CGA with an indeterminable amount
of trivia, which he has compiled into his unpublished "best
seller" Kong's Amazing Facts. His "swab" year could only be
described as quiet. Third class year was less than outstanding.
He found that he had a tremendous knack for making friends
with new acquaintances, especially in Washington D.C. This
was probably a result of the frog-throwing contest at Ouantico,
Virginia that summer. Second Class year was basically a train-
ing one, and with the B-Co Collusion, as a background, Kim
came through strong for theT'Mackinaw Mutineers" first class
year. A prominent man in football and track for four years, Kim
earned himself an easily recognized place at the academy both
among students and faculty.
With his fine stereo equipment and his 6 ft. 7 in. frame
tucked away in his Porsche, he'll ride off into the sunset to a
bright and prosperous future.
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STEVEN ANDREW MACEY
Up from its fiery core Hellertown belched "the MACE" -
solid and granite-like, bound for stardom at CGA. Well, at least
heights not seen by most of us. Hobby, goal, true love, and
prime mover are to Steve synonymous with flight. His success
in this has amazed his contemporaries who recognize the deter-
mination and effort he has devoted to it. He has acquired his
commercial license and has to date over 250 hours of flying
time, 190 of which were Pilot in Command - the "Con" so to
Steve is a flyer in another sense - but unmentionable and
unnecessary to an appreciation of his lighter more quiet side.
The sailing team has enjoyed the service of his management
and boat-handling abilities and in return has furnished the
partying requirements of any registered bolt! Surprised? So
were a lot of us this past two years.
Continued success and flying time to an outstanding individ-
ual, and may he have a Cessna 150 of his own soon.
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JOHN BARTRAM HIGH SCHOOL
After numerous failures of the Academy to find Andy, better
known as the Pipe Fitter or the Dumb Polack, in his appointed
room, the administration found it more convenient to assign
Andy a phone booth where he is usually found when not in
classes or on liberty. Andy, over the past four years, has
been unchallenged in holding the coveted "first cadet to the
North Gate after Liberty is Granted" crown, now referred to as
Andy vehemently claims that he is not Polish but Hungarian.
His attempts to prove this were stifled when his letters to the
Hungarian Embassy kept being returned after being forwarded
to the Polish Embassy.
We are sure Andy will be a great success when he gets out
into the Guard as long as he doesn't try beating his first C.O.
down the gangway.
DAVID JOHN MALONEY,JR.
BLUE RIDGE SUMMIT, PENNSYLVANIA
WAYNESBORO AREA SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Having grown up as an Air Force brat. Dave thought he
would come to the Academy for a change of pace. He found the
new pace quite to his liking and after discovering that there
were numerous loopholes in the strict norms which govern
barracks life, he found his "thing". His "thing" was pulling deals
and the fact that he was the only man in our class to own and
operate a stereo fourth class year was only a portent of what
was to follow. Not being one to waste a talent, Dave continued
to do his thing over leave periods with the result that he, along
with a certain infamous companion, has left his mark, or what-
ever, on a good part of the world while costing the government
a small fortune in vacation expenses. "Malone" returns to the
Academy periodically to pick up his mail, attend a party or two,
and plan the next safari. Dave's athletic abilities are numerous,
and twice he has led his soccer team to an l.C. championship.
He is also noted for his pursuit of studies, and, never tiring of
the chase, he shows the potential of being a fine Coast Guard
engineer, With his passion for travel and good times, there is
no doubt that the Guard will find a good officer in Dave and
will enjoy his services for as long as they can afford him.
, A I
RONALD A. MARCOLINI
MONTVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
lt is strange to remember Marco as a swab: he was a real
sweater back then, always beading it out over studies or what
not, worrying about his shoeshine or a dusty tie, and taking it
all very seriously. Thankfully he got over that stage fast, and
now he takes everything with a grain of salt. Catch 22 is his
bible and B. C. is his hero. Pick out any character in either of
those and Marco can tell you which officers here fit the picture,
and why. Sometimes people mistake his comments as cyna-
cism, but most people quickly realize that he has a clear and
down to earth attitude, and is only putting our life here in the
Being a dedicated pit man, Marco is right at home groveling
in the grease. His frustration was complete during first class
summer when he had to stand a million deck watches and
never was able to learn anything about engineering. But here at
school his little red Wopmobile keeps him contented, not to
speak of who is usually in the other seat. He says he's not
getting married for a couple of years, but I won't lay odds on it.
l've heard a lot of guys lincluding myselfl say that, but let's
wait and see. He may surprise himself, but not us.
JAMES GORDON MARTHALER
MEADOWDALE HIGH SCHOOL
EVERETT JUNIOR COLLEGE
Leaving the Pacific Northwest, its boating, skiing, and
mountains behind, Marty found new adventures while going to
school on the east coast. His determination in athletics led to a
starting position for three years on the varsity Football team.
Also an avid wrestler, Marty's best moment came when he
placed in the New Englands and went on to the Nationals at
Penn State. Not one to forget the mountains of home, "Stein"
could always be counted on to bum a ride to the nearest ski
slopes. For his easy going temperament on the Gulf Coast dur-
ing second class summer, Marty earned the nickname "Happy-
go-lucky," and thanks to those white sox and wingtips, he's
still around to talk about it. Being a good "head," "Rip" man-
aged to get through the rigors of first class year with the help
of aclosely attached feathered friend. ls it really true that his
kiss could break windows? Ask anyone who was at "the
house." Seeing big things in Oceanography and Corvettes,
Marty just might be one of those few looking for a future in the
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WILLIAM ANTHONY MCDONOUGH
MASSAPEOUA PARK, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK
MASSAPEOUA HIGH SCHOOL
Mac comes most recently from Massapequa Park Long
Island, but the life of a Navy Junior has given him more "home-
towns" than most of us care to count. Although McDonough is
technically Irish, there is a strong suspicion that he has a little
of the British in his veins, of the Empire building variety that is.
His domain includes the Social Committee, the Winter Week-
end, and more than the usual run of ancillary activities from
Catholic Chapel Committee to the Foxtrot Football team, and
the chances are that whatever it is, if Mac is involved, he prob-
ably runs the show. lf you don't believe it, just check with
Chuck King or the two women they scoffed up from West Pac
Ernie and CHBOSN Landis in Montreal. Mac's operations usu-
ally come off without a hitch, well oiled as they are. Yes, Mac
is often well oiled, as many a bleary eyed Sunday Morning, and
his Class 1, will attest. He is renowned as the only man to drink
Dave iBeer Bellyl Reichl under the table in a Beer for beer con-
test, no mean feat under any circumstances.
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JOHN F. MCGRATH
NEWINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
John, more commonly known as "Crack," came to the Acad-
emy with a high degree of ambition and a great desire to suc-
ceed. After a grueling "Swab Summer" doubts about remaining
at the Academy popped into his mind frequently. Realizing that
being prepared for the future was more important than being a
"hippie" or a "Joe ColIege", he settled down and began
accepting the rigors of Academy life. John knew that all work
and no play was bad for a cadet. Therefore, not wanting to un-
duly confine himself, he was frequently seen leaving the North
Gate to see that special someone. John loved his girl and
wanted her to share his interests. We all know that she did just
that. After all, how many guys have a girl who can start a Har-
ley-Davidson Sportster with just one kick on a cold December
morning? Besides these things, "Crack" had one essential attri-
bute, a sense of humor. The "verbal entourage," made famous
by the Escanaba Boys, will live forever and will always bring a
smile to the lips of those close friends of John's.
GARY ROBERT MCGUFFIN
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA
LOWELL HIGH SCHOOL
From a service family in San Francisco, Gary came to the
Academy with mixed emotions, not sure of what he wanted,
yet with a desire to do something. He proved himself a capable
and logical thinker and had little problem adjusting to military
life. He made his mark early in the field of academics and con-
tinued to excel throughout his Academy career. In sports, he
was as active member of the Academy track and field team as
a pole-vaulter. Other interests were sailing, skiing, and seeing a
special someone every weekend. Gary is looking toward flight
school or post-graduate workin electrical engineering.
It is evident that he will also leave the Academy with mixed
emotions, yet his ambition and ability will lead him toward
EDWARD ALLEN MCKENZIE
JOHN MacDONOUGH SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Raised in a Coast Guard family, Ed came to the Academy
knowing this was the life for him. He was also probably here
about five minutes before he found a piano, a singing group and
a band with whom he could make some music. A first-string
IDLER throughout his years at CGA, Ed expanded his involve-
ment by working to develop organizations for the varied musi-
cal interests of cadets. Aside from the IDLERS, he has partici-
pated in the Protestant Choir, Glee Club, Nite Caps, Half Time
Band, and Regimental Band. Always keeping one eye on the
future, Sherry and he were engaged at 7O's Camelot Ring
Dance. They will be married in the Academy's Memorial Chapel
and on their way to join the ranks of Coast Guard families. They
are sure to be the kind of people who are always welcome
DENNIS ROBERT MCLEAN
COOPER HIGH SCHOOL, ABILENE, TEXAS
COLLEGE OF GREAT FALLS, GREAT FALLS, MONTANA
Denny is the only cadet, in the history of the academy, to
receive the official Animal Frank Silver Star in personal defense,
for knife collecting. It was awarded during a 1969 room in-
spection, when a family of knives was found breeding in the
dark corners of his desk, his safe, and his coat pockets. Every
week, from Monday through Friday, he manages to be away on
a DeMolay weekend. He has worked his way up in the De-
Molay ranks to the position of Marshal, which enables him to
give the "Flower Talk" at the meetings. His fellow DeMolay
have bestowed him with the title of "Max Bolt", for his con-
sistently amazing performance in finding himself two girls when
only one is at the meeting. As his trophy collection proudly
testifies, Denny is one of the best pistol shooters at the acad-
emy, having shot with the varsity forthree years. His hard work
and warm personality have won him many friends, of both
sexes, and are sure to make a credit to the officer corps of the
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THOMAS LEE MILLS
HORSEHEADS, NEW YORK
HORSEHEADS HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving a beautiful girl behind in Elmira, N,Y., Tom Mills hit
CGA with the ability and determination to excel. He hasn't
failed! An outstanding wrestler, the "TrolI" made varsity letters
all four years and co-captained the team first class year. Tom
also played IC football for "F Troop," making the 2nd Battalion
All-Stars his last two years. "Taz" developed the knack early
in his career for pulling either a gold or silver star and often
both, but never let barracks or academic endeavors interfere
with his social climbing. As president of the NYO and a charter
member of the "Humblers," Taz knew all the ropes and devel-
oped into quite a "fluent" speaker at the "Bit" first class year.
With graduation approaching, Tom looks forward to a Dixie
billiet and the culmination of one of the most closely followed
romances of the class.
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ANTHONY THOMAS MINK
READING CENTRAL CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL
PENN STATE UNIVERSITY
Tony's favorite pre-college activities were drinking and
breaking windows. After finding that the Navy wasn't good
enough for him in his year of NROTC at Penn State, Tony took
the giant step of coming to the Academy. Having matured con-
siderably from his pre-college days, his favorite activities at the
Academy included drinking and breaking regulations. "Ton"
has always realized the importance of books and is the first to
put them in their proper place - in the farthest corner. Tony
spends a bit of his free time at San Francisco, and when he can
get out of New London, he has been known to introduce unsus-
pecting classmates to the Pennsylvanian social life. Ton's
extensive experience as a driver of a variety of automobiles,
ranging from a fire-breathing Oldsmobile to a spacious MG
Midget, has rendered him a veritable expert in auto repair.
Tony's other assets are his talent as master-of-ceremonies,
reminding one of Dean Martin, his prowess of the basketball
court and football field, and bartending at his uncIe's cafe.
Armed with the slogan "speak softly and carry a big mug,"
Tony is sure to contribute to the spirits of any unit he serves on.
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JOHN ROSS MITCHELL
WALTERJOHNSON HIGH SCHOOL
Mitch, or El Kahib to his intimates, came to the Academy
from a home only thirty five minutes from Coast Guard Head-
quarters, and arrived just as confused as the rest of us. Mitch's
vast experience in California and the Philippine Islands
equipped him admirably for a close working relationship with
the enlisted wardroom staff, as well as material for any number
of skits, vignetts and wild funny extemporaneous monologues.
Anyone who has ever seen a cow walk through a pasture back-
wards knows the feeling of listening to Mitch. Mitch is funny,
not witty or sarcastic, but genuinely, side-splittingly funny. You
start to laugh, and you laugh until the tears come to your eyes.
When Mitch laughs, you have to laugh with him. Who can ever
forget Mitch standing on the deck of the EAGLE inventing the
new dance craze "the Rope," or Mitch breaking up a class
meeting with a string of sharp one-liners, each one better than
the one before. No guest will soon forget the Mitchell Wabatz
at the Inaugural Parade, - the floor covered with wall to wall
bodies - all of them cadet - and all feeling no pain - nor
anything else. Who can forget the landmark precedent of mili-
tary law in Mitchell vs Kelly, which enunciated the rule of
"not guilty, and therefore you only get a Class lI," or the nights
at 'Frisco where the audience was just as appreciative as at the
Academy - enraptured with The Cremation of Sam Magee.
But there is more to Mitch than just the crazy comic. He'll give
you his shirt, and his back to go with it and never mention it
again. The Coast Guard will be lucky to have this fine man, as
we are lucky to have him as our friend.
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THEOPHILUS MONIZ Ill
LAWRENCE HIGH SCHOOL
The ophilus Monis lll, the Ugly Portuguese fisherman, when
blown ashore on the slimy banks of the Thames, he didn't have
enough money to go anywhere else, so he decided to stay for
With his firm ambition to succeed he put his eye on the ball.
his ear to the ground and his shoulder to the wheel, and with a
little help from those under him, became the classes firm, cast
iron anchor. He wasn't always on the bottom though, as can
be attested by many of his opponents on the football field and
the wrestling mats.
His life isn't all sports and academics, his old love, the rack
has been replaced by his new found love, his car, and so. with a
streak of bright green, a hearty BEEP-BEEP accompanied by
the numerous calls of "TH EO" he was off for another weekend
of carousing about the streets of New London in search of
wine, women and dancing, and a loose pair of license plates.
Theo's perseverance in the face of adversity will be a wel-
come addition to any CG Unit.
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DAVID RICHARD MOORE
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
HIGH SCHOOL - CAMP LEJEUNE, NORTH CAROLINA
TEXAS TECHNOLOGICAL COLLEGE
lt is said that big things come in little packages. Picture
Hugh Heffner, Ben Franklin and Paul Neuman in Wally Cox's
body with a face more angelic than Mary Poppins. A machine
in cadets' clothing, capable of the most ominious tasks.
lf ever there was a man for all seasons. he makes it clear
through par-excellence in all of his varied endeavors too num-
erous to mention. A veritable "Houdini" who, while on base
restriction, could pull 4 G's in a Cessna 150, cook a pot of
chili with one hand and snap pictures of Fisher's Island with
the other. Ease his restriction with spring leave and he reverts
to the Marine Corps for war games and C-rations. Give him an
empty closet. tomorrow it's a photo lab putting out more pic-
tures than Eastman Kodak. Hand him a sewing machine and
you'll have study hour uniforms Cassini would envy. Your
Volkswagen need fixing? He's an authorized mechanic com-
plete with a locker of spare parts.
What's that Captain? You say you have a nuclear powered
210 foot hydrofoil sporting grenade launchers . . . I'd say you
have Dave Moore in your engine room.
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RICHARD STEPHEN MULLER
NATHAN B. FORREST HIGH SCHOOL
The Summer of '66 saw Rich leave his Florida home and
travel north to join the Corps of Cadets. He adapted readily to
his new life, showing fine academic form, a propensity for win-
ning points at drill down, and the good fortune of finding the
girl of his dreams.
An outstanding performer in wrestling, swimming and base-
ball in his earlier years, Rich turned his attention to sailing, var-
sity football, and the inter-company sport scene, where his skill
and leadership qualities were widely respected. Well read and
keenly aware of the problems of the world, "Steely's" knowl-
edge of facts and trivia was excelled only by the number of
hours spent away from the Academy on weekends.
Determined, dedicated, and with a strong religious back-
ground to guide him, Rich is sure to make his mark in the Coast
Guard and in the world of tomorrow.
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JOHN MICHAEL MURPHY
HERKIMER, NEW YORK
HERKIMER HIGH SCHOOL
John arrived from the frozen tundra of New York State
never to hear his first name again for four years. Along with
Kid KO, Murph became a leader of Boog's Boys and carried on
its heavy-bearded tradition. He has been number one in all the
important categories - amount of beer consumed, IC football
victories, miles traveled hitch-hiking, and mystery women kept
under wraps. Either on the golf links or seeking intellectual
female companionship at Maybrey's, Murph has added a little
fun for us all. Oily hair blowing in the wind, he has left his mark
all over the world, from dancing on tops of shuffleboard tables
in New Orleans to his choice of civilian clothes in Rome. A
loyal friend and companion, Murph will add much to any ward-
room. As we look back on our four years we'll hear the roar of
Murph's laughter above it all.
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WILLIAM WINLOCK MILLER HIGH SCHOOL
Anyone who survives nicknames like Cuban, Pineapple, and
innumerable references to his naturalization papers, is bound
to win some respect. Once you finished asking him for seconds,
you got to know Mike as a hard hitting, straightforward guy.
One of the toughest and winningest wrestlers ever to come
east, he scored many a verbal and academic pin too. You could
count on him, and didn't have to turn around to check. All the
guys who shared good times with him, from Cartegena to
Thule, will give him their vote. Maybe being too inquisitive, or
having too much daring can be as bad as none at all, but what
would you do if your one real outlet was taken away? Some will
say head, others scapegoat, but why should we judge? Re-
member the guy who worked, played and drank beside you, and
the 142 doors that will always be open. With his drive, he's
sure to find his spot, and we're all proud to have known him.
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JAMES QUENTIN NEAS,JR.
GRANBY HIGH SCHOOL
From that well Ioved Iibo port of Norfolk, Va., J. O. made his
way to an even more loved I?I city, New London, with one
thought in mind - to become an officer of the highest caliber.
There is little doubt that ol' "Butterball" won't succeed. Coming
from a family steeped in naval heritage seemed to give him a
boost that soon established him as a leader in the class of '70.
And lead he has. Besides being captain of the successful Var-
sity Rifle Team, he is consistently one of the best shots in the
team effort, as his many medals and awards give testimony.
He won the Monogram Club Award for Rifle in his second class
Another asset Jim possesses is his dedicated and self-
sacrificing nature as evidenced by his role in cadet visits to the
Seaside Regional Center for Retarded Children. He also headed
the Protestant Chapel Committee this year. Contributing to the
GALE on top of his other activities, Jimmy seems to epitomize
what the admissions office is seeking - a well-rounded leader
of men capable of tackling any task and emerging with flying
When June rolls around lat lastl and this "June Goon" is
united with his faithful ONE AND ONLY of the past 7 years, the
Academy will be losing an outstanding cadet, but the service
will be gaining an excellent officer.
MARK ANDREW O'HAFIA
SATELLITE BEACH, FLORIDA
SATELLITE HIGH SCHOOL
Mark 'came to the Academy in June of '66 from the Sun-
shine State, but most of his earlier life was spent in some little
town in Central New York called Skaneateles where he was
raised with his father's chickens. So when Mark layed a few
eggs his first year at the Academy, we knew why. Mark, some-
times known as Scarlet or Mao, can usually be found by the
trail of smoke behind him from one of his numerous corncob
pipes. At the present time, Mark is only out done by the auto-
mobile as a major source of air pollution. Scarlet is one of those
few remaining people who when you talk about long-haired
music, he thinks you're talking about Beethoven or Bach. Mark
has a complex about getting mail and has managed to beat the
Academy library in magazine subscriptions. He should have
them all read by the summer of 1984 if he can get into his
room. We are sure Mark will be a success in the Coast Guard
as long as he can keep from smoking up the bridge of his first
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PETER CARLTON OLSEN
FRANK SCOTT BUNNELL HIGH SCHOOL
When the intellectuals of the world unite to form a better
order, they will look around for someone who has a well
ordered life, someone who can restore organization by the
example that he sets. They won't choose Pete. With a habit for
being pedantic and the ability to get to the root of the problem,
Pete has succeeded in waging war with both the Cadet Admin-
istrative Division and the Academic Departments. Never one to
be tied by convention, Pete made waves from the swimming
pool, where he competed for three years, to the Computer
Center, where the Do-Loop got his name. Always a fighter,
Pete could be counted on to do battle with the Rack Monster at
any time. With the authorization of first class cars, 6'4", 230
pound Pete combined his vocabulary, puns, DeMolay eiperi-
ence and a least squares fit program on the computer and
bought a Volkswagen. A very intelligent and considerate per-
son, Pete will be a valuable addition to the Coast Guard.
JAMES CLIFFORD OLSON
SOUTH ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA
SOUTH ST. PAUL HIGH SCHOOL
To be strong is to be happy. Then came "Ox." Jim, raised
and bred in Minnesota entered through the Academy's old
South Gate towering above it, with traces of grass and mud
still between his toes. By lettering each year in at least two var-
sity sports and taking command of E Company, Jim has dem-
onstrated his ability to excel in competition and leadership.
Many a fair maiden has been left crying to herself as Ox said
farewell, never to return. He has a way with the lovelies but
refuses to be tied down. When not pursuing the fair sex, he
manages to find wine and song, and his presence is the focal
point of many parties. His laugh is loud. genuine, and conta-
gious. The Coast Guard will benefit immensely when Jim,
bigger than ever, walks out the new South Gate and assumes
his position in society as one who will be admired and re-
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DONALD BURNHAM PARSONS, JR.
WEST SUFFIELD, CONNECTICUT
SUFFIELD HIGH SCHOOL
One guy who's been around for a long time is Don Parsons.
Known affectionately as "Bag" by the boys, he soon estab-
lished a reputation for hard work and perseverance while
displaying a superior knowledge of the finer things in life.
Weekends found him either at home in nearby West Suffield,
or downtown, sampling the wares of some of New London's
finest pubs: he's one of the few men to find a bit of San Fran-
cisco in New London! and for the many women in his life, he
has a broken chain of them strung from Canada to South
America. Bag has always been guided by such words of wis-
dom as: "Don't put off for tomorrow what you can do today,
'cause if you like it today, you can always do it again to-
With these sound principles, we're sure that Bag will be a
welcomed addition to any Coast Guard unit lfloating or other-
MICHAEL MARIANO PAWLIK
LACKAWANNA, NEW YORK
LACKAWANNA HIGH SCHOOL
Mike blew in from a thriving metropolis called Lackawanna,
New York, on a Mohawk biplane. Immediately upon arriving he
set two goals and held to attaining them: making honors and
finding social life extending beyond Saturday night pizza runs.
He seemingly has a knack for playing with wires and thus has
decided to pursue a career as an electrical engineer. The girl of
his fancy has become a well-known sight at the Academy
dances, parties, and football games. She now wears a diamond
Destined to take the big step in June with Nancy at his side,
Mike will face the trauma of leaving lC tennis, drive-in movies,
bridge games, drinking blackberry brandy, and an obnoxious
roommate. Even we of little faith can trust in Mike to take the
problems that lie ahead well in hand and make it big with the
wires and his woman.
MARC FRANCIS PETTINGILL
REISTERSTOWN SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Pett was caught unawares and, at first, hated CGU. The long
cruise their class summer was a revelation. Oh, Cartegena! So
this was the Real Guard. Pett carried over the carefree Latin
spirit when he returned to the un-college and as a result spent
third class year skulking around corners as the infamous
"Restricto-Man." Second class year passed in a confusing blur
of pink slips, adapt polls and "forms required." Apparently the
giddiness of being a firstie went to Fleagles head, he is still
suspected of being a leader of the treacherous "Double M"
gang that ravenged Michigan during the summer of '69. He is
quoted as having said, "Aye, a grand haven she be too lad, ye'lI
het an extra tot of rum for this." As a senior Uncle Marcie was
quiet and withdrawn, illness and fatigue it was rumored. ln both
howling gale and flat calm Pett usually rocked the boat.
DOUGLAS CRAIG PHILLIPS
EMMAUS HIGH SCHOOL
One day, DC heard there was a school up in Connecticut ex-
clusively for women and right across the street was located
some military academy. Since Doug has a way with the fairer
sex he decided to look into the situation. Finally he took the
fatal step and came to the academy. Immediately he went into
a rage because he was allowed to go visiting only two days a
week. Therefore Doug took to managing the varsity football
team to keep his mind occupied. The years passed quickly and
Doug was able to get himself a connection in each and every
department on the reservation. He spent his winters splashing
around in the pool and never quite succeeded as everyone had
hoped, but he still earned four varsity swimming letters. Then
there was lfc summer when Doug decided to take a nice warm
shower and ended up missing the cruise, playing chief cook and
bottle washer at the academy instead. Always having a smile
and good word for his friends. Doug has always been at the top
of the class. Along with the houses he designs, Doug will go a
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PETER QUIDO PICHINI
READING HIGH SCHOOL
Known to his friends as "Wop", Pete entered these hallowed
halls as a 200 pound skinny kid. Losing over 50 pounds playing
drums at reveille, he gained many firm friendships in the follow-
ing years, .
To say that Reading, Pa. lost a great citizen would be over-
stating the fact. To say they lost a poor citizen would be over-
stating the fact also. However, one person mourns his absence,
and she hears wedding bells.
His reputation as a mad-driver has been reinstated time
after time. The capping moment to his automobile career came
when he heard his new FIREBIRD had arrived, especially since
he had ordered a LeMansr
Seriously speaking, his graduation will be a great loss for the
Academy as well as a firm addition to the officer corps. Al-
though his sanity has been questioned, Pete hopes to be
stationed in New Bedford, and become a family man.
WILLIAM WILBERT PICKFIUM
STILLPOND NECK, MARYLAND
HENRY HIGHLAND GARNETT HIGH SCHOOL
Bill, better known as Willie, came to the Academy in June of
T66 from Maryland as the one and only of the class of 1970. Bill
sincle his arrival at the Academy has been honored with the title
of STPA or Senior Token Present Afloat and has been endowed
with his own black pennant. Bill's presence has added a little
color to the Academy's ldlers and cheerleading squad. He has
rivaled the Music lVlan with his 76 trombones on the hit parade.
Bill has encountered only one difficulty at the Academy: he
developes a violent rash when he comes in close contact with
that dreaded creature, the text book, We're sure that if Bill ever
publishes a travel log of his ports of call, even though it doesn't
sound exciting, will be a sure bestseller. Bill will be a big hit in
the Coast Guard as long as it isn't the dock.
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X ' DENNIS MICHAEL PITTMAN
LANSDOWNE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Seeking a real challenge and high goals, Denny turned to
our Academy when his high school career ended four years
ago. Denny came ready to work, and work he did. Always set-
ting the highest standards, Denny has been recognized as a
leader the entire four years here. Respected by all, he has
never lost sight of his goals. However, all work and no play
does not produce a well rounded man. In this sense, just say
that Denny has seen quite a bit of Connecticut College in his
four years. Being a man living by the highest ideals, Denny will
be a success wherever he goes. Truly a person of honor, and
accepting responsibility without hesitation, he will indeed be a
valuable asset to the Officer Corps. The Academy is a better
place because of Denny Pittman.
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ROBERT LEE PRAY
GOSHEN HIGH SCHOOL
lt's a long road from the back room of Springbrook Dairy,
where Bob worked as a load-out and delivery man, to the ivy
clad walls of CGA. It wasn't easy to trade in a milk cow for a
ship. But Bob was determined to make the transition and was
soon at home on a ship at sea as in his milk truck back in
His biggest contribution to the Academy was that it was still
standing when he left. Not to say he didn't try but Bob usually
saved his energy for the gridiron. Many an opposing back has
felt a few shots of that energy on a Saturday afternoon.
Then came first class year and the long awaited cars. Bob
brought in his big T-Bird and after that no girl in New London
was safe. As if they ever were. Fridays and Saturdays could find
him at Fid's, Maybrey's or the Bit. Wednesday night and CDO's
liberty could find him up at Conn. College along with several
other G Co. firsties.
As Bob packs up his thunder buggy, bids a fond farewell to
CGA and heads into the cold cruel world of the "Real Guard"
we would just like to express our best wishes and good luck.
No, not to Bob . . . he doesn't need it. lt's the rest of the Guard
we're worried about.
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THOMAS WILLIAM PURTELL
SYFIACUSE, NEW YORK
JAMESVILLE-DeWlTT HIGH SCHOOL
A scant four years ago our man "Purt" packed up his Bud
mug and rolled out of Upstate New York to try his luck at beat-
ing the system. To say that the trivialities of Academy life didn't
bother Thom would be an understatement, and to say the food
disagreed with him would be a downright lie. Kept off the
gridiron by a trick knee, F.P. soon found that his gained pound-
age made the Objee suit a perfect fit. A love of sleep and a
distaste for calculus led Purt to his true calling - to manage-
ment as a composer of masterpieces in social science. Haunted
by an affinity for women and the strong waters, he made his
mark as the Guard showed him the world. Ask anyone in
Cartegena - or San Juan - or Rome. Despite his loud and
carefree manner, a more serious man or finer friend you'll sel-
dom find. His sincerity and good nature will certainly continue
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JOHN EDWARD O.UILL
NEWBURYPORT HIGH SCHOOL
Perhaps the only member of the class who entered knowing
where the first Revenue cutter was built, the boy from New-
buryport always kept one step ahead, His perpetual chow box
of Congo Bars kept quite a few of the x-ray boys going during
the lean times. Bounce is always willing to help, whether it be
fixing a stereo or wiring a car with coat hangers. He has saved
the corps millions in repair bills by being an ever ready repair
man. His avid interest in sailing has been rewarded by his being
chosen crew chief of the yacht STORMY PETREL. During the
off season, when the boats are secured for the winter, John
turns into the complete "mole" and hibernates till spring. No
matter where he goes he will always be one of the heralded
KEVIN LAWRENCE RAY
BARKER, NEW YORK
The "Raybo," habitual inhabitant of the weight room, de-
votee ofthe sunlamp, denizen of the badminton court - all of
these descriptions apply to one of the most personable mem-
bers of the class of 1970. Known at his table as a seeker of
protein, the "Skull" enlivened all conversations with his salty
wit. Early in life it was decreed that Raybo was to be an engi-
neer - and first class year was that of the power lab. Un-
daunted, the Flaybo forged ahead, all the while proposing
completely impractical, but nevertheless revolutionary, ship-
building innovations. When not thus engaged, Skull was to be
found applying the Nth coat of wax to his custom rebuilt MG
TD. As a tennis manager, the Raybo had the singular distinction
of losing twenty-six l26l tennis racquets in one season, an as
yet unchallenged Academy record. All things considered, the
Guard is fortunate to get such a versatile officer.
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DAVID JOHN REICHL
MAROUETTE UNIVERSITY HIGH SCHOOL
The Reichs one day saw a ship named the EAGLE being
loaded with hundreds of barrels: brought up in the city flowing
with beer and pretzels, and thinking they were kegs, he decided
to come to the Academy. The Fleichs was teed off from the first
day of the curise when he discovered that those kegs were
filled with hardtack! The "madman" from that day on, he im-
mediately established his place in the machine as chief "mas-
ter-at-arms" and "bilge-enforcer". As he settled down in his
second class year, we thought the "madman" was a thing of
the past . . , until first class summer. That's when the "mad-
man" found out what scuppers were all about and became
Possessing a great amount of drive and good common
sense, Dave has always been at the top of the class, is one of
the mainstays of the l.C. gridiron and soccer fields, and is a
winner of four varsity letters in swimming. Studying to be a
nuclear engineer, he practices maintenance of assorted ve-
hicles, bridges, ships, and buildings. Always the truest of
friends, he and his tool kit will go a long way.
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STEPHEN MICHAEL RIDDLE
COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO
LOMPOC HIGH, LOMPOC CALIFORNIA
The Riddler, being an Air Force brat, has seen most of the
U.S. and decided he liked the East so much that he would
spend five years here. His second swab year is one well re-
membered for his leadership in such organizations as Terror
Inc. Always one to get the most out of a leave, "volun-
teered" to help the Academy ground force keep the quad-
rangle free of snow during Christmas. Third class year finally
came and he distinguished himself as a winner from frog
throwing to crab catching. One of Pless's Pensacola
Hippies and a Mackinaw Mutineer showed him to be a man
held in esteem by his superiors. Always ready for fun, you
could find Steve either in the clover or a tent at Grand Haven.
Steve has been a valuable asset to the wrestling and football
teams and is an active member of the Sports Car Club. With
his new Datsun, a mind full of "oIdies", and his cowboy boots,
Steve will be an asset to the Guard.
THOMAS BERNARD RODINO
Straight from the steel mills of South-Western Pennsylvania,
Tom came to New London and traded the smoky winds of
home for the salty winds of the Coast Guard.
A man with a good nature and a quick wit, "Mr. Violence"
was always ready to help you cut your way out of a tight situa-
tion. Tom soon became endeared to his classmates as 'the
man with the eternal beard.' One of the original members of the
"Purple Haze", Tom helped lead the boys of Echo company to
fame, fortune, and strong arms.
When not studying or wrecking cars, you could always find
him sitting contemplating a picture of Jeanne, with true love
only two days old when he was shipped off to good ole CGU.
Once at the Academy though, Tom distinguished himself by
becoming one of the official members of the famed Academy
Knee Club, but declined the honor of participating in the worlds
first knee transplant.
Tom will be a definite asset to his first ship: As a confirmed
pit man, he comes complete with his own tool box. Nothing
dares stand between Tom and success.
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HENRY JOHN ROHRS JR.
SOUTH HEMPSTEAD, NEW YORK
UNIONDALE HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving behind a carefree, pastoral life on Long Island,
young Henry crossed the Sound and took up residence at CGA.
During his first long hard winter at CGA, Henry quickly adapted
to Academy life, and in his constant efforts to please, displayed
his wardrobe to his favorite upper class every Saturday after-
noon. An ardent practitioner of gamesmanship, even-tempered
Henry, could usually be found in the lounge or on the athletic
field engaged in some contest of luck or skill. Be it bridge or
tennis, for the greater glory of B Co., or just for fun, he invari-
ably came out on top. After a few tense moments in physics,
Henry came out on top in academics, too, and made his fair
share of gold stars. His faithfulness and leadership have done
much to further the Academy Protestant Choir and Glee Club.
Henry's ability, friendliness, and drive will make him a valuable
asset to the Coast Guard Officer Corps.
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STEPHEN RICHARD ROTTIER
HIGHLAND MILLS, NEW YORK
AUBURN EAST HIGH SCHOOL
I entered the Academy with the full intention of conquering
the world, but I soon found out that there were 300 other
swabs with the same intentions. With the aid of some second
class, I quickly adjusted to the system and found myself dubbed
"The Turtle". I like to think the turtle sarcastically refers to my
athletic ability, but others believe it's my over all "out to Iunch"
appearance, and some feel it's the shape of my head and nose.
Not knowing which sport to try, I decided to give them all
an equal chance. Being a salt from way back I sailed Ravens
swab year. Not satisfied with sailing I thought soccer might
be a good warm up for basketball, so I tried my foot at that
third class year. Basketball proved to be my downfall. After a
good year as a freshman, I sat on the bench the next year and
gave it up for indoor track the year after. My true loves how-
ever lie in football and track. My greatest privilege was being
elected co-captain of the undefeated indoor track team, and
I am very proud to have added my part to the track and football
Being a member of such organizations as the Oceano-
graphers, Stuart Street Gang and the N.Y.O.'s, I had no time for
worthwhile activities. I managed to keep my nose clean and
make a few friends but I no longer want to conquer the world,
just the Coast Guard.
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BETH-CENTER HIGH SCHOOL
Coming to the Academy from the heart of the coal fields of
western Pennsylvania, "Uncle Al" soon established himself as
a typical Pennsylvania boy. He became one of the most versa-
tile and "multipIe-position" men on the varsity football team.
Winter would find him at the gym "fighting" for his IC basket-
ball team, while spring had him out on the golf course, calmly,
sometimes, trying to put that little white ball in the hole. Being
of "the 2O", oceanography would have him handling plankton
nets out on the THAMES or busily eyeing specimens in the
oceans lab. To return to Pennsylvania to further educate him-
self as a coalminer was Sabes' long time ambition. His sincere
openmindedness and straightforward character will be a bene-
fit for the growing Coast Guard, and fellow officers will be
pleased to serve beside him,
JULIUS BENJAMIN SADILEKJR.
ALBUOUEROUE, NEW MEXICO
DEL NORTE HIGH SCHOOL
The summer of "66" saw Julius leave the "Land of Enchant-
ment" and venture East to CGA. Freshman year saw "Jules"
get off on the "wrong foot", as he quickly made the Superin-
tendent's List. Seeing the light however, Neutrinoman changed
cadence and began devoting his skills to a more worthy cause
- the I.C. Sports Program.
A Freshman soccer player, Jules excelled on the I.C. soccer
field and later obtained super star status on the I.C. football
field as a breakaway center whose knee broke away.
A staunch supporter of military discipline, Jay became a
standout member of the Cadet Drill Team, and later terminated
his brilliant career as the fearless leader of the l.D.R, squad.
Barring injury, Jules is one of the favorites for Coast Guard
Rookie of the Year and should be high in the Most Valuable
Player Rating for years to come,
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STEVEN EDWARD SANDERSON
SOCASTEE HIGH SCHOOL
Service-brat Sandy drank his youth around the Pacific base
of Okinawa before staggering into the great state of Arkansas
via Myrtle Beach, Finding that too much of a hangover cure, he
brought a gleam to his Father's eyes and went off to scenic
New London and CGA.
Operating on the premise that a good little man with a sharp
wit and a sharper tongue can survive in these fun-filled halls,
brave young Sandy earned many a wary friend and collected
the ever present doubters skeptical that he could really be as
good as he claimed: he was and is. Crunching down the base-
lines and bruising about on the soccer field in the I.C.'s and
tearing up New London with a maid and a Jeep, he served his
time as painlessly as possible. Sand-ma can look forward to an
interesting future and should leave his unmistakable mark.
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FREDRICK HENRY SELLERS JR.
BAKER HIGH SCHOOL
COLUMBUS JUNIOR COLLEGE
Coming to New England for the first time in his life, Fred
arrived at CGA eager to learn the ways of a cadet. With bound-
less energy, the redhead vigorously threw himself into Acad-
emy life but somehow managed to maintain his portly phy-
sique. Academically, his endeavors, though no less enthusi-
astic, reaped lesser rewards until the coming of the manage-
ment social science curriculum and his economic electives.
His sportsmanship and prowess in hitting the long ball may
never be equalled on the l.C. diamonds.
The Fox, as he came to be known, has been a staunch advo-
cate of the "play ball or get out of the ballgame" theory. He has
taken a firm stand on all that he believes and has been ad-
mired for being the unwavering tree in the swaying forest.
Fred's sincerity and devotion insure success wherever he
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PHILIP EDWARD SHERER
COLONEL CRAWFORD HIGH SCHOOL
Phil experienced the rewarding opportunity of living his
first twelve years in New Guinea, then traded it for all the com-
forts a small north central Ohio town could offer. He quickly
learned the ways of the All-American boy, with baseball and
basketball heading the list. The kind of guy who could be relied
upon, whether it be with the invincible bat or for a quick favor,
Phil gained the respect and admiration of those who knew him.
Florida seemed to cross his thoughts frequently-it must be the
climate. Late rack was his fancy first class year. lf he wasn't
safely tucked away between the sheets, he was putting his wild
'Stang through its paces somewhere in New London's center of
attention. lf Phil didn't have a cool 'Bud in his hand sometime
during the weekend, he wasn't feeling well. Given a week, he
could sport a set of sideburns to match any college Joe. PhiI's
future looks bright from here. Eyes Right, Guard! Here comes a
ROBERT DENNIS SIROIS
PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLAND
ST. RAPHAEL ACADEMY
Denny's main interests at the Academy have been sports,
oceanography, young women, and his frequent trips home to
Rhode Island. ln the fall he is out on the soccer field keeping
our goalie from getting too busy by his fine defensive play. In
the winter and spring Denny is busy trying to break his own
Academy pole vault record. Sports aren't Denny's only pursuit.
as many of the more attractive girls in the area will testify. In
his second class year though, Denny found a new and lasting
love, oceanography. He was chosen as one of the few to be first
to complete the Academy's oceanography curriculum. He was
also one of the first members of the Academy chapter of the
Marine Technology Society. His first class cruise aboard the
Southwind left a lasting impression on him, and he wants to
become one of the "Breaker" men upon graduation. The "lce-
berg" likes to warm up a wild party and after a certain June
Week party he even tried to warm up some of our friends up the
street. Denny is sure to be equal to any task he undertakes, and
a welcome addition to any where he serves.
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ANTHONY RAYMOND SOUZA
PROVINCETOWN HIGH SCHOOL
From the sunbaked shores of P-Town a young man, four
years ago, traded in his fishing boat for a uniform and became
a true friend to many of us here in New London. Tony's attitude
was best exemplified on the football field where he gained the
respect and admiration of his teammates for his constant hustle
and love for the game. This attitude was not left on the football
field either, for in whatever "Bonz" set out to accomplish, he
could be characterized by possessing a determination to do the
best job humanly possible. Let us not forget the "Lisbon
Lover's" social assets as he could be counted on to liven up any
party or catch the eye of any girl with his poetic verbal charm.
Whether it be running a motel business in P-Town or chartering
fishing boats in Mass. Bay, Tony will always be remembered as
a true friend in either fair or foul weather. May his smile, lust
for life, and family devotion, bring him future happiness.
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ALAN EDWARD SPACKMAN
RIVERSIDE IEDGEMONTI, CALIFORNIA
MORENO VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving Southern California, "the land of milk and honey",
Al proceeded to make a temporary home upon the banks of the
muddy Thames River.
Having survived the perils of the "raging Brook" and the
"great Raz", AI went on to lead the life of a normal Cadet, a lot
of Liberty and rack time, and a conservative amount of study-
ing. Although never showing great academic prowess, he still
forged on into the engineering fields, where he hopes to re-
Keeping active in extracurricular activities, he has been a
member of the Social Committee, Public Affairs Forum, and
Rifle and Pistol Club, not to mention the "Purple Haze" and the
resulting Christmas leave that he will never forget.
Although leading a very sociable life, he is still looking for
that one and only.
ln keeping with the tradition of the Class of 1970, Al as will
every other member of the class, will be a welcome addition
to any unit to which he may be assigned.
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FRED NORMAN SOUIRES
MC LEAN, VIRGINIA
MC LEAN HIGH SCHOOL
Day after day we observe him with his notebook making the
rounds about the barracks, lurking in shadows, and then sud-
denly shattering the silence, with a loud clap, an inane laugh,
and zap from the pope above, he has struck terror again into
the powers to be. lt is none other than A. T. Tappman, chaplain,
USA ldisguised as wild mannered cadet Fred Squiresl who has
discovered another bureaucratic injustice within the walls of
CGA. What will be the outcome of this latest fact-finding mis-
sion: more and more bureaucracy to look into. ln this never-
ending struggle for Spirits, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Young
Ladies, A. T. is tireless - and also without an air filter.
Never lacking a smile, a good word, or a friendly heckle,
Fred is one of the most likeable and well-adjusted individuals
in our class. lndustrious and productive, he is not afraid to
propose a change for the better and never finishes the job
before it is fully completed. An excellent swimmer, a member
of IEEE, a world traveler, and head of the Scubs Club, he keeps
constructively active during his free time. All we can do to help
send him on his way is to say: You're the best drinking-buddy
we ever had and may the spirits go with you!
DOUGLAS BRUCE STEVENSON
PORT HURON, MICHIGAN
NORTHERN HIGH SCHOOL
Ask of the Matunuska Glacier in Alaska or a sophisticated
teahouse in Tokyo. Oh yes, he's been there! It's the hockey
playing, Suzuki riding, handwriting analyzing, wit from Port
Swab year in the "old ECHO company" found "D.B."
thought of as a quiet, earnest, religious, hard worker. Four
years here certainly has expanded on those basic qualities!
He tried a little of everything or anything. Whether it was on
the track, at the soccer field, or up at Conn. College he always
tried to put on his best performance. Not to diminish his ath-
letic skills, he actually used his best moves on any likely femi-
One thing for certain, it won't be a drag to serve with Doug.
Any unit he reports to will have a welcome addition of a com-
petent officer with a flexible mind.
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BRUCE B. STUBBS
MUNICH HIGH, MUNICH, GERMANY
HEREFORD TECH. COLLEGE
Departing the shores of Merry Old England, Stubber arrived
at, appropriately enough, New London, and assumed his place
amid the corps of cadets. Bruce brought with him a boundless
spirit, firsthand knowledge of what real football is, and an
unintelligible manner of speech. It was December of 1966
before we realized that Stubber was indeed speaking English.
After a minor mishap swab year Bruce settled down to become
an outstanding cadet. A diligent student that always gives his
all, and one fascinated by the military, Bruce will be a welcome
addition to any of the Guards ships, and eventually a C. G. Air
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CARROLL HIGH SCHOOL
From the green fields of Ohio, Tange came to the land of
the slate grey skies with visions of Notre Dame in the back of
his mind. The "Golden Boy" soon forgot the Golden Dome and
applied himself to cadet life wholeheartedly. He became a
solid member of the '70 chapter of Kappa Gamma Alpha
fraternity in no time!
Tony has a lot more going for him besides his lodestone
personality with people. His affable character conceals an
intensely competive streak that made him a sterling performer
on the IC fields. When he leaves the reservation for the last
time in his silver GEETOE, his nature will no doubt lead him to
success in any field.
In Tange the Guard is getting a good deal. He's of that
special caliber of man you like to have on the bridge when you
hit the rack after you 8 to 12 watch knowing that the safety
of the ship is in good hands.
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THOMAS BROGDEN TAYLOR
NORVIEW HIGH SCHOOL
Out of the surf of Virginia Beach came the famous "T-Bone".
He arrived with the Rhondells' latest hit, a tape of S. B. Taylor
and the Do-Dads, a personality which couldn't be beat, and a
tremendous talent for playing football. Tom wasted no time
raising Budwieser's stock and then spent the spring and June
week in his week contemplating the evils of the brewer's art.
The first long cruise broadened his horizons - Luna St. in San
Juan, "The Bouncing Rock" in Curacao, and "Magilla Gorilla"
in Cartagena. Academics played an important role with T-Bone,
right behind football, Marilyn, and Casino, but somehow he
always managed to be on the right side of the curve. As a
firsty the burden of engineering drove him to distraction, mainly
watching TV and going to see the one and only in Groton. The
trials and tribulations of cadet life didn't change him, though,
for graduation will see him leave with the same tape of the
Do-Dads, a collection of Rhondells' hits, a personality which
won't quit, a talent for football INorfolk Sailors take noteI, a
fantastic future partner, a new found taste for Piel's real draft,
and the respect of all who've had the pleasure of his company.
TIMOTHY LIENOX TERRIBERRY
REDWOOD CITY, CALIFORNIA
SEOUOIA HIGH SCHOOL
If in your travels about New London you've seen a guy with
a physique like lchabod Crane running by in a CGA sweatshirt
and pants which look about eight sizes too big, it was probably
Tim Terriberry, more commonly referred to as Lenox. Tim has
put the Post Office to shame in the last four years with his
crack of dawn jogs about town, in rain, sleet or snow. Tim, with
his runner's liberty, has managed to pull off the dream of every
cadet - spending more time off the reservation than on it. He
hasn't had much chance to return home with his sojourns about
the east coast. With all the broken hearts Tim has left behind
in his travels, the question "What makes Timmt run"? is easily
answered. We all wish little Lenox the best of luck as he jogs
around the bridge of some west coast white ship.
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MYRON FRANK TETHAL
ELSIE HIGH SCHOOL
GENERAL MOTORS INSTITUTE
Out of the booming metropolis of Elsie lpop. 1000l, Myron
came to CGA with two years of college and hazing already
under his belt - yes, there was some room under there, then.
He was known as a great organizer and was always around for
midnight requisitions - ice cream, furniture, antannas - no
problem for our double agent Ron Thal. Four class year saw
him get into trouble because of hischoice of weekend bever-
ages. Becoming the legal senior man the next year led our fair
farm boy to many a sojourn to Jordan's, Roger's, and many
other local packies. His biggest undertaking was the football
party 2!c year at Ponderosa Park - widely known as the
greatest wabatz of them all Iwhat stripper?l. Then, first class
year, My became one of the founding fathers of 49 Stuart St.
Inc., where he was chief of most major appropriations. Al-
though criticized by many for the type of sandwiches he carried
in his lunch pail, Myron was as jovial and happy go lucky as
they come, always quick to jump at any opportunity Iwanna
buy some shoes?I. His resourcefulness will carry him far, and if
you ever hear of the Guard starting a quartermaster corps, you
know who did it.
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WILLIAM BRINKER THOMAS
WEST VALLEY HIGH SCHOOL
In June of 1966 Bill made the long trek from Yakima, Wash,
to New London, and Washington's loss was the Guard's gain.
"Sweats found academy academics rough, but with the help of
a few sponges went from flunking calc to Dean's list. When not
studying, Bill spent his time working out for track. You could
see him at the meets, pole vaulting over the four foot mark.
However, he still managed to pick up five varsity letters. If you
wanted to find Bill during libo hours, you had to look for the
Wop, Larro, or Henma. You could also try a stereo shop or car
dealer. In four years he's grown up, out, and around, and when
he hits the street he'lI do us proud.
JOEL ALAN THUMA
JAMES MADISON HIGH SCHOOL
Joel was one of the few who came to the academy knowing
what to expect. He immediately became Duck ll, taking up
where his brother had left off. He fell right into the system, and
with his excellent grades and military knowledge, many felt he
was destined to lead the corps. Although he took a few side-
steps from the straight and narrow, he still graduated with
honors. Athletics were not his principle interest, but he gave a
few a try and finally settled on the swimming team where he
spent four years freestyling. Being musically inclined, Joel has
devoted much of his time to the "ldlers" and his own folk
group, enjoying many weekends performing for the beer and
peanuts crowd at Dolly's. Following in his father's footsteps.
Joel's knowledge and ambition will carry him far.
FRANK JAMES TINTERA
JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL
The body scars from the plate glass episode symbolize the
transformation of the Ohio wonder into Latin Lover. Frank's
success at CGA can be attributed to his mental faculties en-
abling him to study only the night before an exam, between
comics, Crosswords, and his own natural friendliness. Deter-
mination has elevated him to varsity soccer, and prevented
him from being caught by the CDO at the coke machine.
RALPH DEAN UTLEY
YPSILANTI HIGH SCHOOL
Hailing from Yp ....., Ralph arrived here as a rather wild
young man. An accomplished wrestler in high school and used
to growing up with some rough friends, he soon learned to
make his own breaks in life. At CGA these qualities soon
earned him a reputation as someone you could trust and rely
upon. Until meeting Ev, the good life for three years consisted
of rough games, fast cars and wild weekends. Now, over a year
later, the emphasis has shifted to marriage and Volkswagens.
Fate certainly moves in strange ways, and "Little Ralph" is the
first to admit that he is a radically different person from the one
who first walked through the gates five years ago. All of us who
know and admire him have seen the happiness and fresh out-
look on life that the little woman from Waterford has brought
him. A trusted friend and leader. the Coast Guard should be a
better place with Ralph in it.
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JONATHAN MICHAEL VAUGHN
GEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL
There is an old saying that goes: "All work and no play. .
But in this case it's Jon not Jack, and it has been anything but
all work. Jon arrived at the starting gate a little bit behind most
of usbut a healthy push and a fresh start soon saw him running
with the pack. He had the dubious distinction of becoming one
of the "Magnificant Seven". Jon arrived here from many places
due to a Guard upbringing, in fact he's still not sure where he's
from, or where he's at for that matter. One of the original "libo
hounds", Jon was out the gate and up the "hill" before most of
us could sign out. Neither is he a dull boy, for he finally lettered
in gymnastics after a rather rude awakening to the fact that his
head was .not cut out to be the business end of a pile driver.
Vaughnma is a lover of horses, especially the kind that peek
out from under the hood of his "blue max". Frequently on the
Commandant's list, Jon obviously has the makings of a fine
officer, and any one of us would surely look forward to serving
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ST. JOHN BOSCO HIGH SCHOOL
LOYOLA U. AT L.A.
To those of us fortunate enough to know him, the name
Blatz sums up the way we feel. Tremendous coupled with
genuine humor has been Blatz's trademark for his stay at the
academy, and surely for the remainder of his career. Though
frequent trips to Hartford have deprived us of his fine qualities,
Sue has always given him back to us late Sunday night. Soon
her monopoly will be complete as the California Golden Boy
takes the final plunge. What more could we give to the best of
people but the best of wishes - always.
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GREGORY STEVEN VOYIK
MADISON HIGH SCHOOL
Have you ever tried multiplying 3,426,502 x 2,720,300?
Well, if you ask Greg he'Il have it for you in no time. A few
cranks of his computer mind and this math whiz can solve any
numbers problem. Out of the midwest, he brought to the acad-
emy a taste for fine song and fine women, and many a Connie
was swept off her feet by his dimpled chin and genuine smile.
A leader in all respects, he especially proved himself on the
drill field, where a low clutch factor and a little hair often turned
potential disaster into thunderous applause. He was also a
good man with rackets, and left his impression with those who
challenged him, especially on the squash courts. With his new
set of wheels and a bright outlook for the future, Greg is
destined to go far.
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ALAN FRANK WALKER
LAKE STEVENS, WASHINGTON
MARYSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL
"See that tall guy over there, that's 'Big AI'."
Of course not."
l'll give you some more clues! He's the scourge of the
Pacific Northwest, Conn. College, and Rialtos, the original
Mets fan, Lakers fan, and Jets fan: the largest little black book
holder on either coast. He can pass any exam without even
cracking a book, sleep all day and still be tired at night, and
beat you at any card gamegno matter whose rules you use, He
drives a big white Mercury Cyclone GT, dresses in the latest
styles, and has a new girl on his arm each week. He spends his
days either eating, sleeping, or working with weights. His
nights ---------------------- don't ask! Besides all that, he's
"That last clue gave it away, it must be Big Al Walker, the
latest addition to outstanding Coast Guard Officers."
CHESTER JOHN WALTER
AUSTINTOWN-FITCH HIGH SCHOOL
ln his prime, at the age of seventy-nine, Gramps hobbled
through the south gate and somehow passed the physical to
qualify him as a cadet here at CGA. His energetic growl and
bad temper immediately endeared him to all, but his cheery
disposition was his greatest asset. For two years everyone
wondered why Chet had that picture of him and his sister on
his bookshelf, but once they had met Dianne, it was easy to
see why the Ole' Timer was mighty smitten. Even if he makes
the NRA look like a gun control lobby, Chet is the most selfless
guy around. No one. but no one could ever ask for a better
friend or teammate. Now at the age of eighty-two, the Guard
is reaping the benefits of his presence.
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JIM THORPE, PENNSYLVANIA
JIM THORPE HIGH SCHOOL
"No human being can come into this world without increas-
ing or diminishing the sum total of human happiness, not only
of the present, but of every subsequent age of humanity. No
one can detach himself from this connection. There is no se-
quested spot in the universe, no dark niche along the disc of
non-existence to which he can retreat from his relations to
others, where he can withdraw the influence of his existence
upon the moral destiny of the world: everywhere his presence
or absence will be felt - everywhere he will have companions
who will be better or worse for his influence."
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GURLEY HIGH SCHOOL
One sunny day Rod tired of the life of a Nebraska farm boy,
packed his bags, and headed east to seek his fortune. Fortunate
was the academy and the class of '70 to include Wierdo in its
ranks. After lettering in freshman funnyball he decided it wasn't
his bag, so he made use of his vast sailing experience lin Ne-
braska?l and soon became an everyday sight at the waterfront.
First class year found Wierdo as crew chief of the Arctic Tern,
when he wasn't busy taking notes as the secretary of the radi-
ator club. All play and no work is not Flod's motto, since he's
made Dean's list every semester. The fishy net of oceanography
snared him from an engineer's bent. No matter what billet he
chooses, and he certainly has his choice, Rod is sure to be a
success and a welcome addition to any Nansen Cast.
Ss 'w xxx
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ROBERT JOHN WILLIAMSON
YORBA LINDA, CALIFORNIA
SAVANNA HIGH SCHOOL
Leaving behind sunny California and a shiny yellow 28
horsepower Renault, Bob headed east. A swab year croak, and
Froggy he became. After two straight semesters of Skippy in
calc, the only way to go was up, and up he went, through hard
work making the hallowed two stars all second class year.
When not studying, Bob can be found on the fifth deck of
Roland, hitting a little bird around for B Co., or taking charge of
the first Batt. He'll always give you everything he's got, results
included, and is an asset to any foster.
DAVID EDWARD WILSON
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
GENERAL MACARTHUR HIGH SCHOOL
U. OF CALIF. AT DAVIS
Dave was one of the lucky ones to leave California before it
fell into the Pacific. After a year of faking it at Cal Davis he
realized that growing trees wasn't his thing, so he headed east
to the big A. Although a little upset that he couIdn't ride to
class on his unicycle, he quickly adjusted to his new environ-
ment. He is not known as Bolt or Stud or any other dubious
nickname, but anyone who was adopted by a whole house at
Conn. College can't be too shy. Around the academy. whether
it be a quick game of buck-buck or a quiet evening of cards.
he has always made friends. His mixture of good humor and
pure class make him an instant friend and will certainly follow
him through his career.
THOMAS XAVIER WORLEY
BISHOP KENNY HIGH SCHOOL
Four years ago Tex packed up his scuba gear and moved
from the sunny South to the Greater Groton-New London
Metropolitan area. With an allergy for marching, Tex became
the cadet most absent from drill over a four year period on the
assumption that any "Tide Flips" or "HowIing Gale" picture
was more important. He has been one of the Academy's top
pistol shooters: his many awards, including two varsity letters.
testify to this fact. When not at the pistol range, or taking a
picture of a thousand words, he could be found working with
the Cross Country Team. T.X. never sweated academics until
the pressure was on, but always managed to pull it out. Looking
forward to being a pilot, Tex is willing to serve the Coast Guard
wherever he goes.
uf' ' If L
RALPH ARNER YATES
EAST LONGMEADOW, MASS.
WHEATON CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL
"Uncle" Ralph had hardly walked through the South gate
before the smell of the turf drew him to the soccer field. Ralph's
soccer career suffered a minor setback during his third class
year which sent him to the hospital, but Rowdy made a great
come back to end up team captain in his first class year. Ralph
began by taking the system pretty seriously, but with the years,
just as fine wine, his attitude has mellowed. His liberty time is
now spent with GTIE on the open road, not with shiny shoes
nor open books. Our confirmed bachelor will be an invaluable
asset to any unit lucky enough to have him, for he is one of
that rare breed that "tells it like it is." A man with firm con-
victions is hard to find, but you can believe that Ralph is that
kind of man.
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THOMAS JOSEPH ZIEZIULEWICZ
NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT
ST. THOMAS AOUINAS HIGH SCHOOL
One of the original transfers from '69 "ZEUS" earned the
reputation of being a quiet, easy going, hard worker. Once the
management curriculum came along he even made Dean's
list, a tribute to his hard work. One of those years, it's hard to
remember which, when there are so many, he met the love
of his life. Since then liberty has been closest to his heart.
All of this didn't change Zeus though, he's still the same
quiet guy, happily working his way through life.
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KENNETH MICHAEL ZOBEL
WOODLAND HIGH SCHOOL
Ken dribbled to the Academy from the land of the eternal
sun in June of '66 and hasn't stopped yet. He immediately
went about making his mark on the Academy by becoming a
valuable asset on the basketball team and being elected co-
captain his senior year. Among his many accomplishments on
the court-of-battle was his ingenious invention of the "Famous
Zobel Phantom Corner Swish Shot" and his amazing ability to
stay on the team during the reign of "Terrible Jerry". Not
limiting himself to tamesports Ken distinguished himself in the
l.C. sports world where the name of "Zobes" would strike fear
in many an aerial tennis player's heart. After two years of ex-
celling in Engineering, "Zobes" saw the light and became one
of the few new Ocean Engineers. Known to speak his mind,
Ken found it difficult to suppress his ideas, and his comments
liven up many a class in the sea world. Known as one of the all
time sweaters, his wry humor and good nature made him one
of the most affable men in the class. The Academy's loss will
truly be the Guards gain as it will be receiving one of '7O's
We'd like to thank and credit some of the people who helped make this book:
Delmar Printing and S. K. Smith Covers, whose finished product it is: Ralph Van Dyke,
whose artwork and layouts give it life: Aaron Jarit and Bill Melter of Carol Studios.
whose pictures gives it substance: Bob Anderson and Tom Van Nuis, whose advice
enabled us to do it: and Harry Leventhen, whose hard work garnering ads helped pay
for part of it.
Editor-in-chief . ....... . . Davey Jones
Associate Editor . . . . . Ed Labuda
Advertising Manager . . .John Gaughan
Business Manager . . . . . Taz Mills
Photography . . . . . Dave Moore
Circulation . . . . Ed Dennehy
Opening . ........ Glenn Kolk
Log . . ...... Terry Cross, John Mitchell
Sports . . . Dave Belz, Guy Goodwin, Phil Sherer
The Corps . ............. Ox Olson
lfc . . . . . Don Dickmann
THOSE VVHU HAVE G UNE BEFURE
E. J. Atkins
G. H. Beadles
D. E. Byrd
L. R. Dykeman
W. C. Fidler '
D. D. Henderson
R. L. Johnson
K. B. Jones
A. R. Little
S. G. Parsell
R. B. Roach
W. R. Walls
W. I. Silfies
B. C. McCarty
G. F. Weis
M. G. McNeely
R. W. Reiland
D. E. Miller
W. S. Hahn
R. E. Peck
L. D. Culwell
D. E. Hill
L. K. Davis
C. H. Sell
J. T. Howell
L. W. Sadlowski
R. A. Cronk
W. W. Schofield
J. R. Rineman
J. E. Fox
V. C. Barnes
T. E. Wagner
C. W. Debus
A. M. Mercury
A. D. Newman
D. L. Smith
P. W. Torode
J. E. McLaughlin
D. B. Thompson
B. R. Miles
R. J. Held
R. L. Cooke
D. M. Fischer
R. S. Markwood
G. K. Burch
N. D. Atkin
S. T. Leuthold
G. L. Topper
J. T. Roche
J. A. Vessello
M. S. Eustis
P. D. Kerr
T. J. O'Leary
T. D. Kring
P. F. Hettinger
M. W. McComas
J. L. Leinbaugh
S. E. Soloff
C. D. Sofinowski
J. J. Ziomek
J. F. Flaherty
D. W. Bailey
S. G. Banks
J. B. Wilson
J. A. Steen
A. W. McCauley
E. L. Kissner
G. J. Barry
J. E. Riordan
M. D. Kinard
J. S. Weinacht
J. W. Evans
F. C. Piper
J. l. Thurston
D. L. Shedd
R. J. Pierce
S. M. Hopkins
D. P. Kennedy
J. W. Lahmann
D. L. Orr
T. R. Dill
R. F. Mills
W. R. Schultze
C. A. Taormina
T. S. Burnside
J. R. Hodgson
S. F. Rosencrantz
M. W. Longmore
R. A. Halvorsen
L. K. Kauppila
T. E. Hill
M. R. Trimble
R. D. Jones
M. V. Kenlon
D. C. Petersen
D. E. McAdams
P. E. Petrillo
W. R. Holland
T. E. Bergam
H. D. Bohan
J. N. Dean
K. F. Grimm
M. A. Haaga
J. E. Rosselle
T. A. Rummel
R. W. Slack
R. H. Swain
J. A. Sylvester
P. A. Turlo
C. J. Vann
J. P. Wood
R. A. Zurell
J. P. Richardson
J. C. Bell
R. A. Reinen
C. H. King
A. F. Sganga
J. B. Walters
E. H. Weitzel
M. R. Shanabrook
R. L. Dougherty
J. D. Horton
J. A. Bartles
C. M. Butler
B. A. Wroughton
L. E. Williams
N. L. Bowers
J. C. Tomlinson
K. F. Miller
R. D. Demaine
S. W. Umoff
K. F. Landis
C. B. Chase
J. W. Shaw
E. J. Behm
B. W. Hadler
P. A. Fish
P. J. Cappel
C. D. Eide
D. E. Henrickson
J. S. Sensening
D. J. Isbell
R. K. Defeo
J. V. Karasz
J. L. Wright
R. D. Brodie
C. C. Grieb
R. F. Sinclair
W. J. Lemoine
J. A. Kinghorn
R. J. schaize
S. M. Neal
J. D. Clark
R. G. Cross
C. R. Huss
M. J. Kirby
D. B. Klos
M. M. Pawlik
S. E. Sanderson
FIRSTBILLETS - CLASS OF 7.970
Adams, M. R.
Allen, M. D.
Anderson, W. H.
Balunis. T. G.
Baker,J. H. Ill
Bandzak, D. G.
Beach, J. R.
Beason, W. L. Jr.
Beder, E. J. Jr.
Belz, D. S.
Bernard. T. E.
Binns, D. G.
Blanchard. E. J.
Boetig, A. K.
Brandes. R. W.
Brigham. L. W.
Brown, C. R.
Brown, J. S.
Bryson, J. L.
Carmicheal, J. S.
Casto. R. J.
Clarke, J. B.
Compton, J. N.
Cook, R. C.
Cook, R. L.
Cool, R. M.
Cooley, M. D.
Crane, R. D.
Cross. T. M.
Davis, T. L.
Dennehy, E. J.
Desmond, C. T.
Dickman, D. R.
Edwards, T. M.
Fearnow, J. H.
Fisk, G. W.
Flessner, M. E.
Gallion, G. A.
Garver, M. W.
Gaughan, J. A.
Gentile. M. D.
Goodwin. G. T.
Guarino, V. J.
Hagstrom, P. L.
Hart, T. P.
Henderson, H. W.
Hodukavich, J. E.
Howard, T. M.
Hughes, J. F.
Johnson, G. F.
Johnson, H. W.
Jones. D. T.
Keig, R. M.
Ketchen, H. G.
Kirkpatrick, J. K.
Kolk, G. C.
Kozak, W. E.
Kreutter, K. C.
Labuda, E. F. Jr.
Lanier, L. F.
MacCartney, K. I.
Macey, S. A.
Klamath - Eng.
Winona - ENQ-
Edisto - Eng.
Duane - Eng.
Vigilant - Eng.
Rockaway -- Eng.
Minnetonka - Eng
Castle Rock - Eng
Cook lnlet -- Eng.
Northwind - Eng.
Burton Island - Eng.
Dallas - Eng.
New Bedford, Mass.
FPO San Francisco, Cal.
New York, N. Y.
San Francisco, Cal.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
Long Beach, Cal.
New London, Conn.
San Diego, Cal.
Wilmington, N. C.
Boston, Mass. P
FPO San Francisco, Cal.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
New York, N. Y.
New Castle, N. H.
Miami Beach, Fla.
San Diego, Cal.
FPO San Francisco, Cal.
FPO San Francisco, Cal.
New Bedford, Mass.
New York, N. Y.
FPO San Francisco, Cal.
Cape May, N. J.
Wilmington, N. C.
FPO, Seattle, Wash.
Long Beach, Cal.
Miami Beach, Fla.
Wilmington, N. C.
FPO San Francisco. Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Long Beach, Cal.
New Bedford. Mass.
New London, Conn.
FPO New York, N. Y.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
New Bedford, Mass.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
New Castle, N. H.
New London, Conn.
San Francisco, Cal.
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
New York, N. Y.
FPO San Francisco. Cal
Malenki, A. Ill
Maloney, D. J.
Marcolini, R. A.
Marthaler, J. G.
McGuffin, G. R.
McKenzie, E. A.
McLean. D. R.
Mills, T. L.
Mink, A. T.
Moore, D. R.
Muller, R. S.
Neas, J. Q. Jr.
O'Hara, M. A.
Olsen, P. C.
Olsen, J. C.
Parsons, D. B. Jr
Pettingill, M. F.
Phillips, D. C.
Pichini, P. O.
Pickrum. W. W.
Pittman, D. W.
Pray, R. L.
Purtell, T. W.
Ray, K. L.
Reichl, D. J.
Riddle, S. M.
Flodino, T. B.
Rohrs, H. J. Jr.
Rottier, S. R.
Sabol, A. J.
Sadlilek, J. B. Jr.
Sellers, F. H.
Sherer, P. E.
Sirois, R. D.
Souza, A. R.
Spackman, A. E.
Squires, F. N. M.
Stevenson, D. B.
Stubbs, B. B.
Tangeman, A. S.
Taylor, T. B.
Terriberry, T. L.
Tethal, M. F.
Thomas, W. B.
Thuma, J. A.
Tintera, F. J. Jr.
Utley, R. D.
Vaughn, J. M.
Vollbrecht, R. J.
Voyik, G. S.
Walker, A. F.
Walter, C. J.
Waselus, G. P.
Weir, C. R.
Williamson, R. J.
Wilson, D. E.
Worley, T. X.
Yates, R. A.
Zieziulewicz, T. J
Zobel, K. M.
Southwind - Eng.
Chase - Eng.
Escanaba - Eng.
Ingham - Eng.
Spencer - Eng.
Hamilton - Eng.
Bibb - Eng.
Winnebago - Eng.
Ponchartrain - Eng.
Westwind - Eng.
Staten Island - Eng.
Kukui - Eng.
Mendota - Eng.
Confidence - Eng.
Androscoggin - Eng.
Mellon - Eng.
Chincoteague - Eng
Chautaugua - Eng.
Glacier - Eng.
McCulloch - Eng.
Rush - Eng.
Owasco - Eng.
FPO New York, N. Y.
FPO New York, N. Y.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
New York, N. Y.
New York, N. Y.
New Bedford, Mass.
Long Beach, Cal.
New York, N. Y.
Panama City, Fla.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO Seattle, Wash.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO New York, N. Y.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Wilmington, N. C.
New York, N. Y.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
Miami Beach, Fla.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO New York, N. Y.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO Seattle, Wash.
Wilmington, N. C.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Alameda, Cal. '
Long Beach, Cal.
New London, Conn.
Miami Beach, Fla.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
Wilmington, N. C.
Long Beach, Cal.
FPO San Francisco, Cal
Long Beach, Cal.
Long Beach, Cal.
New London, Conn.
FPO Seattle, Wash.
THE M ALL!
At the helm of U.S. Coast Guard vessels you'll
find Morse Single Lever Controls. They are there
because they meet exacting Coast Guard specifi-
cations for dependability, response and handling
ease. They are there because Morse offers a con-
trol model that meets the requirements of all
classes of Coast Guard ships. For example, aboard
the Icebreaker Mackinaw, the 124-foot Buoy
Tender Tamarack and the larger, 95-foot, "A"
class patrol boats, are MD-Series, heavy-duty
control systems. Forty-foot utility boats and 36-
foot motor lifeboats use Ivlorse 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-ftoutboard used bY U.S. COGSU GI-1OfdT
2 90-ft. Icebreaker Mackinaw'
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40-ft. Utility Boat'
FREE! ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET
"Guide to Successful Boat Handling"--WRITE TODAY
Morse Controls Division
North American Rockwell
-X . is
COAST GUARD ACADEMY
CLASS OF 1970
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.
I - lnl'l 'I call- 5 "'l"u io.: u 'l
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 clrcult actual u
me the useful low land loads most demand clrcult actual useful r
e useful lowland loads most lanky demand clrcuut actual useful
eful low loads most land demand clrcult actual useful results po
rcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads most e
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
rcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads most I
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual u
wer same the useful low land loads most demand clrcuut actual u
me the useful low land loads most demand clrcult actual useful r
1 useful low land loads most lanky demand clrcult actual useful
rcult 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 clrcult actual u
e useful low land loads most lanky demand clrcult actual useful
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual u
tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
rcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads most .
sults power same the useful low land loads most demand actual r
rcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads most o
me the useful low land loads most demand clrcult actual useful r
wer same the useful low land loads most demand clrcult actual u
rcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads most l
e clrcult actual useful results power same the useful low loads o
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tual useful results power same the useful low land loads most de
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0' ' all' I' ' .I ll l'll-ll ' ' . . '
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THE CAROL STUDIOS, INC
s is proud to hove been
o port of the production of
THE 1970 TIDE RIPS
serving os officioI
photogropher for this greot yeorbook
CAROL STUDIOS, INC.
80 ATLANTIC AVENUE
SI6 LY 9-II50
Negotives kept on file for future orders
A . . 1111-1
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n Pilot oriented Q Easy to operate
o Optional weather radar interface
o Lightweight o High reliability
n Easy maintenance
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Edo Loran systems let you navigate 4 1, W, I
over Water With extreme precision. And ' l ......-f.. 'gf
Whether you iiy a small prop aircraft !,' ' Q ,, , ,B "'
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The fact is, we've supplied military, ' 1, Q' Q ' Q- L95 7
commercial and business aircraft with ' . 63? if
Lorans for nearly 20 years. From our ' S ,. ,. of f riify' 3, 5, 153'
vacuum tube 345A to our all integrated B 'f-'-fm' W " --
circuit dual-autotrack 1200, more
than 3000 have guidedplanes all over
the World. And there are more than
2000 in use today.
For instance, over 1300 of our 600Ts
CLoran AXCD are used on military and
commercial aircraft for transportation
of people and freight, SAR, ASW,
weather reconnaisance and survey.
Our ANIAPN 180 was developed
especially for the United States Coast
Guard. It's the first dual channel
autotracking Loran A system and is used
primarily for air search and rescue.
The 180 proved the feasibility of a
Loran A-Navigation Computer
combination and is currently in wide use.
As a prime navigation system for
small aircraft, Edo's 800 Mini-Loran
AXC has no superior. And it can also
be used for back-up or gross error check
on aircraft equipped with doppler or
The ultimate in Loran systems is
Edo's new 1200 dual lok-trak AIC. As
a primary or support system, even
on superjets, it has the lowest
costfefliciency ratio of any
intercontinental navigational device.
And when we're not helping you
navigate over Water, we're helping you
land on it. Over 40 years of design
and manufacture of seaplane and
amphibious fioats for more than 300
different aircraft. Cub to Gooney
Bird. Variety and reliability are why
more seaplanes still ride on Edo floats
than all others combined. And we're
More Loran systems in use. More
floats, too. That proves We don't steer
people Wrong. For complete details,
Write or call: Edo Commercial Corpora-
tion, 65 Marcus Drive, Melville, N. Y.
11746 USA, C5165 293-4000.
ANIAPN 180 LURAN
o 0.5 microsecond accuracy at
supersonic speeds a Dual auto-track
0 Simplified operation and fast
acquisition e Reduced operator
workload 0 Proven 1000 hour MTBE
Q SIMM's for ease of maintenance
Q Portable, 14 lbs. 0 installs easily
n Automatic tracking e One
microsecond accuracy at supersonic
speeds o Modular construction
n 2000 hour design MTBF
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N Y N 94
1200 DUAL LUK-TRAK
o Dual channel automatic tracking
for instant fixing o Simplified
controls and fast acquisition
lighten pilot workload o One
microsecond accuracy at supersonic
speeds o Optional computer and
weather radar interfaces n 5000
hour design MTBF Q Easy
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Q Champion 7ECA, 7GCBC
Q Dehavilland DHC-2 o Helio H-250.
295, 395 o Maule M-4 o Piper
PA-12, 18, 20, 22, 23, 28, 32
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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 . . . i
and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life.
42 Dekalb Street, Norristown, Pa.
America's OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers ot
U. S. Officers' Uniforms of Fine Quality, founded 1824
'k aff 'lr 'ii' 'k 'ZZ'
, it if A
Pioneers and originators of marine sound powered tele- Every Hose-McCann product is precision engineered and
phones over thirty five years ago Hose McCann is re- manufactured to provide many years of dependable,
garded today as the finest name in l.C. equipment, trouble-free operation. The name Hose-McCann as always,
offering a wide variety of marine products, some of stands for reliability, integrity and the highest standard
,, an .
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WATCH CALL SYSTEMS AND
' ASSOCIATED ROOM UNITS
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' Mft " TELEPHONE SYSTEMS
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MARINE AUTOMATIC FIRE AND GENERAL
DIAL SWITCIIBUARUS ALARM PANELS RUDDER ANGLE INDICATOR SYSTEMS
OTHER HOSE McCANN PRODUCTS o Navy and Commercial Sound Powered Telephone Systems and Accessories 0 Navi
gation Light Panels o Engineers Signal and Alarm Panels o Annunciator and Control Panels o Power Failure Alarm
Panels 0 Bells and Contact Makers o Automation Equipment o Dumbwaiter Communication Systems
on any of the above products, write to:
, .t,..., -- .V 4- 5- ,,,-,,,ga..-f-.31 --, Y-M H ...V L. VW- , .
around C pe
Most fine watches look the same. But you can spota Rolex '
from the other end of a 40-ft. yacht. '
Its classic shape is carved out of a solid block of Swedish
stainless steel. The result is the Oyster case.. .so waterproof I
we recommend you scrub it down with soap and water to
clean it. A
The heart of all 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
Chronometer for his entire voyage. - A
This is the Rolex Submariner Chronometer, guaranteed pressure-proof'
down to 660 feet, worn by the crews of the 1967 America's Cup contenders.
6210 with matching bracelet. Other Oyster Perpetual Chronometers-
in steel, steel-and-gold, or gold-from 6175.
'When case, crown and crystal are intact. ' ' '
A R O L E 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
' ' , laminar- A-'----hz-" ' s 1A-+-- neue
E' ,, Class of
I T 5556985 In
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MEN IN THE NAVY RECUGNIZE
THE FINEST UNIFORM SHIRTS Ki TROUSERS
This certificate on every Creighton
Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees
your complete satisfaction. Available
throughout the world at Navy Exchanges
and Uniform dealers
i I ciiiirsiiinii
i Uniform Shirts 8- Trousers
CIEIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC., REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA
watch in M of
94: of the world is underwater.
In that world, skindivers have
made the self-winding Zodiac
Sea Wolf their undisputed first
choice. Big, luminous, easy-to
read dial. Tested and guaranteed
for waterproofing' and accuracy
660 feet underwater. Sweep second
hand and movable bezel to tell your
time under at a glance. Unbreakable
lifetime mainspring and balance
staff. There's no better watch, no
better value for active sportsmen.
Men's or Iadies'g black or white dial,
Model 1750 W, 5110.
1212 Avenue ofthe Americas, NJN N.Y.1m36
W I D III CYYSI I. SC BHG CVO I
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Prudential Center, Boston, IVIass. 02199
70 years of dependable steamship service
CUNGRA TULA TIUNS
From the officers and men
of Humble's Esso Fleet,
which operated the S. S.
Manhattan on a voyage that
opened the Arctic Northwest
.s X 1 A S X . t
,. - sgiiffssw get
W -s N o O Q S- was t .
The Ship With a Dream That Came True
Passage and a new era of
opportunity on the seas.
Humble Oil 84 Refining Company
fy 4 ff ,s ifA Z cf 5 .
1 fV" f , , M. ., -
f A, , V, , my ,, ' .V.1' -, ,ny
. It ,-" . .-
North Atlantic I I '
Containerliner Fleet One , ,,-', "." Kita.
Weekly sailings from New York, Baltimore
and Norfolk to Antwerp, Le Havre, Liver- +I H.-'Qffaiq
. .. - . ,y,-v off. :-' In
.'l"0fLf,'f55ifgt'?nUb''fgflnndofg "flZiil1'L'fZ I ' Rf'SU'a' Sa"'ngS beweff'
g g' ' "f United States East Coast
tainerliners. ,,' f, 1' ,' ..
- 11: f, -, .I w ports and Hawaii, lapan,
North Atlantic '- it . . . .
Containerliner Fleet Two 0- A ' Phmppmes' Okmawa'
zazi' - H008 KONE., Korea. Tai-
Weekly sailings from New York, A " wan, Viet Nam, Cambodia
Baltimore and Norfolk to Rot- - and Thailand.23-knotChal-
terdam, Amsterdam, London, Q' lengers, take under two
H3ml'PUf8i BYCYUSD, Bfemef' weeks to Honolulu: less
haven and Milan on the than three weeks to japan.
fastest, largest and finest ' Combined Container and
full containerliners in Bene'-il, break bulls C-H80
the world. V service on all services,
Call Our local Office
Ur Your Freight Frirwarrler
A Subsidiary of Walter Kidde 8 Company, inc,
World Headquarters: One Broadway, New York, N.Y. 10004 ' t212l 344-5800
FOR 83 YEARS
YOUR FRINGE BENEFIT
Armed Forces Co-operative
FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS
COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL PROPERTY FLOATER"'
COMPREHENSIVE PERSONAL LIABILITY'
+WORLD-VVIDE - No Change In Rate
Broadest Coverage - Lowest Net Cost
mae no-nes AMERICAN FLAG TRADE RDUTES
U-"""" I BETWEEN U. S. GULFPDRTS AND THE WORLD
AFRICA In E
omil' In E
can sBi"" I'
I t E
z NEW ORLEANS, HOUSTON, GALVESTON, NEW YORK, Beaumont, Chicago, Corpus
Ch I Dallas, Kansas City, lake Charles, Memphis, Mobile, Port A h Wa I 9 D C
rf ur, shn ton, . .
LYKES BROS STEAMSHIP CO., lNC.- OFFICES AND AGENTS IN PRINCIPAL WORLD PORTS,
SEARS ROEBUCK AND CO.
New London Shopping Center
Moving With Core . . , Everywhere
THAMES MOVING COMPANY
'. S . - Q Srkwfnwm
.lily ----- 2- ., , Z7
CQQL - ,V f
gf- Ki' g'
Fronchised Representative of
UNITED VAN LINES, INC.
Tel: 443-4252 443-8422
563 Colmon St. New London, Conn
Serving The Savings And Loan
Needs of Coast Guard Personnel
Three Convenient Offices:
Su Base Housing
Hours: 0900 - 1500
Monday - Friday
Also 0900 - 1200 Saturday
1200 to 1700
WORLDWIDE LOAN AND SAVINGS SERVICE
FOR ACTIVE Si RETIRED MEMBERS
FORD SALES 81 SERVICE
East Lyme, Conn.
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
OF NEW LONDON
RICHMOND FROZEN FOODS
lt 9 1213
SFA INEC 13 S31YMTE5f
Continental Europe 0 Mediterranean
United Kingdom 0 The Far East
India 0 Pakistan
New York: 140 Broadway 10005
Branches in Principal Cities
-ln addition, should you wish money for
the purchase of an automobile, there is
no encumbrance involved! You retain
title - even take car overseas if you
For all underclassmen: Free bank-by-
mail checking account service while at
the Academy and for a full two and one-
half years after graduation!
For more information write to:
Wesley B. Simmers,
Asst, Vice President
Scranton, Pa., 18501
Banking for the Military
CHARLES A. IVIAGUIRE 84 ASSOCIATES INC.
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 I-iail, pictured below,
which will provide facilities for student activities and recreation,
and house the U. S. Coast Guard Academy Band. gg I
J, ffoviliagt 1
I PROVIDENCE u eosToN u wETHERsFiELo
A SUBSIDIARY OF CONBUSTION ENGINEERING, INC-
, V 'f,, , ff, .W W I
'Q 5 vv.. W i i , , , r ,
LEAMY HALL, United States Coast Guard Academy, New London, Connecticut
" W I
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.
ROSS LABORATORIES, INC
3138 Fairview Ave. East,
Seattle, Washington 98102
I clean the
i itsaverybad station.
But l Brasso
I to other units' dismay
llllylatrine is the best
in the nation!
- - f f
3 D "' if if
X jul E
2 L c ffl
A ee Q -r
s n a 0 L A f'
"lt was one little boat that taught
me the joy of boats."
DYER DHOWSG9 7'11",9', 12W 8: 10' DYER
DINK Hundreds used as lifeboats during World
War ll. Sail summer and winter. According to
poll, three quarters of '68 Bermuda Race skip-
pers own DYERS.
DYER DELTA 19 a planing, racing sloop with
modern three stay rig, a family boat, too.
GLAlVlOUR GIRLQB 16' and 2O', inboard or with
outdrive - fisherman, launch, or yacht tender,
gas or diesel, or utility. Owner plans layout.
DYERCRAFTC9 29' and 40', offshore fishing or
cruising yachts. Finished for commercial use
also. A 40' has cruised to Bermuda.
5 lt is our pleasure to supply boats to the
X B Coast Guard, - past, present and we
R Q hope - future.
f x ll V ' 1
Pggvga:gc:lEfBmdeur,Jr' ' ' DYERGD - Quality Built of Fiberglass.
250th General Hospital
Fort Sam Houston
TENN-SHUNN! THB ANCHGRAGE ' INC?
Send yy Brasso limerick to Brasso Div., R. T. French Co.,
Rochester, N.Y. 14609, U.S.A. We'll pay you S10 for each lime-
Represented worldwide by Dixon Marketing, Inc., Klnston, North Carollna
Supply Bulletin No. 10-500-199
WARREN, RHODE ISLAND 02885
Alds to Nuvlguhon
Servnng ands to navigation field since 1918
States Marrhe likes
TWH M were TLQET
Regular Service to and from
JAPAN - Komen - -nuwnn - Hone none
AILAND - V E
TH I TNAM
SINGAPORE - MALAYSIA - INDONESIA
INDIA - PAKISTAN - CEYLON
PERSIAN GULF ' RED SEA 0 EAST AFRICA
NIEDITERRANEAN ' NORTH EUROPE
Worldwide cargo services from all coasts of the United States
Established 1896 Telephone 617-395-0240
LU NT MOSS COM PANY
Coast G uard Approved
PUIVIPS FOR EVERY PURPOSE PLASTIC PIPE 84 ACCESSORIES
SALES AND SERVICE
236 Boston Avenue IVledtord, lVlass. 02155
to the Graduating C1055 Proudly Serving the U. S. Coast Guard
Us COGSTOGULVZ Academy' Portable Electric Submersible
M ' PUMPS for DAMAGE CONTROL
N E CMIL-P-1745481
TY E UIPIVIENT
SAFE Q Pnosssn INDUSTRIES
Division of Purex Corporation, Ltd.
Ft. of Paynters Road
Farmingdale, New Jersey 07727 900 East Ball Rd., Anaheim, California
. . . Marine Hardware
Suppliers of Marine Lights, Fog
Signals, Buoys, and Power Supplies QQRBTQRWIEDQXED LIGHTS
to the United States Coast Guard WS- BELLS
ALUMI N UM HATCHES
IWIINW-XLT' Custom Quality
EAUTDMATIE POWER ,Write for Catalog,
THE ROSTAND MFG. CO.
Houston, Texas 77003 MILFORD, CONNECTICUT 06460
205 Hutcheson Street
Z, ' - an -..- H+-
Route of the Bears . . .
to the Orient!
-Ii ,., g,.,
Japan ' Hong Kong - Philippines ' Okinawa '-
Taiwan - Korea - Viet Nam - Thailand
Guam --L" e Paclwbb'
Containers - General Cargo - Deep Tanks
Refrigeration ' Passengers
W 141 Battery Street, San Francisco 94111 LI
.il '-.-'..AA'--..AA-'4', - .'-,.--A' -'-f-' A V Offices and Agents Throughout the Orient
28l State Street Tel: 443-434l
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
Fine Jewelry Photo
THE PERFECT GIFT
Makes The Perfect Day . . .
Birthday or Anniversary
Let us help you at
TIIE VARIETY ll0USE
New England Cigar 84 Tobacco Inc.
Breakfast Luncheon Dinner 91 CFVSYHI AVG- Tel- 443-8943
Cocktail Lounge 5 Banquet Rooms New London,Conn.06320
Accommodating from IO to 300 People Appliances
for Reunions Weddings Meetings
U.S. COAST GUARD
Whaling City Dredge 81 Dock Corporation
86 Fairview Avenue
"Submarine Capital of the World"
BAILEY 81 STAUB, INC.
NEW LONDON, CONN.
Success and Smooth Sailing
to the Graduating Class of
US Coast Guard Academy
GALBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP.
MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION
UNITED ELECTRIC SUPPLY
North Haven-New Haven
Westerly, Rhode Island
Wholesale Electrical Distributors
WAREHOUSE 81 VAN CO.
"Serving Staten Island, N. Y.
AGENT ALLIED VAN LINES
ESSEX BOAT WORKS, INC.
50-Ton Sling Hoist 84 Elevator
30-Ton 3-Sling Hoist
Chrysler Marine Engines Detroit Diesel
Kohler Generators Parts 81 Service
Fast Haulout Service, All Repair Facilities,
Open 7 Days a Week
AC 2037767-8276 0 Essex, CT 06426
Available for Commercial or Military Work
EXPOSURE SUITS - SCUBA GEAR
World's Most Complete Diving Catalog 31.00
NI 81 E MARINE SUPPLY CO
P.O. Box 601 H, Camden, N. J. 08101
The American Society of Naval Engineers,
A bonafide non-profit organization founded in I888 by
Naval Officers for the advancement of Naval Engineering.
Coast Guard Officers participate in the governing of the
organization and contribute to the Technical Journal.
MEMBERSHIPS NOW AVAILABLE
STUDENT: 35.00 annually - to undergraduates
JUNIOR: S10.00 annually -to all graduates to age 30
NAVAL: S2000 annually - to all Coast Guard Officers
- Applications Upon Request -
No initiation tees - no additional charge to members for
bi-monthly Technical Journal, a recognized authority in
THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF
NAVAL ENGINEERS, INC.
Suite 507, IOI2 I4th Street, N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20005
I COMPLIMENTS OF
A Division Of
Pickands Mather 85 Co.
Mail: P.O. Box 1011
Portsmouth, New Hampshire 03801
Tel: 439-9210 Area Code 207
MONITOR ELECTRONIC CO
Antenna Coupling Systems
Custom Engineered Test Equipment
89 Walnut Street
Montclair, New Jersey 07078
JOHN J. MCMULLEN
Naval Architects Marine Engineers
Consultants 1625 vv. Maple Road 4
New York Hamburg IVladrid Troy' Mlchlgan
.. .. .,. -1 ,,- 1, -, 5,5 sssx x xy,
NAVY MUTUAL ffi"'0iijg.,,'
INCREASES INSURANCE COVERAGE 9 li'-1-'IN f
with no additional cost to members 9 A l-tl-4'-' rig!
Effective immediately 90,9106 -QQ7 F Ci!
S7500 Primary Death Beneht Cavailable from five
permanent membership plarzsl
55.500 Additional Death Benefit
Total Death Benefits
No War Restrictions
Membership does not terminate upon retirement, dis-
charge. or release from active duty. Amount of Benefits
Not Affected by Increase in Age
VALUABLE ASSISTANCE TO BENEFICIARIES
iAccredited by VA to represent survivorsj
IMMEDIATE LOAN SERVICE
fMembership accrues cash and Ioan valuesl
ALL Midshipmen and Active Duty Officers of the Navy,
Marine Corps and Coast Guard are eligible to apply
Membership over 54,000 Assets more than SI20,000,000
NAVY MUTUAL AID
0. Q 0 0 M
First name in Cordage . .
Last word in Synthetics
Navy Dept., Washington, D. C. 20370
Wfrite for Further Information and Brochure
1 " "' " PLYMOUTH MASSACHUSETTS
Working With the Coast Guard to Build
a Stronger America
One of the Anixter Companies
The world's leading source for
ship board cable
125 Second Street -- Brooklyn, N. Y. 11231
FOR REMOTE CONTROL
aboard . FLEXIBLE
ship and SHAFTING
ashore 0 REACH RODS
. GEARED JOINTS
Write for design manual 618
STOW MANUFACTURING CO.
Binghamton, New York
Best of Luck to
The f y, I'
. renowned or t e qualty
M3n5l0n of its food and drink,
SIIOWPIBCB Lighthouse Inn has been
L, of fhei the area's No. 1 Address
the Class of 1970 C Connecticut for more than two decades.
9 D - - - I Shore All public rooms are
- - Q. . 9 . air-conditioned. There are
435:20 the 52 flawless guest rooms
P . 'L - i I dig, and a private beach.
ii ' A N Luncheon and dinner
daily, nightly entertain-
Cadet TailOl' ment, dancing Saturday
nights. Credit cards
New London Tel: 443-8411
ROBERT ROLLINIS BLAZERS, INC.
242 Park Avenue South
VANGUARD MILITARY New York, New York 10003
Designers and Manufacturers
' of the
460 Park Avenue South
New York, N. Y. 10016
United States Coast Guard
Best Wishes to the Class of 1970
WHOLESALE I 442-0426 I
FRUIT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERIES
314 Bank Street
New London' Conn- 150 Howard St. New London, Conn.
Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385
J f'7'J"f- 1 '
1,3 ral, hi'
' 1. 1
s , ,
- nnvnt ARCHITECTS - mnkinf ENGINEERS - mnnlns SURVEYORS 11 .. ,Z-
Nevv YOFK Philadelphia Boston
90 West Street, 401 North Broad Street, 430 South Main Street
New York, N. Y. 10006 Philadelphia, Pa. 19108 Cohasset, Mass. 02025
12121 WHitehall 3-2870 12151 WAlnut 5-1755 16171 EVergreen 3-9200
M CLELLA D E
C N NGWEERS' 'NC' s. K. sM11'1-1 CQMPANY
SOIL AND FOUNDATION INVESTIGATIONS
Consultation concerning design criteria and 2857 North Western Avenue
construction procedures for major foundations, C1'11C0QO 18, Illinois
dams, bridges, dock and offshore structures.
Construction control and observations. TIDE RIPS Covers executed by our
sioo Hillcroft 818 Richards Bldg. ,
Houston, Texas 77036 New Orleans, Ls. 70112 New Yon? 01156
AC 713 774-2527 AC so4 524-1656 52 VOnde'b"f Avenue
New York 17, New York
ARNESSEN CHIPPING HAMMERS 81 DECK SCALERS . . .STANDARD FOR THE MARITIME INDUSTRY
WITH REPLACEMENT PARTS AND SERVICE IN ALL PORTS
PROVEN ELECTRIC 81 PNEUMATIC
LARG E-AR EA
p PRODUCTION CHIPPING HAMMERS
I ' DECK SCALERS Light, compact, portable pneumatic chipping
Remove Rust Scale 01d hammer unit - with complete
I , paint even Epoxy Coatings- instrumentation and heads. Uses all Arnessen
ue to 300 Square Feet Per Electric Hammer Accessories. Designed for
V Hour. Units can be rotated dependable, low cost operation.
1 W ,eq from Ship-to-Ship . . . Easily
M operated by one man. Avail- .9 111 A A it K .
X, able in all voltages - also 25 P
1 1 U air and gasoline driven units. I,
f!,,,+ff"""WM "' Q-T 'N I Niiy f li
.mt 2 s - . '1"?1J' '
4' if 4 19 ,Q 42'
1100 WALNUT STREET, ROSELLE, NEW JERSEY 07203
Phone: 12011 241-3535 o Cable Address: ELECRAFT, N.Y,..
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Voplex Protection For Complete Safety
SAFETY: Floats wearer face up
- Vest design protects neck on
impact with water - Nonabsorbent
foam retains buoyancy even if
punctured - Flameproof, imper-
vious to oil, grease - Fluorescent
orange color for high visibility
- Continuous Nylon webbing for
CGA No. 160. O53l2!4.
OURABILITYZ Long lasting,
PEC-1059 vinyl coating - No fabric
coating to rip or retain water when
wetg won't mildew or stain. Easily
cleaned with soap and water.
COMFORT: Lightweight - No
awkward bulkiness to cause acci-
dents or slowdown - Adjustable to
most sizes C36 to 545.
PROVEN CHOICE OF MAJOR CORPORATIONS
Order Voplex Work Vests IWV-31 today and save lives. Write or
PROTECTION SALES DIVISION 2,AVL52Pg,f2f?,'gR,.,,
Dept. TR-70, 100 FERNWOOD AVE., ROCHESTER, N. Y. 14621
CHUBB 8. SON INC.
Subsidiary ot The Chubb Corporation
Federal insurance Company . Vigilant Insurance
Company o The Sea Insurance Co., Ltd. 0 The Lon-
don Assurance . Alliance Assurance Co., Ltd. a
Great Northern Insurance Company Q Sun Insur-
ance Oftice, Ltd.
90 John Street, New York, N. Y. iOO38
Atlanta - Baltimore - Charlotte - Chicago - Dallas - Denver -
Detroit - Kansas City, lVlo. - Los Angeles - Minneapolis -
lVlontreal - New Orleans - New York - Philadelphia -
Pittsburgh - San Francisco - Seattle - Short Hills, N.J. -
Tampa - Toronto - Vancouver, B.C. - Washington
America's Leading Designer
and manufacturer of Marine
and Industrial Bearings and
Seals for . . .
l J m . ., .a LINESHAFTING - MAIN Timust - PUMPS
STERN Tunes - coMPRsssoRs - Tunsmss
WM7!AXLUJl Ki! ESWEX
B EAR I N GS
C O R P O R A T l O N
Telephone: UL 5-6074
J. B. Cross, 1...i,.
- Marine Repairs -
3435 Mangrove Avenue Ngrfglk, Virginiq
:sfo C0 I 1,1 1.1 A
,i Q n t e years a ead you will
it find American President Lines
-its vessels and its men-dedi
cated to the same cause as your own:
the preservation of the highest standards
of navigation and vessel operation . . . the
maintenance of America's skill and integrity
in the lanes of ocean commerce.
CONGRATULATIONS. . . CONTINUED SUCCESS!
We AMERICAN PRESIDENT Lines
To It ofai Q izmtiia world
To the Class of 1970
125 High Street
Boston, Nlass. 02110
WILLIAM S. ARCHER
1784 Richmond Terrace
Staten Island, N.Y. 10310
Congratulations to the Class
Of 1970 Compliments
B R ROR H' e
" - ' cocA-coLA BOTTLING co.
New London R I A Gales Ferry OF NEW LONDON
Send . . .
On All Occasions
Florisl Telegraph Delivery Associalion
Flowers by Wire Io All 'II'1e World
ifmfffff 'ff if ffff ff fff
flis 1 I
NEW LO DON NEW LONDON GROTO NORW CH HAR FORD O ITY
4 ICI? IYBCI e Moll Shoppers Mari I38 Mnin Slreel G. Fm G Company Zia citing STS
es I .
442-0681 44240681 445-8561 8894353 249'97Il I7-3300
iowa ff A .7',w.2 f ffaf, wife- -,
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N N I T NEW V RK C
I OS S U1 C I I K l R
87 BROAD STREET
GI 2-9456 GI 2-9457 FOR ALL YOUR TRAVEL REQUIREMENTS
. gil.lIi.l I, il .i,i
Conditioned g Guesl' Rooms To the C1335 of 1970
Grill Room A ' All Willi Fair Winds
Come Shop - -I ill Complele and Smooth Sailing!
Cocldail Q ' Sprinlcler
Lounge I " I Proleciion
l "'.7."- T51 llll
- ---.--...... .. ..-........,- m "' anus-Qw.q....,q
LARGE ROOMS FOR CADET FAMILIES
PHONE 443-537i FOR RESERVATIONS
New LoNooN's FRIENDLY Hom AN ALUMNUS
VOLVO CITY EAST
SALES and SERVICE
LARGEST SELECTION OF GUARANTEED CARS
SPORTS CAR CENTER
VOLVO CITY EAST
AIVIERlCA'S LARGEST VOLVO DEALERSHIP
Boston Post Road Waterford, Conn. 06385
PHONE 442-0621 OPEN 8 A.lVI. To 9 P.lVl.
BES W SHES
THE HANNA MINING COMPANY
I00 Erieview Plozo - 36Th Floor
CI I d Uh' 44II4
has a future Sm
THRIFT COURT MOTEL
Exn 75, Connecncut Tpke
East Lynm, Conn. 06333
Tek 739-5491 iCode 2031
more graduating First Classmen
insured their automobiles
with USAA than all other
insurance companies combined.
Why? Because of our consistently low
net cost and prompt claims service
p since 1922.
Qugljfy U S A A
United Services Automobile Assn.
' USA!-X L'f I C .
MEN S SHOES tu: sein? O
Since 1880 San Antonio, Texas 78215
National Distribution through more than IOO
company owned and operated stores and leased
departments in major cities from
coast to coast
BROWN SHOE COMPANY
To the Graduating Class
REGAL MILITARY Division of 1970
8300 Maryland Avenue Fair Winds and Smooth Sailing
St. Louis, Missouri 63105
You ea save at The Seameh's
With an Allotment Savings Account, you can have part of your pay auto-
!! -X l f 5 ?lLi?' h matically deposited in The Seamen's from anywhere in the States. . . from any-
? " where in the world.
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if , Q., 0 Maxima You specify the amount and each month the allotment is mauled direct to
'fu AQ your savings account. lt's the systematic way to save-with dividends
M ' J paid from day of deposit on balances of 525 or more.
T yi V Or, if you prefer, you can handle all your own transactions and
f ' ' . f V i ft . , . . .
Z, O Bank by Mail at The Seamen s. You deposit or withdraw with
rf , V,,: , simple forms and use convenient free postage-paid' envelopes.
' 1 fi , .,,,4w - ' +"t'gff"rf-f 'Ki : . . . ?
2 Q ,Q For further information on either savings plan, stop by any of our
' f Z A ff' h ' N Y k ' M' off'
X 7 7, 51 0 lcesw en you areln ew or or write to our ann ice.
, l , , jf, As a special service to depositors, The Seamen's can arrange to have money
4 'Q 1 1. ' f' , ' Z I " 4' ,
3 , mf safely sent to almost anywhere inthe world.
6' hafta, V' ' , 5 'ln the United States only.
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M T v it A IWINGS
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Vg .1 11-6' ' Chartered 1829
Main Office: 30 Wall St., New Yorlc,N.Y, TOOOS ' 546 Fifth Ave., New Yorl-c,N.Y. TOO36 ' Beaver St. CABLE ADDRESS: SEASAVE NEW YORK
at New St., New York, N.Y. TOOOA ' 666 Fifth Ave., bet. 52 and 53 Sts., New York, N.Y. 'IOOT9 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
NEW LONDON SHOPPING CENTER
462 OCEAN AVE., NEW LONDON
PENNSYLVANIA AVE., NIANTIC
WESTGATE SHOPPING CENTER, NORWICH
RT 99412 VALITY CENTER, GALES FERRY
Your Academy class ring reilects a pageantry
of gallant history - symbolizes the rich tradi-
tions of the nation's oldest protective service.
Superbly crafted to bear its proud message with
distinction, your class ring marks you -
everywhere and always - as a member of a
select fraternity of men.
TOM GALVIN representing
JEWELRY'S FINEST CRAFTSMEN,
ATTLEBORO, IVIASSACH USETTS 02703
Working With the Coast Guard to Build
a Stronger America
One of the Anixter Companies
The world's leading source for
ship board cable
125 Second Street - Brooklyn, N. Y. 11231
From the Class of 1971
Fair Winds and Smooth Sailing!
1970 TIDE RIPS INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS
American President Lines - A-28
American Rolex Watch Co. - A-10
American Society of Naval Engineers lnc. - A-23
Anchorage, Inc. - A-17
Archer, William S. lnc. - A-28
Anixter-Normandy - A-24
Armed Forces Co-Op. lns. Assoc. - A-13
Automatic Power, lnc. lPenwaltl - A-19
Bailey 84 Staub, lnc. - A-20
Barry's Cleaners and Launders - A-29
Brasso Div., R. T. French - A-17
Campus Pizza House - A-21
Calco Kitchens Aids - A-21
Carol Studios, lnc. - A-5
Chubb 84 Son lnc. - A-27
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
of New London - A-14 84 A-29
Coca-Cola Co. - A-32
Cool-Weld Co. lnc. - A-22
Corrosion Dynamics - A-26
Creighton Shirt Co. - A-11
Crocker House - A-29
Cross, J. B., lnc. - A-28
Dart 8: Bogue - A-22
Delmar Publishers - A-3, A-4
Edison Industries, Thomas A. -
Primary Battery Div. - A-18
Edo Commercial - A-7
Essex Boat Works - A-23
Farrell Lines Incorporated - A-30
Fisher Corp. - A-24
Fisher Florist - A-29
Galbraith-Pilot Marine - A-20
Hanna Mining Company - A-30
Henry, J. J. Co. - A-26
Holiday lnn of America - A-21
Hose-McCann Telephone Co. - A-9
Humble Oil 81 Refining Co. - A-12
Interlake Steamship Co. lPickandsl - A-23
Kaplan Travel Bureau - A-29
Lighthouse Inn - A-25
Lunt Moss Company - A-19
Lykes Bros. Steamship Co. - A-13
M 84 E Marine Supply Co. - A-23
Maguire 8: Associates, C. A. - A-16
Mariani, Paul, Tailor Shop - A-25
Marine Electric Corp. A A-20
Marine Safety Equipment Corp - A-19
Mason Co., L. E. - A-21
McClelland Engineers - A-26
McMullen Associates, John J. - A-24
Miner 84 Alexander Lumber Co. - A-25
Mohican Hotel - A-20
Monitor Electronics Co. - A-23
Mobil Oil Co. - A-6
Morse Controls, lnc. - A-1
Naess Shipping Co. - A-15
Navy Mutual Aid Assoc. - A-24
Newport News Shipbuilding 81 Dry
Dock Co. - A-22
Niantic Motors - A-14
Northeastern National Bank 84 Trust
Co. - A-15
Overbeke-Kain Co. - A-22
Pacific Far East Line lnc. - A-19
Pilgrim Airlines - A-29
Plymouth Cordage Div. - A-24
Prosser Industries - A-19
Protection Sales Div. - A-27
Reed's Sons, Jacob - A-8
Regal Shoe Shops - A-31
Richmond Frozen Foods - A-14
Richmond Storage Warehouse - A-20
Rollins Blazers, lnc., Rod. - A-25
Ross Laboratories - A-16
Rostand Mfg. Co. - A-19
Rudox Engine 84 Equipment Co. - A-22
Sea Light Engineering Co. - A-22
Seamen's Bank for Savings - A-32
Sears Roebuck 84 Co. - A-14
Seaward Construction Co. - A-23
Smith, S. K., Co. - A-26
Sprague Steamship Co. - A-28
States Marine-lsthmian Agency - A-18
Steinman Bros., lnc. - A-25
Submarine Base Credit Union - A-14
Thames Moving 84 Storage Co. - A-14
Stow Mfg. Co. - A-24
Thrift Court Motel - A-31
United Electric Supply Co. - A-20
United Fruit Company - A-11
United Services Automobile Assoc. - A-31
U. S. Coast Guard Alumni Assoc. - A-2
United States Lines - A-12
Vanguard Military Equipment Cor. - A-25
Variety House - A-20
Volvo City - A-29
Waterman Steamship Corp. - A-15
Whaling City Dredge 8: Dock Corp. - A-20
Waukesha Bearing Corp. - A-27
Zippo Manufacturing Co. - A-21
Zodiac Watch Co. - A-11
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