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

 - Class of 1976

Page 1 of 626

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1976 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 626 of the 1976 volume:

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J' fi' QT, ' .. , ""'N11Q, M i ,.,,N A 'A "PV" Q f- Q .- ' I ul, - .. 5,1 lnvi 4 . 69. 1 4 , ,,.-511 .4 115'- ,,3,,g f -..J-... utf' at 1' Q! wwf QA , , 'T' gg,,.,. "4 X ff ts' , ,g P. Q , Q. f"""1' 4 ' i.,f..f 3L.4f,"'!f 'ln-Q---' ff F W x P 1 Q f 5,1 ff .-05' 7-sg . x , 1 as Lvm ' .li ! R 1 ' I lv sxxxbx V J.-f, ss Y - W. - qi. -i 4 . 4 1 -f, 2 'ifgmv -Q ig, -N .yi 'fl' ' C Q A, b 1. , XXX, ., lp ggililq , W Z-lf 1 .1 if I?-Qikv' Q l :X A sense of duty persues us ever. It is omni- present, like the Diety. N x lg., a L' f A' Y . '3 HE-.-55.2 Why. U . , ,,.,. .. Y- e 'kv -1: ' ' J ' 5. he ' W Mx ,, V W, 1 4 'ST . r s'14l 'X 'T if S, 1, . - ,, , ,- ' ..- , ,-Sn' 1 , . - '- 'f ,sag Yi M Wi- T52 Y: .7 , ' ' '?Al2i 35- 'W , ur-i Ee 1l"7i'.. 11 A9 'nw ,,, 1 , ww ,V W k ga., '51, Q- of ' "'x"' 1'w-nu- lg .4!.'i-Q' ' 'A M- if 1 . QA 'Q To ease them of their griefs, Their fears of hostile strokes, their aches, losses Their pangs of love with other incident throes, That nature's fragile vessel doth sustain In life's uncertain voyage, I will do Some kindness to them. 1 XX :x . lgkif W xx xgflf If we take to ourselves the Wings of the mormng, " -K - dd,-:suv .,,. ,, , ' A ' ' R ALJ XQ1f 31 . A A 1 read-aiiqiiia: Q v -I 44 A ,wifi 'Tw 1 , H '44 ' fpfl -, .1 .. gi' -, V 'iii fl IPS!! 'N I 1 W 'Ziff . 2 3, g g ,ff -V ., -., ,M I I -X 5' f.f?7i -f-. fin ' "Fw ' 'v W " -"1 J Y a . rx IQ l Y. -L . 9 W A' 4 Q, , s f vi W X J ,f , ' . - JY L ,Q - .L I? "0 5 A ,'- T ,Q ' "L - il fu 311 1 X PX ' ' x "ui Iv if V, , iw , I if H 4- - '- L fi Avi" t A iff J 1 ' x H -r I M fn? uw h f' Q .1 1 5-f'--mf f"4'.'4I i :5 F-29 I N4 'U Al 1' ' X1 ' "' I .. . ,Q , 1 ,, . 1 . ff f f'ffiWfr"' + VW: 14. ' , f , W T X., 1 y . A. .-r ' -- L- ,, V' V V,-. 3-fi wif., ' , " " gf"'.'L, vw 0.1 if ' Y.iY" xg: F 'N 5 i 1 2 5 g 1 , fa , 'if 1 .. 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Q .e'5, l' Al X s S f 5 x '1 lx :ju 3 p i ,V y I I .ss - Q is 2 Q + A i .Lila if , ff is ff l y- 5 I 1 M-is W' W -1- A. 'M' f ' i gr 4 , V t . ,, y In y ,y p W it I h lr! V e 4 W -, ,"y,,.' I R' - H: 5p! xg 77: s ri: 'A .. V T V Q .A I X if V K ' 3 , A ' ' 2' ef-e- t , 4i!.Tl,s p Us A V ,K f. ,iq ,gpg L1 f Q 0 ,,....--- een 1 l g' W y I, ll I . l H Q -J I V 2 3 K hi? Duty performed or duty violated is still with us for our happiness or our misery. 3 1 1 5 lv- 1 'R s ,3 - -Q , 1 3, ,, , ,,..... 3 A 7 - gf. 1 lk H41 I J 1 5 4 Q " 1 1 7' ex I 7 , V- Q1 91:4-mg., - 1 il W N.. ' A f 'fi w 1' a ' -1, A' I.. ', I 1 J' ' y Q ij I ' A A al l - I fi V ,ls , ff' A W 5 --w,. , ,, A N ., l H 4 IPL' , V , Hr gi .. ', K x W i ' w , , 5, 4 ,1.? , 4 , 4 N X l 1 I 5 T 13 W 1 5 5 im ! X i 1 I --Y' 2 l -" E I - -qw '41 1 '41 M A' K .Shu W Q t ,. F. -1- Al' H- ' is L on ,,,,,,...-A :iluqr Agn.: ,, is 1 'K wlfh If we US,- I ""'-A. ig'-Id F,,,.-f '--'J' ,f,. ,,.-ff'-"- ,,.,--'-" ,..-- 18 ff Footprints that perhaps another, Sailing o'er life's solemn main, A forlorn and shipwreck'd brother, Seeing, shall take heart again. JV -gi-Q ,div ,4 '.+.f I i . i w s T- Tl 'I r wif f 'x l Y K ' JI! Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, l And departing leave behind us Hint - 1 A in. Aj ' A ' 4 Gibksi 'C 12535. 9? N 'a UK Z , P K ff 7 I ""fap,v , 4' 2 -. , V f 7" , . -w 'V IL., -ew 7 rw ,. 1-:A ..,.1w, 69354, L .VU A fi f F' ,I 'I 1 .I h . , 5 Q if ', '. 577 W-'I if f ,Q A' ' 1 - Fw United States Coast Guard Academy review by of officers in Parade dress, late 1930's. Admiral Russell R. Waesche, USCG, Commandant of the Coast Guard from 1936 to 1945, shown second from left, front qa-mvfswrwf,,,.,-,,.,f-11.m.,..-.+eq.,,,.,q.q.q,unpw i ' , I ' , 1 A 4 Y 1 , . A . ' . ' , ' V 1 I , ' V , t' V . 1 I I V - f .- -I: I . 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A A' A un g 'lv' H '- ' , A -. A " ' .f- "WZ Y- 'f- "7 . 'A " "'f- ' . J -'XA . ' ..' .- .. A ' ' TZ--i? ' "'fTf5'4f-3A 5? -' f wi- 4 6'1" "1 ' ' , 1' R -- . 'ff Lf 81? fb " ' 3. .. " - ' .' fa' ,- , 'f,,'- H, ' .P A , ., 1,1 v, 1 v, , , ' - - Jw Y gn. --1 wp, . ' A X-4. iv, , D. .V E , 1 t K -was . . . - .,5:Y,Iff3m,i?' in 1 1 ,IA fue... Lys A V ,RHI J 1 , ,. vi 1 - -- , , V '4 - - , -,V , f , V , Q ' .. 1 '- ' - . , A . , W2 A ' ' f'f'w"..-X- A - s-an fi A - . A 1 "vu, v I 'Z' 1, 41,4 l . , I . . Y, Af., ,fi 5, -1, ,A ' -' . - ii-i. . . ' , s ' ' 2 Al ,'....m I1 4 we 'N NELSGN A. RGCKEFELLER Vice President Cf The United States 44" GERALD R. FORD President Uf The United States M A- L kwizrsili dvailzaif J. ADM 0. SILER Commandant, U.S. Coast Guard I , E 1 , ,f, -:Qs ff' EEE M.. ,... .-.-ga x ZZ K.-.. i' Q 4 :L 'QA WILLIAM T. CGLEMAN Secretary Cf Transportation ,Z WN!! 6 I s' , x w.-, , , '..f A , ', .1 Qc ' in - .V ' 'Q A,,.h,-N1.f,1gm.- -Tie-rw I 'my V 1 A A 2'-, 1. e ., V ,,,,, 43.2-ep 4- Q xv ,,,.,,.w.4 , , 4, ,,,'44W , ,.f,W,,.,v., " 4' A gs 1 4 4 4 I x I ' aw RADM W. IE KINS I '4 Superintendent is k W , l s 5 A w 2 1 1 E 7 K W , i e a I k -. -x I n f 1 1 K ' ' c e i x . .gf Ak -xv? . we X Ax Q 5 XSS X A x ev W F sf,- N 4 1 .ii Q Q . ,- 1 1 X H .. , , , Q in - is VI 4 I, s iw F A L nn! 64 A:-in-. A A?,'.P,,l.?,.,, E,, ?.. 1., ,. i I, f ,, ,,'A.,,,, Hr, x , Q V 1 5 ,V V M I: Y 1, Y 1 LV Q ,Z P ., A 'fn.CQ,g,Ax7!5qz??M,'g, .gswigwi VADM. ELLIS L. PERRY Vice Commandant ab CAPT S. VAUGHN Commandant Of Cadets f fm 4 ! f , M., g .xx ,hx , vw., - fwgunw' X. V44-' luis, Q.. 'lx ,, 57? 3. F. li 9. Wifi? CAPT. WAYNE E. CALDWELL Asslstant Supermtendent 4'f---h--- LT. A. Sganga Lt R. Bush LTIG B. McGhee 7 LT G. Kokos 6 CDR R. 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If I xl X-.1 1 ' v li-f .-K 1 , 1' X L-21' .... alll' .IKE Q . 1 0 ff-xx T I' . 9 il "Ho ' I5 4' ', 4 1: Af 1 T- 'I ,r 1, ' ,eff tiff Mike Shevock, Jeff Steur, Garrett Tnrpak, Ed Steve Wolf, Jett Hutm, tmvo Ctnmo trru Fwortwotm PM Gutfey, Leroy Troxler, Clancy, Joel Ftljnxfxfmym, Tom Num Tom Vorlwolt, Bob Hoey, Glen WtItst'1lr'rv,Mtnrrm B05 SIVQVJII11 Srktfk, H4l1tXXNtHtD1Ht levvartclowskl, Rack Volkmmm 1 :Sy . t YS g-an? L' f' mf I ""I 'wx' XSYN lv YE ,zvlf , 's5"'fv ' 'J 43,94 ' , ' . I., bmw f-5,4 ,ff q M ,, f , , U 2 M ,f WWW! 'f ' 3, yQ,f iw! WM ffnfzkyc Q my , . -.,,,W fm V ,f , .Wy Www, W if Hffuf. - ' A f ylmfy X Q? XXX mx img Q 9 '52 z., , fm f, Q20 K 915mg , Wm f 1 ., , l .-.S ..,. Y fy l i ll P, i l 1 terson, Douglas Yon. 5- Lance Carpenter, Stephen Delikat, Brian Cowan, John DeJung. f l l I 1 3 i i l 5 Roger Blaylock. l l 5 74 , Kent Mack, Daniel Finney, Leon Pe- Greg Walters. Steve Cable, Hubert, Tom Fullarn. Mark Frost, Larry Pierson, Jin' gan, Paul Flynn, Mark Bur Thoros l-leroian. we 5 5 l l I xi l.'c.E P-l O CWS l Doug Eames, Michael Allen, Gerald Girard, Vincent Doyle, Timothy Skutw , ,V ,. A FY? bi, 1 nn 94- 'il 1 55.5 A so in ' Wfmwf: ga it lui CLASS 4 , ff if X If, A ,. w r- Peeif. Ke-nArn15trong. Bob Watson, Bob Palko, if :oo Lacno uvSk,f, Max Woodoock. , F 1 Er , in ETCJT. Ed Marrnoi, Jonn Nelson, f ,fffk Derma Hughey, rmke Crucknrfi, Jo ff' U' lCw,1QI'Ji1QVm mi . . 3' Qyg X46 1 M 7"'7- ,. V x wa.. wx sig 9 7 ,Q-sp. ....nr 1 L- fr ww gf v 4 gi X - 3 .V -if I ' V l" 'f92x.' K. .yr , 9 V ,X :nun ll!! :auf Ill' L, I F . I I I H .W Y-...,...-..-,....-.,...-.vnu , L 2 Lewey Hernlza. Pat Flanagan, Jlrn Pennevvell, Mike Grlrnes, fecyc Lysej, Pay Cardwell, Bob Slennnoff. I-ale' Gnfrlee Pfnlf lfllne Carl Nagata Jlrn Evans, Glen Gunn, Jug Taggaff Elan Clarlf, Jlrn Hlllerna, Calvin Weyers. STWRNWTTI Jeff McDannoId, Brian Hunt, Don Lamb, Joey Pepe. ShmLANT'n wwbrn HG' Brian Miller, Don Seers, Andy Makar, Torn Koontz. Brad Jacobs. Dave Cilley. John Hansen, Eric Jewess, Rusty Rollins. Warren Brown. Carl Rotella. Chet l-lartley, Steve Ozoa. Mike Clernents, Dave Sump, Ton Viglienzone, Art Krakiewicz. Dave Fl-- ley. Barry Basile, Joe Ahern, Keith Barron, Larry Darnell, John Sressler. Dave Depperrnan. '---,L,L... Mike Mitchell, Randy Sharp, Gil Fonger, Bob Waltz, Don Sturdixant, Rmr Martin, Mike O'Connor. F E I J, l :Xe lg fx l -v- I J 3' if 1 -g 1 , Bill Emerson, Cleon Smith, Eddie Rich- Bruce Black, Jeff Stark, Andy Givens, ards. Raul Ferreira, Jim Person, Gene Keith Schleiffer, Blaise Rabdau. Allard. Steve Ruta, Larry Sandeen, George El- Mike Cappello, Congress Wil- liot. Mike l-lanratty, Marty Jackson. liams, Bill Comstock. l l .f .r1'4.1f-'fv- ' 5'l"RMNT"n br-0 Ch U20-I-I on f I Jim Wood, Curt Lindquist, Leroy Smith Pat Cunningham, Ken Vollenweider. xx XX F" N' M Mis! il".':x..m Y'WialaEQQ' 512222: .yi-' .5 , -. , . ' T: l l l i l i i S 5 5 E l l in i l 1 ig B Fri-Qsr ewes , l , 3 l i i r Ei' il ii li l Rich Poore, Bill Peterson, Scot Ad ti dis, Jeff Abbott Jeff Moller, Bill Bryant, Gary Chap pell, John Astley, Pat Brogan Ed Lynch, Mike Quigley, Eric Ro senbluth, Jack Olthius, Mark Kern Mark Richardson, Terry .lulich i i ' l l i l l B2 l E- my , .3,,,4-,g,f.,,,w,..,..u- V 1, Q Chris Bond, Tom LaPlante, Marty Stewart, Gary Napert, Mark Ashley Steve Penn, Tony Hallman, Jay Boyd, Mlke Mag nan, Paul Lammerding Wayne Parent, Ken Hull, Bob Makl, Make Butler, Ed O'Donnell, Phil Johnson, Bob Reynolds Wlllle Tamayo, Ken Sheek, Mike Delaney, Derald Franklin, Ossie Delcastillo, Mike Boland, Bryon Ing THIPD CUXSS E i I E x A .-U25 f...1,::-f......--4.,,g,4.,-....4,:: , , ,-1 ., , ..,,, , , ,4' 1 A -xxx sr V L ul-IU 1 I 4 , if? ' if f 0 S X mr M , ' 0 f - if -vvf-Q-1 , -. V .,, .., .- , . .. N -. . q..,...,:..zE V I 3 I 3343 'lrwkniv X ., .. V, -,fa Q V- X-. ,,,. ,. ""'Q?'FQ iv: 3 -Gum -AK-1 , ,FQ .. : J V-V 4 X A-M., nu- ,iz Q ig '- fl , x!V E ' 5, f TE , , .TY Q.. .MLMIIMQAI flax- E1'4.mfl.f-'fbi 1:.s,.sw... mm? Kg: N gb '13 umm i N w 5 V ' M1 W 4 4 H 1 4 i 'fiiUf'f-ff! TGSUIRD CQILAEXSS Eric Chapman, Chris Boegel, Bob Bishop Larry Mercier, Greg Quinn, Terry Colpitts, Gerry Massad, Bob Kelly, Kerry Waterson, Jim Brady George Sabol, Ron Hewitt, Tom Murphy, Jim McKenzie, George Keliam Bill Agen, Bob Durfey, Scott Johnson, Mark Williamson, George Oehl git M4 1 . .gaw- ' 1 1 I 1 1, "" 5 Y sf g V5 ' Z 1 I 'Q 4 gn X 'lx q 1 1 O w Z 4 ff., T 'ff 5 9 ff ff Q- V W Y, n 'V A3 W .f 56 I . 4 . 5 I ,iff 'STV , .go ' 2 ludnh If X ' Wy, 7 X fr' , f, 642 ' 2 ,lg I ffiw Off in 5 f ,H , if 'V ef , Q, ., -., -.... -.. K- I -5 5 .fflr xey Q Ng , 3 1 1 . 4 7 --. kg Q . wif' ii f 2 g r i 1 f 'W'-5. 2 wi'-Q 4. . l , il I . C C 0 l 5 wif' A lf-.I Ml l Jlljgllllll, glove .,Jw.1n5on, Hnlw Mmruvon Wnynl Juslme, Steve Fiedler, Henry Deens, John Bowers, Tom Gomes Gerald Wneatly, Dave Pekoske, Ed Nelson, Roger Butturinl, Don Ross, Greg Warth Fred Bartlett, Bart Kolb, Mike Selavka, Mike Franchini, John Kowaleski W 9 . f ' l-.T4 ss w 1 L , W 4 Mer iz 4- X fi l Q ' , 'M 'HW yi. Q . ,A W1 ,mm 1 ' W' 1, i ly 4 I , A G K I we 'Q' ' M lf 4 . - f Q, I , I, ,.,., X A -pu , . .- 5 -Wi! 'Cn-Y' ? Nw! 'V M-af' Ll. 'X . b g Q - Q N4 ., g 4 V a, .va md 4 I 5-,dun f sa A ft V1 . . . f na: -.li q W - .il i 4: f :Q ' ,Y ?,m,W"', I J f , 7 awwf, f, , fr ,,. M 2 nj ,f'. 0QNM,,,,,. il mlf""', ' f,,,,,,'-1 5' ,,,,w,.,.4 :ww ww 53 A A W pew -,kL1QI9N Greg Hanson, Rich Gonzales, Mike Vincenty, Torn Nadeau, Carl Priddy, Scott Holley Bob Czechowicz, Bill Meyn, Charley Barker, Leroy McCIan Joe Parsons Mat Vaughan Clint Gordon Bruce Drahos John Taylor Jim Stricker Mat Wixom John Lapke Jay Hickman Ron Rabago Stuart Overton k1e':2L::L :s,':L X-0U!?7!! C1433 Jim Louttit Mat McBride Walt Pawul lan Grunther Dan Takasugi Nelson Lare Rich Boy Ken Rushing Kevin Redig Mark Blace Mark Case Sly Vaughns Tim Starr Greg Moller Carl Ditto Pat Nemeth Mark Feldman Ben Burner Mike Amonson ill- Dave Kingrey Galen Siddall Kurt Heinz Jeff Mehr Bob Jones Franz Schiffrnann Jeh' York Mark Watson Phil Conrad Ed Daniels Jim Huggins i f , 'Qi 5 5 ..Q..4.. K is I 1 iff!! fs :LZ-7 wmwaugu 1 . P-- 'QU r ,,,. X . - X . X , ,fi ', . I qt V 'fi' lf: , ,V h X I ,Q m 1 ,,..-. . ,,, E V , X . xi Q 1 1' X QA, u x V fx -, --f4-v---- f, - --Y---Y--.---W---ff -r , 1, 5 H ., ,f-.-,-9-0. , 'Y V Y 1 f - - V V HWHLQHH-wfff'-'H-qv-Q-1-yqnngvmvu.-,.x . f f -un...-..-qu ..., -..-..4. .....,... , ....-..., A 5816563 ' ' V Farsi CJQSS E NK rd , 6 l I x Mike Sommers, Neal Lupe, Scott Glover, Stan Zdun, Tim Winslow. Bob Wright, Ted Haenleln, Chuck McCabe, Steve Barker Greg Edge, Hal Mueller. Tom Christian John Gentile Doug Grebe, Paul Gauthier, Mel Lawrence, Paul Milligan. Second Class 1 we Bob Jones, Mike VanHouten, Brian White. Roger Gibson, Frank MoCarthey, Ken Prime, Dave Rettigg Cknj Jim Angert. Dave Rettig, Mark Leavitt, Baron Hudihurgh, Dennis Houghton, Randy Dodge. Jeff Watry, Joe St. Martin, AI Brown, Kid Carneronp ikni Paul Richardson. i i i X Third Clow Kevin Nugent, Turn Sine, John Quinn, Jlrn l-loeft, ST, Barry Poore, Sam Shriver, Dave Senecal, Bob Reinnigerg KN, Rich Yazbek, Mark Sikorski. Mike Gardner, Steve Kantz, Al Ducharme, Bob VanZant. Jeff Kayser, Carl Burns, John Slay, Bob Hyde. St, Cary Holmes, Dan Whiting, Mark Morgan, KN, Bill Vieth, Bruce Ward. ' we 4 WHL: "91v"rv2 2aif,1'-qowqwy, - -'-Ty-Lfrfwf-Q,-,--.L - f- - X, - ' mf.Es.a-,m1QLf.'i-.2.k,.wg-. . to .A - 4 i 3 AI Lotz, Mike Welter, Rob Ayer, Pat Stadt, John s-'Z Front Row John McCann Jim Yacobi John Howard Back Row Keith Gross Tom Ratzki Carl Andersen Ken King AI Black Neil Buschman Mark Boucher Scott Schieben Dan Larson Steve Nelson Steve Sielbeck Ken Carvalho Mike l-lejduk Rory Jones Don Moore Jim Dominque: Dave Medina Kneeling Gene Gamachi Russel, Kevin Cgokl Jghn Howard fggttingyl Mike Teasley, Neil Vandevoorde, Scott Evans, Bruce Dalcherg Front, Paul Peck. 1 l i ff' B EL ,N -vm Aff! f f'Ow ,f f f HXWWWWYWYQM l IAM? Q0 ,..4wmw..4-ag , J J' 'irq ff f-,dv-A. .,.,, , ,,....-M f.. fm , N " ' ' V , f ' H V' ' f VA ,L , , , , f c A-JW, ,, 1' Y' ' . 7":lfE'w?2'Z74-I-fx? LQJZQVXT ffl: 'fgfwf A ,j W -,.,:..,,.,..,,,.,,..,, X I Lv W I , ,A ,,-L nl W, ,. ,,., ., 5 ,. . A -.IWW X, W2 in - ' , , , ,, , . , ,, ..., .. .., V. - ' A Aff" 'ff' ,F v . A I -, ,,: ',,, ,,N - hw y , 1. 7 ! QQ MM JD, , w r! , I I ,f 'MLN 'fn' ' "N, ' -,,, ,WW my ff-M' 4,W'f77',4 '4, fm' jaw ' -' . , , ,, ,.'w,,,,W.' -mww.,fz7rW1fwww5,vKvfy574ZQZZ:y 5557 " ... ,Q -M - ,. ,z ,,, ,, ,f ,M W , nu.:-...W "A , ffw-042i f' fff ffffif " ff' "ff, V I " ' ,,...,f,,,,,.v ,. ,, ,, , ,V X 9 1'A f"- GQ' Q A 1 V, v ' ,ff !' -:vb-f emi- fi- - 4qi.:1,,9.1,:.',,L,3A,,H..:..,,. I 'S-v ,145 ,, . John Acton, Jim Decker, Gus Ferg. Dave Kuzanek, Paul Langlois, Bob Garrett, Pat O'Connor. Mike Snider, Al Freedman, Jerry Timpe, Bill Morris, Al Horsrnan. Paul Kirkpatrick, Bill Fasel, Lou Farrell. Jonn Young, Don Selle, Kevin Jarvais. Gary Greene. Dale Walker, Marc Campbell. Mike Riley, Paul Potvin, Ed Elaclfadar. Guy Nolan, Tony Barrett, Bruce lvlcfelard, pay Eeebald, Bull Davle. Jlrn Robuson, Rusty Mldgett, 'A ve Carr ML B S' S Kevin Ross, Tom Kavanaughg Sitting, Kurt Johnson. Joe Riordan, Bill Billings, Jon Lemmon KN, Jim Watson. Joe Giusto, Vic Smyth, Ken Keele, George Ryan, Mike O'NeilI. Tom Chuba, Kurt Wellington, Lloyd McKinney, Doug Riggins. Gary Nelis Joe Loadnolt Jon Becntle Bill Davidson Kneeling Scott Gorden Dan Bartlett , i 1:-?'J:x1x:+-i .iolwn Axailone, i-X11 N1vReyiiolds Mike l2I,iii, Holi ifoilwin, limi Diiiimy, Doyle Raines kd Andeisen, Rich Scimetei Gieg White. Lariy Ryan, Mike Siginon, David Spilinian, Jim Viiigni, Glenn Peiry Roy Nash, Paui Larson, Bill Grawe. Mark Borzillo, Rick Moore, Steve Tuel, B Stexe Carter, S Eric Longfellow. Ron Gan, Bill Jones, David King, Tim Henderson, John Hougntelin, Doug Daffler. -1- 5 'f 11 i i .YIM 1 I 5 ' , .,,, ., 1- I .4- V' I Q! V ' AM fx N. , M 1 ,Q 15 M ka' 1 7 fi, 1 nz Z :Vx 6, I 1. Q 'X , 3' D' 51 qu Qu ""'?L""'W" 1 fi A .515 R4 Scott Davis, Scott Buehler, Kevin Smith, Lon Elledge Tom Falkenstein, Steve Day, AI Franzone, Ken Cuite, Jeff Way Mike Cronin, Doug Snowball, Jim Has- selbalch, Jay Halsch, John Carpenter Art Olsen, Ron Jones, Rat Murray Jim McDonough, Dennis Williamson John Jaskot, John Richards, Glenn Ga- tely 7 gf. J 'v 1 f f' H i 0 9 A ,5 -4 N if w 'u' j. , 1 -5 . Q- . gg: . ef . 4 I 0 z ,nw V v R: 4 I T I 5 r 4 'Q M'-if A Q Q, .fi I W. , x -'Y ff :ze .111 R 'Y -,W Y wx 5' ,N 'Sf I S W? .M SN ' U 'x -Xf- , .f-, Q .I . . .X x-.Q w G 3' W! 3s?,."i'A'-.Q , . . , N ?'i?'ss P " x 4 - Lx..- lumen.. -ng.. -pq-my Hnli lN4nC.irlliy, lini Rolilciri, lllcwug lmiiifiois, Marr Cruder Abe Cassis, Wayne Collins, Bruce McQueen, Bill Nlcl-lenry, Dan Rice Mike Brennan, Pat Layne, Ed Skewes, Don Clinkenbeard Jim Kelly, Jack Smith, Jeff Brager, Rich Wells, Mike Seward, Ed Young l 7,7 Claw I T 355 I2 ii H 'M if x I A Ska . X if ,, 2 1 f 1 Q X mul" mx' 5 pf nv I O I U P' . , 6 L 1 ."" M MA., I,-6 2 5 5-if L-zz: -6' - -J1,,:,,, 5-:,m ,Q ' F L f 'va-. ,V Q,- 2 ' , 'if ' -. I o I - 0 ' 'Q . i K 'fi 1 1 0 0 LL 15 , i it 4 5,9 M.-. ' . tv? I IU ' K :f, 7. E, i. 4' F gi. 1 . 0 O 0 O .y K fd? k,,.' WMM ,-:wg f yn ,N-wx 4:54. K , is we ' ,L " a 3 W2 Q A z 3 L' ' ,If I ST. ' 5 V f ' f I" "I gl-I I F 1 F 5, -Q ,Q co 0 OOQ U- X9 QQ G G 1 Nhghxv '5 f 'Q , ?' 'hu r's..J ECLA3S'QF'76ii Dave Beard, Tom Graf, Glenn Burkhert, Pete Randall, John Peiffer Chris Gregus, Bob Smith, Steve Jacob, Paul Doherty A 1 Ross Tuxhorn, Tim Rubert, Paul Neiswander, Bill Nash Sandy Ogg, Scott Reighen- Ivan Luke baugh, Drew Dilks uk miata -swim- Greg Boothe, Omar Larnoe, Mark Byrum gfillke Hazel, Paul Prince, Joe Martin, Art Haivorson, Bob Goetz, Kenny alik TCLASS-ora-777 -- -X 1 Dave Hiltibrand, Jared Johnson, Randy Meintz, Dan Lloyd Paul Zukunkt, Jerome lltis, Mike Moore, Dave Davidson 119 4 IN " W- ' we-gem-:ee.,::.,1 mf .Lkq.."Ef' "- , Q ag M99 O ir' I 1 ll 1 11 EfLA550.F 78-3 1 5,1 ,rr p r LW 120 I :E - 44- ,f-1 'wwf' - '..v V' L Joe Castillo Dave Alley Fred Harwood Bruan O Keefe Tod Hamm-erQ en Georges Joe Packard Gienn Muller Tom Wnlharns Joe Pancottu Bob D Elem hrtx Wlelcart Tuno Gonzalez Tim Rogers, Manson Brown, Mark Miller, Randy Golbert, Dave Mayne AI Ansorge, Mark Wnntnam, Day, Fuentes, Mark Kerskn. Pat kexm rf if .mi :u.msf,s4M2amms.uk. me-'MXH i rfnfiff ffl: If rfr 4, r lf'lF1fQVyi'V Egi.Ass.orf7fi5 5 Evan Hensley Jay Blinkinsop Paul Cain Rich Naccara John Andre- zewski Mark Giandoni Mark Sou- tor Alex Sirnonka Heinz Mueller Bruce Eidinger Jim McQuigan Alf Carroll Danton Wong Larry Gmeiner Ed Wieliczkiewicz, Jim Theobato, Tom McGowan, Mike Kimbrough, Ed Bonielio Neil Armstrong, Dave Quick, John Pittman, Ed Saleby, Tim Leahy, Scot Loizeaux 121 ' , I 4 N. '49 .wg Mk, J, , I F H!! 1 fi ff ezzsrfif'-,. J ,, Ui 5... UH' unsurpas- son HAI Gkssircr Jun Mongold, Veto Milton Ennrs 53 W 'R w ' ' ' ob Lalller, John Miller Cralg Peterson, Terry no N nil huh lngels. bull S In nut R , ' r Q 1 1 ICVMBVG Barrows White, James LBCHOWICZ, Loren Tscnohl David Keen Fmsr Cues 7 .rf f?" its-1-i --v--.-'9 O .L 1 U 5 1 ll. lst, . gf?mm Mm Ulm. 'N -KJ 1 in Q f ' f mx" N er 4 .R"""Wr35a ,Q ' s , i eff Q- V W1 . f -.N I I . - l Wlqzbht , . . Zn' Q Ll.. O .A Q lr. I . :gf o A 1' R! H7 u. ' Mil! QQ. 19 --bm sg-. . f"""""" ' M , --9--, , U , Agp, I BK- Fou nm CLASS John Privett, Frank Dutch, Paul Crissy, .lon Trumble, Frank Arland. Lance Cronshaw, Bob Wilkinson, Daniel McNeil Chris Bolton, Tom Ehni, Dennis Holland, John Wolch, Mark l-leese. George Gianopoulos Jim Bloomfield, Steve Gittings, Rob McKew, Dave Saunders, Bill Camp, ,lim Joy, Mark Sinnen Frank Angell, William Polhemus, Ed Muir, Bob Murphy Kevin Lodeen, Chris Sampson, Frank Leidy ,-f"""' V -As-RX ix f ,f , ,,,, , f ' f ,QjfZjLi7' , 7, i ,Q . fl I X, , 7' t- 1, ,, if , 'ff ,1l'-- -' Z 7' , ,Q Qi! U ,ywygfhfgk , ,, ,, WM HN , f, ff, f ,WZOQA WQQQ ffdwyfz MZQWQQWQ' z ff QQW ,V Mffffwf ,ffff6f 'w ff ffff MQW f 46 4f4QVQ7Z??Qji f' ' f X fnfgfvffzf f,-w9 WWW ,,2fV'7V 4 V ., ,f4fy,4f,fyf . - cffwifffww ., . yf ,ff ,' wfmf A 7 WWW X00 Q? f . J .,,. . J 3 Hifi' L ,J W A f if J G' Ray Christian, Kevin Grady, Gil Kanazavva Skip Trimble AI Stiles, Jim Orgill, Mark Simpson, Larry Owens, Ted Mar Rich Burton, Jerry Browne, Chris White, Ted Lagergren, Dennis Del Grosso, Rick Ledesma, Wayne Buchanan X 1 ka 1 f o l I 1? ,Q-ik l 1+ ,J-If in 'Qs 51 T 5 E 6 5 '11 i,. gg ' :' V ,i .tk A -JH x 1 Mike Kraman, Phil l-leyl. Rick Wallesnaser. Bill Shultz, Randy Brock, Ted Montgomer John Harrington. Bob Elsener. Mark Trump, Tom Sparks, Paul Sweeney Blaine Horrooks, Turn McDonald Chuck Bennardini, Tom Leveille. Terry Mol-lugn, Wayne Fisher, Bill Wood, Ron Kaye fr ljil Lraig Lee, Steve Ratti, Mike Gore Dave Cannon, Bob Jones, Randy Forrester, Scott Genovese, Randy Clegg, Rex Blake Steve Roach, Bill Wagner, Ted Lindstrom, Ben Harrison, Mark Williams, Bob Hayden Bob Dillon, Iain Anderson, Paul Dalsanto, Kim Crawford, Mike Lucia, Ed Wilds Gene Kunda Steve Ratt: ,ffgik I Frank Sorna, Keltlw Lepage Make MacNamara, Scott Trlpp, Dave Skevves, Doug Wlsnnewsku, Tfm Grrton. Jlm Cannon, Jlm Holcomb Bull Boehm, Cnrls Kelly, Rod Ansley, Pat Murphy, Chuck Pratt, Bull Dyson Vince Campos. Dave McLelsn, Mark Boe, Steve Holcomb, Frank Mullen, George Arbutina ,Z 2 A O 'Q X? l Mike Tow, Dune lgll, Dun Cronin, lvloll Leonard, Dave SJIVIVIOTT. fxelbnm' 'lN""a31AiEf.5isiXiyvisizc-1.-2':as.1'f2.:.:..wma . ...QQ Father N. Richard Mrs. R. Pope Chaplain H. Miller J, 1 7,46 ,- ff ' ' mf .1 fi aglffyff 'ff 1 ' yz QQ? 1 eff' ' mfg, , WW" 114' . ,,4!f1,,4. X I AVZQ Q 4, H: 7 I .X, 1, , L.' ff , , f .I ,. L+' . 1 ' , ' .. -5 . V 3 .. 1 ww xp ."w A 1 31 Q r rw 35 ' ii i i I "H- ,-4- ' :ff fp, 'W ff" 1 2? " nz 9 . 1 bfmd i g if 62.3. ,J Terri 4, , ,X pw . 4 , 1' YN3 G. Parrella CWO D. Davis Lv 'nf S 0 Cadet Mess Staff CDR J. Callahan and Staff Barber Shop Sandy Collins and Arlene Davis K x i E S .,g,u E Jig: V 5' T3 any Q Q Ri . V Y F. K Tiki , .tx ' 2 g i E 3 N fl 'sag Q 1 I Qbiwrf' 'aft gi. . , W , : A g V I 4 ' -v 5 , r Q X 1? ' , , -! I -x.,n...4- - x.-....-......-.....t,.I. ,l. , , X Graduation Of The United States Revenue Cutter Service, December 19, 1910 e r --n-,nan-wr' "'7"7"-my f14"""' mf w f X 7 ,....J Wfgmnwx Mr P Johnson, I.1brar1ar1 Mr R Dlxon Jr Assxstant Lnbrarlan mfgmyfmm sw. ffvzvrz-naw:-1-f.f ff 1. '2f'? ' CAPT R Wh1te Dean of Academlcs 135 - ,....-..1- -Q gy--.QL-,Y-.-.. .x...,.-5......R,.-g-,.,,, , I .4-.,1.-,,.A Y, V ix,-MHA,-Hi Coach H' Gregory Coach S. Eldridge F : ., " , 5 4, y an 138 'C ,V I ff ww-M' x.,,! LETS Au: ?muz Coach Currie . . . V .W U . , . 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Thompson CDR G. Vance MARINE AND OCEAN ENGINEERING W -..dn-dv M1155 'ttf LT R. Marcolini CDR B. SL: l I-. , I . . , , . . - ... ... Aw..-1-vi.-i, - 3-was-.--, , .I Q,..-.-., z.'..-.,v- if I--r-iz. - ',,..-.., ,tk V - NN X H- i n -It-U 1-' V VH H U H N . A' U an K t .0255-iiiifvxi'-2. , "' LCDR w. simpson Prof B' Cathy Skinner BECICCI' f 'bf i I x Y VNN ' 'N-M-. 11? ' --5- , ..-- Nw. 143 I ....-.,.4:.,4..-...1-1,.y..-UU, .N --u , -M --an-...K ,-.,,,...,, CDR D. Preese ELECTRICAL ENGI EERINC1 vmz . V 1 U ' ,V ' MW QW . 1 ,V f, V: ,VZ MWA , , I, LCDR A. Rolland LT M- Mfmughan -414-ow'-fwfw-' ' ' .Ng ' xv- ' S. xxgk .ws X 9 - ' Y -"'-'mf'-'ff---f---1-z--C-V1-1 - -1--r-Q-. Thnvm.. , ..,.,,,,,. , ,-,-- ,. , , V .......,,.............6............ nn I 1 .ml J X 1- XE X ' t L RV'-Y3gNXvx X , Xqg' 3519- .fx g SX . WE gee X Magi L f-xv.. LCDR A. Arecchi Q rf .Q q1.M.,R,X A - fw:.,',. -'Mmm f 1 ., f,Q,,,, ' Y M' 41 " IZZ , .- .-Qgzggw ,, X, .4 , if if , , 1 2, mi . ,.-X,y,Mf1f-- 2 x if ---.wp f ! AQ,- E -'rw' 4 Vw ' ' 'X wc , 1 w-ffl:5:1q-,s:f33sg,zgtkj5w- i-.Ky as ff ENS C. Isherwood W X ,Q 75' ,V , X , fum ff, fgj' fl P Z ruff, fl fizfifyiyfl ' 1227575 ,mf ,Q fgfv '4-Q 32 LCDR R. Keary M. f Dr. I. Mahler f 5 K -fa, ff- ,f 2, 'wi ,' '-, L 5 1 I I X w'xc4::r.u:,z....," 1,...,:.- Y - -54.14.44-,nfs 5 ' ul' CIVIL ENGINEERING f Dr. R. Boggs LCDR A. Lutkus Dr. W. Hegenberger 'I A , .i u 3 A Q wh. . .E EE , I II, I B-.1 ik, vi K2 Q. -F P A 'FY N ,PL ,. ff -2 f, X , LT N. Stramandi LCDR J. Sanial Wy 1 . Lf, I 49 f 1 A, ...-.vw 4-sa-o-4 H: ,,.Qg-nigh . , ,f 1,-,ww sw, M I., M. ,, , , 4 ,,,f"igf'f,. ,1 " x . . ,g fsg5"f" v wg, '- .fzfz ' -I Qigfeifz- ,zfirial ' Q "W "fa " wi."-fi W 9 1- 4 ' , , fw wtmf X, ,1 4 7, uf N-Q -e y fi.L. '.x, M. xv 1' jivif- W 5 EY' PA ,,f' 1-,gg-Q Pk E EV ' 4 ' HQ ' ' iff gf .xg-f4z"Tf 554- K4 I if , I, "r,i,fv'+ w K" '- W'--nv' fl' '. 6'-'fy-vxww. . , - s - aff ff up V -Qs -X L fy: 'ff 1 ' QU: if 3y',,'qQfq., , :w:Gif:ZC'3 XT, 53,3 Q- i' 'i '5 i'5'7"""41 7--1 :mini 'W C., ,7- X 4S4f,fQ 35"-4'k'5a?-,HL X- x NI Q. - p., J--1, ,a5 7 , Lfw,,v'f ,1 -9 rw . L-X: ,y 'Y 7 S' '5?lf:i'l Q1 1 -' ' - ' ..., 4 ,,,. . ,, 4 .. 'ft ix +A , 541' f f xf K 6 f ,IO f ty 7 f f fin 4 1 fqf, e I ,W 5 4 If 'I 5 1 0-,.4.',,-,ffim 192, Q21 'gn' -A-33 ' ' f 7 , 25515, . ,- "fini im , . ,,.,. . - M f ., , ,.,.,, .,. aw A W' 4 , . 4 -. ,NY Q X . W 5"r':'- -'-f ' " A ' - ,.., .. ,EN ,, , f J .h...,,1 k 'Wx Q' ar V1-w.,avf ...ff . .- A- ,, X. , , N., , MKCS w. Brelig Dr. R. Miller . . wr' "' ww KL: 147 ' vr.mvma5fah.aanuu.::.Bi.m:..6,.1mm,41x ECONGMICS AND MANAGEMENT sf CDR L. Bragaw LT I. Neas Dr. R. Ladd - 7 'NL 4 3 45 T, LT C. Stone fl v. 'x S-Q, . 8. HAWK LALL W W-ml -. W- 5 f 145 A? 3 A ... . 1 ,, 4' .,, ff .,1 ,L , .V,,.,,,, . 2 V , , . V Y, ., , , . K Y M , V, , . ,A :.. L-1 .f..-,.-f L-mmmgwaggqfgnw ,f Tv - , 1 Q it if ,, ii? Tx eh X 5-. 4 Q 'f2 I. f 5 W, A "Qu, prank ,.v,9s,g,i:.1-Q, in .V ' LCDR D. Arnold eff LTJG E. Roach Dr. D. Weber LCDR J. Spade 'sl' M 1,4 .. A... .f .ar'-f" Kb- ..-1 mf.x.Q.- HUMANITIES f 41 L l LANGUAGES!! LITERATURE 1 CDR R' Wells Prof. R. Bathurst CDR I. Mahon 3 x ! 1 1 4 f 1 f l 47 4 f 7' f 9 f ,X 3, , 7 3, li V ff 0 f M ffm yww , 'W f M X, ' f X f LT R. Asaro LT P. Regan Prof. T. McKenzie , f, ff f ,4 W M107 X 04 Vi 1 4 mN... lm' f' . , Prof. A. DeFilippi5 LT D. McKinley LT N. Kiley Prof. H. Cheatham V 152 k . . usa- 'mnH ' NRM. 'U CDR T. Coombs LT M. Cooley LT F. Edwards HISTQRYXGUVERNMENT L 153 Y'--A W- '--H gn- aux -an f-1 ux .5 nqu.-Q uv-ahrr-:noone 1-1.-,1 . ln... ,-..f., .4.3 AQ... ...- 5 A g M-H,,H, Prof- J- MUfPhY Prof. P. Simonie . 5 1 f i .rf ?t, YW, 1 3 154 MATHEMATICS C.-XPT. I. VVoods ix gb iw 5 W 3 ww ' X bf- I R. ig LL, , ,,,L,Wymfm,Q,mfff, i 7 , ' W- f ---. f," ' X 7 www" f A ' -of ww Q LT J. Hull CDR D. Sandell f , 4-nh..,4sn-.., , In V A , f f X f 4 CZ' f, ' f' ', KW iffy 'f f,4 F 7 ? I, , 1 ,., Prof.j Dormellan Prof E Manfred 2 5 S 5-5.1 1 ..- -.-...-QQ'--5-ls-we-on vu-1--on-urn,-f...-Q-..-..y,..,... -, V...------U X3 i 3 4 5 5 U 3 5 i N-o xxX is -"X A ,an--.- .,x.. ..,. -' LT T. Cenna LT M. Mierzwa wf 7 UJB f! 4 T J ff-AH fy X www' f 'iff fm fy, A ,Z 'V W7 fy! ..,.....n..: 7, ,W , 1, 'O' V7 'X Prof. J. McLeavey LT R. Lachowicz 'Z . ,, 'VW f Z. I , Ah ,, ff I , 0 f.,, A V f,, 2 Off' QM , 5 fz ,f I 4 ' 9, Zjwm 4 MQ X f , f , 1 f f, fyf f f f ff I f ' " f ' , Q, f f M! 5' 7 " W, ,,,d'fiwff V i ' . I .. NAUTICAL SCIENCE AND LAW CAPT P' M0befg LCDR M. Smith . R ..-...f..-......,-.-Afv-x-,...,,..,...C...,, ,-.r.,....- v,Dx,...,,, , , g.,,l,.,b, ,,,, - ,,,,.-,-3, , . 0----Jw-1-v-we--s.-.z. ,. . .-.J ....., . H..- . . , A .-.- New-ng-..v-1-...,.,.......,-,,-,.1 ---u-anno--4.-u,.f.. ... .-.nv ....-.....- -. D 1 ' 4 3 , as wt CDR R. Appelbaum 159 'Y 4 I CDR G. Hotchkiss 160 NAUTICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT LT BCYTQI Tyler , ,3 +2,-TH .-' ny?" Lim 'VV . , M ' iff 14' ,,. 1 3' X' , , - !,T 1, rfljb LQ 'A A C CWI 7' ,f ' 7 A, A """' 'W 'K PP' 1-V'-, - '?1.-'Z' ---. Jr. I . . dvr . . X. ,.,,,,.,,,-,...,. .,..,... ,M N 114 -nu N . ug-R 1 uf -up ,,,,,,,,,. LTJG R. Winter LTJG M. Shidle aww., ,,. . .wp-4..,,.,,W., MMM , 9 .ff . ,fy -I 'v,..., A ,. ff. , . 2 , 5,1 ,, ,f MN, Nm , if , A. 1 ,ff . , if ' ,ni , M W , 0. " A5 f f f , f 5' 1 . . j - jf 'Q I F, -V' fffy' K K Je f f-:Q f ff' W ' f M f XI W 'aff if 4- ' y L wang, WW V 1 i Vw, f"f"l7' 4 , ' W ,Q ,if , , ' 45 N., '55, ,J-,-f 3.93 2 ' x 'rn ,, nam -if., ,qu--f-"'!' ,Ly , me ' -"f-nf4'4P' ' ' r vw, .- , .W f A N 5.1:-K I . -Q :Q 3 LT D. Isbell LT H. Bohan ., Q X ,, ' W. 5 ,. Nh A 162 ' ' H V V - Y - V Y - , ' Y '-HN' " " ' nu-u-. ....,..- .. .-4-.....-.. M .. ,, .. K. H... 2 5 Q PHYSICAL AND OCEAN SCIENCES ,-fig? ' ' wi 4, ' . , Magi, , E CAP-I I' Crowley LT J. Paskewich ff W E ,., CDR . B Patterson Dr. S. Krasner fr-J IT I F , : . i I i i I I D K , i 3 1- we-pp--vvq--V--vw "uf .S'-'---'H+Hx 1wq-19, .- ,.,.,, ......v.-. . Z f , , fi 'X Z 74 5 S .Mk 97 -:ff Dr. W. Lutz LT K. Ervin LT A. Malenki LT G- Shaw ----H-3 164 II l l .-mm I :B- A , ,Q K. N 9? . A - A Tj agji. ,I Bi x , . ... .V X1 - .V-1- ,.,. .- ., 'X , f,.,,: 6, U vb 5 .-1 X :H-.rn :K X . - . ,gay -Ja L X. 3' Sq X: X H .I Ui. s-, ,N v 'M Dr. I. Christman Wu. wuz. LT R. Sirosis , I 1 wi Z7 I 1 l in ! LT Peterson BLIIIOH I I 1 I i I ! V P 1 1 1 3 l 'Q 165 ' -.0 --ru nf vm- 11 1 .4-..., -N-H-,g .,,.-..a.... .' . 3-'K c '?'S+'1'--- . .I A . , , , ,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,, I --A ,-W ,X X X X , fx Dr. A. Wehman Prof. H. Costello LT G. Perreault Dr. S. Weidenbaum "" Q X x TQ .W X I' I 1 ig:-an mbsf, LCDR R. Storch LT L. Bri ham LT W. Gronlund g LT C. Huber 1' ' .wp .f 4 , W 'Nun Huw' W will 167 -Wuga. , . 1 .vi-1 .- 1 4, '!' . J , , .,,V, 1 ' , -'j,Q1-ff., , gk v 4 iwx RG. iv 1"'x + vu 5 wi -fix: ' x QI,-iff . k,,'1Hl . , i 1 K -I H 7 ' A x 1 n I 1 x 1 1 r n i v 1 X nn.:-4.4. nuttin ' '1 -L-an 1.bf-a-7...x-m.,..,-.l,-.-,1-- ..I..I I I I I Football Squad . . . 1931 -I'1 '..::,---:.f---ann--mg, - ,: -1 -1-1 1,-:-scum:-r -o-up-1 -4 -Q' .K-3 'fasaanz-Qhggf-..5--u..,L, ,-..m.,-V. .M . W 170 W ...iffy V ,, 1-i!,a- " . ? Q af, ff. , .. N R 'U' :lf ,L-55,1 Y - , gp, l A ' ... - .ov p .. 0 .. . rm KI , y1sW,.4,, --J. ' . EL. .,M'4'.' -gn- Jw" N,.4.: "ti X 'N --... f -- -V - --.Y--Af -....., -,g..,.,. A g , - V ,- .-.M-1 -...-.-.......f-- ' 1 ,.w, . av l l I .. ,- y M 'gr-.'s.n.-M , 'Sid 'mu-P 41 .1 72 5 in ., f nf, '-an wir? ff'-3 .M , am A gn ' ta Miki Fw A1- Hffwf vt : .N .... 5 K Q- "Aa 5. ya-v M F! 1 . . -5 -.-.- - -.fff ,Q ' W -K: 1 'e N . 921i .1 -Q ,s K 9 .g, Q. 'i 7 3 an , C39 ffjtilki, . 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NM. nl I S g, J N-...f KKK! li if PISTOL 3010 3010 2931 3004 3006 3006 3040 3038 3038 VSMMA VVP 1SAFA NJT 1ofPenn Vmanova 11SMA M'T Boston St 2984 2970 3176 3074 2650 2958 3204 3157 2796 H I 2999 USNA 3179 1- I U I 5 4' 2109 1312 2667 2121 2124 2130 2147 2166 1047 1037 RIFLE Prowdence URI MVT Mame Holy Cross Navy Prowdence Darunouth USAFA Norwich Alaska Tabor Holy Cross 1975 2105 2179 2150 1046 2761 2060 2146 2199 1829 2037 2157 2153 1047 Unav. URI URI 41191 f Wfmiiw' 1 5113. " 1 . U., .... 3. an A. F - - A t at I . "' J CI., . " ' " .J - A-fy ..s4.. Jq , i .v 'fs g"fLh. . f-- H .. I :..., W GYMNASTICS I M' K' M 13 4 Mi' P' x ' .1 -9 1 an av t "Q A 5, 4 1, 'Q ' wg 4. Q, 'tw-If W, .ua DC tk Q - -, .4 1- -K " 'fins 'iw v' ,' ..-1' ll, 1 ,A a I wg: J .4 L-...W 4 I N A from Pow KL To R1 ', f rf tftwf Qtfhw trt iff-tttt f',f,fttf-t, firm Mtnptty Asst Ccmclt Ray Cnepluk, Capt Jam Bussey, Head Coach Jeff Cardinal: 1-14 1, ft t, P! ffl Pl',1"tf1' F "1i,V4'W1"u Second Row QL To RJ: .hm Kvtty, Cl1.arIsO.l0rtk:rws, Stove Ruta. Jett Km Ser. Dave Skewes, Don ' - - ' f V w 'f f.f,tf1t-tt ttf-v.mtF1.1rtP.rtvz Hott Htstmp Third Row QL To RJ: Mgr Frm Rosertbluttw, Mgr Ed Mack, John ft- V,,1,'t'f',tPt1-y My VW-tt Ldurptty, PAW Ks'-vmHt1t0rf1, Put DuOtruC,tt. Ruth YJZDOR l SWIMMING P K 4 J! Front Row QL To Rl: Bill Grawe, Brian Hunt, Ron Kaye, Peter Seidler, Eric Fagerholm, Paul Crissy, Scott Hartley. Mike Rishak, Chet Harhey Second Row QL To RJ: Jeff Huhn, Terry Julich, Doug Taggart, Jim Stark, Kevin Carpentier, George Neyssen, Bill Davis, Paul Larson, Mike Mire. Third Row iL 'To RJ: Mike Swegles, Don Selle, Dave Rimer. Greg LaChance, Zach Frangos, Doug Tucker, Bill Comstock, Randell Sharpe. Jon ttatscr Sag Kmiecik, Pat Stadt, Jon Bechtle, Steve Johnson, Head Coach Charlie Dennis. Back Row CL To RJ: Cary Holmes. Steve Gittings, Roo Wcltrurn, Ui'- Cerasale, Ron Hewitt, Norm Swenson, Bill Emerson, Keri Hull, Bruce Moreland, Mike Millar, Asst. Coach Dick Slimak. 1975-76 Record, ll-O fn is CGA QPF mi A 5,3 t' ' 4 Albany Relays, lst - egg fi s 67 N.Y. Maritime -lb iff' 1 T giffiilf CGA Relays, lst t7?,Jl5 it 81 W. P. I. S: 6' itz 'gZ,.fgf 71,4 63 Babson 50 wr. ii-wk . ZQJ 'ru ' .t 82 Kings Point 31 . fix fi? J'f'2T 'fc 52 g l Central Conn. 39 ' I , X- , Trinity .15 Q , 'N ' ,T 58 suivv New Psiiz so ff 'mf lik - it si in 92 Massachusetts 19 if! .. 'A " 80 Wesleyan 33 tr' 6' A 68 Rei, .ts 66 Rhode Island AU N E 3 1 6 A O -Of' 1976 Recordf 163 CGA 605 Tufts 513 WPI 560 CGA 419 Gordon 489 CGA 329 Hartford 335 Wesleyan 396 CGA 416 Clark 520 CGA 494 Nichols 495 Eastern 511 CGA 419 Central Conn. 384 CGA 407 Western Conn. 412 AIC 437 CGA 401 U Conn 396 New Haven 422 Merchant Marine 430 CGA 5 Connecticut College 2 CGA 3 Trinity 4 CGA 402 Springfield 403 Lowell 417 Quinnipiac 449 CGA tied for 2nd Place in State Championships 5 A45 'KN -J 1' 'fri from Row IL To Rl: Cciapf Alan Freedman. Dave Cannon, Mark Landry, Jeff Steuer. Mike ' ' " '1 .av C " me Back Row KL To RJ: Coach Bob Carnpiglia, Rich Hartzell. Lee Barco, Hi 'y:f,f,"r Co-Capt Plan Poore nv ,nv I 1 tky W s Af 'N i ' m ff uf , Q, f 5 , , 'Q f,,,, .vi . Heir B K .f S COAST 445' UE GUARD a 209 MW Q4-. in P.,- vf, il. l ff' If In 1 m,, +V f A Q 1-If rm ia?- M.-rf" ,f v-aft 5 W. i '-a,+K:.'1 f- 'mzgiif -' 13' " nz - 1 mv A ,- A sid N.- . Q. yea H p .nf ,, 'ax hw.: --avi' ,'. 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X 5' ' r 4 4' -4 4 ' ' -4 4 ' ' 4 MJ ' .4 4 .410 ' .4, 44 ' 4 u" 4 ' ' f 4 Q 444 -' 4 -1 - eff ' 4. f , 4 4 4 . fi 4 gn 4 A14 '4v-1.4 1' ' 'lm A s4",.4g 'w" "5 if "'7?"V'W"'11"c. ' wx ' 2.4 4: S 4 V 44, , V 4 . , Wk -4- V V44 V41 2 VVL. V ' ,iff V47 1 -. 1 yi, '4 V- .V 4 V, 4 V. , ,. ,V V ' ' - WV ' '4 4 Rpt VV, 4 .V ,V V . . ,,V V VV ,WV VV V t 1. ghbw. 4. . . wr. V .V . V , .A ls W .V , . wr ' . 4. -14 ' 5 ' " ,V 4 11 wv,aQ4' ww 44.4mQ.3..w4".n,f5........ ., , .- . . 4 . f 4'-4 I ., V' Q ., ...:,. .,..,., ..1, M, .4 ' 4 4 4' 4 4' A u n 1 in 1' wff' 1 , H, -fm O' , ,. Mx, A Q.. g ui I ,4 I ' af ' . i' 2 '11 5 E! '-. KV" ..- :R 3' I.: 'on . ,p4.., ' . , .ar " a-'fag pg. 'K -- gFQg 4, , 0 4 We.-1 a K -'- ar-' 2 f ' K at 'H' 'W' QFYQ d , F 0 J.. I Ar Q f'- .., n if ati' .mfg Num will '--- 1 ' . 5 1 ' -. ' 3. I - ld Q 5, , , if ' "gl ti Q4 :..?f ,,. I 'C I . 'ho Q . , , . o 0 .0 q ' sv' L rr 1 l 1 f V as'--' 2 , H ' . as I Q-. I Y ,N ,Q v ' : . 'u A ' ' 4 ,,- 7' . . 4 1 A 1 ,aI-.""s"', . .x ul ' . , V - 5 f ' . gb , 4 s L 1 . . I ' .5 . L K ai, Tk x ,W , 4 5 , x ' 7 X L 5 . X K .V..-,T7.,i-1.7.T...T,.7.v.f.,f..Y,.A'..i...,.,..-:-. .,.,.. i-..-,,,..,,..hv..-... ,...... W.. f,.Y. f,.....,.--.,...,.-.,,...-.,..w,-W-.f,..-kv.,-,qv-.--.-f.Y .Yv. --.WZ-.T.-V -v.v.. ...1..j.T,,.,.,,..5T-rv-- f,..- f..-,-. WM.-.U.--.-..w...-v..:.iYi..-.M--:,-7-..W-..5,W, .,,. -.v3f?.T,?:mHU. I "' -.2 GIIIS Invlted For Afternoon Tea By Cadets At The Academy, Come To Dance In The Recreatlon Room Of Chase Hall The Muslc Supplled By Radlo 40 s - - u ll I I Q I 1 ' 1 1' With a sizeable host of new and talented recruits and five returning members. the Cadet Speech and Debate Team is experiencing their vvinniest season in their four year history. Invitations ranging from Boston University, the University of Florida. to UCLA exemplify the repu- tation the team has established at the Academy. Under the lrish touch of Lt. Paul Regan, the team has found itself al- most without room to display its winnings from various tournaments. Due mainly to the leadership of team captain Bob McLaughlin and "rookie superstar" jon Fleming, the team has continuously managed to place in sweepstake standing against such schools as Princeton, Yale, and Co- lumbia. joe Loadholt, jon and Bob have already qualified for the Na- tionals Tournament to be held this year at UCLA. , , Jr V. Q fr -. ii L.. T. all l GPERATIQN SPOTLIGHT CADET FORUM ' H " ' Lis . , 1 V 1 T is '. ' - 'r ., ,. R ,L f.. L , - L Business Dennis Gibbons Circulation john Kowaleski Mike Kraman Advertising Merc Morris jim Lachowicz Cartoons Eric Rosenbluth Tzping Broo e Winter Co-Editors-In-Chief Gary Chappell Craig Peterson Managing Editor jim Mongold Advisor Prof. A. Defilippis Professional Rick Volkrnann Sports Vinnie Dicecco Photography Art Smith Literary Marion Lewandovvski Staff-At-Large Lou Nash Bill Carraher -,-- -.. .......-- -.-....... . wg.----.-o-:uu1-v--ovnvna-1--..Qp-p--.,.- ..--- . .,-1-v--..-..- ..........,...-H-, ..-.vnu Q-..+f.m-. .,,.... ...,.v. - . . .. ., Q HOWLI GALE Q a - pu.. N4 W' , l X f 1 n, f ,, My 'U 4' ff 4i,,,QL!', , ff ,,fy1,w4z,, f , Q M-'Hwy ' ' f ww , wif, Qjffwkvf' I ' 'f f ,Q . E This year the Social Committee took new ideas and turned them imc well-received realities. Starting with the Fall "Lady" mixer and the Pob- ert Crown Park informal, the Fail Football Weekend with the 'SOS dance, and the well attended Christ- mas Formal, the committee con- stantly worked to entertain the ca- dets' requests. Officers, faculty, and cadets alike shared in the many so- cial activities which the committee helped prepare. As long as social needs exist at CGA, so will the Social Committee. SCKJAL CCDMMITTEE '21 K P K fr? if , i le- xi f - 2 I?-rl One of the newest members ot Cadet Activities is the American So- ciety of Civil Engineers Student Chapter. The main objective of the club is to expose its members to as many facets of practical engineering as possible. As a practical applica- tion of training with a little spice, the members compete in a concrete ca- noe race held in Maine. ASCE CATHOLIC CH APEL COMMITTEE AND CHOIR I III. PROTESTANT CHAPEL COMMITTEE AND CHOIR A Y-lf", 'E The purpose of the Running Light is to help guide incoming cadets through their first year at the Acade- my. ln this respect it is the Swab Bible. In it the Running Light staff has tried to provide useful informa- tion on facets of Academy life and the military system. Reflecting changing times, the Running Light is revised each year by a committee composed primarily of Third Class Cadets. The Political Science Club is a group of cadets expressing interest in the workings of state government. The Academy is one of a number of colleges who collectively make up the Connecticut lntercollegiate Stu- dent Legislature. During the school year the club actively participates in the drafting and the debating of legislative bills. The work culminates with the Con- vention held at the state Capitol in March. There the members try to their bills through the combined CISL legislature. ff' !21k,V"Ig . ye f f J - ,,. I i Another year, another On Deck. lt's not quite that easy, as the Cn Deck calendar staff can attest. Al- though the calendar is published an- nually, it is a year-round enterprise. Besides amassing material and lay- ing out the copy for the calendar, there are the business matters, pa- perwork, and distribution to contend with. The year's work seems well worth the effort however, when the new edition rolls off the presses in the Spring. The calendar attempts to portray Academy life through all four seasons of the year. X Lf 3 The Video Arts Club is a newly founded group whose main purpose is to get cadets more involved in the usage of closed circuit TV. Presently the club assists the basketball team in videotaping their games for self- evaluation. The club has often been seen tripping over their gear while taping the Saturday morning lec- tures, but somehow manages to get a clear picture in spite of this. Familiar to all around the Acade- my, is the 100 foot tower which is the pride of the Radio Club. Over the last few years, the club has really developed some ambitious plans - for this year they began code classes and ham radio licensing of members: construction of an FM transmitterfreceiver, and a phone patch network to be used both on board the reservation and on ship this summer. H fkl'f'777.l--35??E?9iliE?FVI"!lff' PHOTGGRAPHY CLUB The DeMolay Installing suite is pg one of the least known groups at the P ,J academy. Its purpose is to provide a way for members of the Order of DeMoIay, both active and senior to continue their work in the order. ln pursuit of their work, its mem- 'Wd .5 bers have traveled to sunny Cape Cod, snowy Maine, and various and sundry locations in New England and the Northeast. They have put in many hours of practice to learn rit- ual and refine their technique, so that the suite's performance is ef- fective and flawless as possible. GENESIS CLUB EVA The Fellowship Group is a very large, well organized Cyet not restrictivej group that attempts to provide for some of the Spiritual needs of the many people that attend our various activities. The gamut of activities include, but are not limited to, several retreats each year in Vermont, Massachusetts, and Connecticut, a summer seminar in the Boston area, post graduate training at Spring Canyon, Colorado, weekly fellowship meetings in Leamy Hall Qmeetlng location changed from chapel to Leamy to accommodate increase in attendancebg Chapel services on Sunday mornings, small groups travelling to local nursing homes to share God's love, company Bible studies and regular planning sessions attempting to coordinate these activities. CLUB KARATE l' H G C K E Y FQ ? c L u B The Hockey Club is a relatively new organization which was formed when several cadets found they had a strong interest in common: HOCK- EY! Whether on the ice at wee hours of the morning, or out on the new quadrangle cement at the break, the Hockey Club is an institution which the Academy will not soon forget. lt has been called a "Gentleman's Sport", an elegant violence - Rugby. A mixture of soccer and American football Cwithout padsj this game is played by a special breed of man. Just finishing its third year, the Rugby Club has com- peted against almost all of the teams in southern New England, and with success both on and off the field. The hard fought matches and even more enthusiastic endeavors of our club at the traditional song and suds parties, provided everyone with good times and fond memories. This year marks the leaving ofthe original members of the Coast Guard Rugby Club. The Class of 1976 virtually founded the club, and alone nurtured it to its present existance. Well done Ruggers! Graduating this year areg J.C. Miller, president, Skip Trimble, Tim McCarthy, Art Hanson, Dave Wilder, Bob Wright, Steve Krupa, Bob Lallier, Gus Ferg, Jim Quinn, Ace Marshall, and Jim Jaczinski. b A' 4 ,359 5 'iw 9wf5 ! SKEET AND TRAP MGNGGRAM CLUB The Monogram Club is the Coast Guard Academy's organization of iri- tercollegiate athletes. Membership is open to all athletes and managers who have been awarded a Varsity letter in any one of the intercolle- giate sports in which CGA partici- pates. The purpose of the club is to promote and support athletics at the Academy and sponsor various activities throughout the year, in- cluding the year-end All-Sports Ban- quet in June. .bw are-Y BIKE CLUB Since its formation several years back, the Roadrunners have grown steadily to some 400 members. Roughly 200 of which maintain their bikes at the Academy. Like the cross country track team. Bike Club members are permitted to workout in the local area, which can provide some wicked hills. Members who wish to organize group trips or camping hikes are afforded the nec- essary vveekend liberty. 240 2 ian!! ,XX xx , , SCUBA CLUB Do it deeper and stay down longer is the motto ofthe crew of the Scu- ba Club. Be it wreck diving or pho- tography under the waves, this ad- venterous group has been led on trips stretching from Maine to Flor- ida. Though the score stood in favor of the lobsters for the 75-76 season, no one really kept count. , mtlwwtzs-B MM NW X ,b,f f if g. 1, U .,Mm,gfz-,.f BOWLING CLUB The Bowling Club, composed of some of the finest cadet bowlers at CGA, is a group which gets together simply for the joy they get out of the game. With the support shown by the Corps, the club looks forward to another great year. i 'wi .d SKI CLUB This year the Ski Club sought to get more people involved in skiing. Talks on equipment by local ski re- presentatives, ski movies, and dis- counts on new equipment at local shops all helped to foster this in- volvement. Several one-day trips were organized as well as the annual trip to Mt. Abriams in Maine. Next year promises to be an even better year for skiers at CGA. THINK SNOW! xii , K- .xrjiig ii. 5ivv4.g:gr .,:k,.,,,, f,,?:J.4 ,L ' r ,.,. M If . g 1 . ,, V A . , . Perhaps the most active and ef- fective cadet group at the Academy, the Guide Committee works in con- junction with the Public information Office and the Admissions Office to give interested groups and prospec- tive cadets an in-depth and inside look at the Academy. This past year the Guide Committee provided near- ly 500 hours of escorted tours which in the past have ranged from Deputy Under-Secretary of Transportation Clements to local elementary schools. Z , l X , li' GUIDE COMMITTEE 2. mil li .J T I U CAS KN1-1 EDE R rf, W, e 1 A,,, ,N sq, W,- .x no 1, Of'-Tllll '-v"""'1' !Q 'Yl- NL hx mls 5 fb" LJ N Q T'fl3 f QQ 1 E ff 3 , 4 H "Lf A 1 ' E .f , af b , . I , A ' , X: 'Q CREW ,..r if - 1 1 u i A 'v -'KP--:'!1i-fawnzaisdnuik ', iii? 7s5'i -JIW...-.Annu l CHRISTMAS 24 ' - ' ' - V f ' ' s .Y l-V-'j.n !3,j--,fl :EA il Y hi .- ' I D , . , . -.. ....... 'l i K A NEW LONDON TRICD GLEE CLUB -1 2, f 1 il f' PN .M .,v..-Q f.,.i..,,4 The Nite Caps, the cadet jazz-rock ensemble, enjoyed another productive year of entertaining at formals, con- certs, and colleges. Under the leadership of Cadet lfc Steve Wolf and CPO Robert Brale, the group's advisor, the Nite Caps came off a spring tour in and around Orlan- do, Florida, including such places as Disney World and Sea World, to open the 1975 Fall Semester with a concert during Parent's Week-end. After providing an evening of musical enjoyment at the Fall Formal, the group per- formed in concert at Annhurst College in Woodstock, Connecticut, before a very appreciative crowd of stu- dents and instructors. Plans are in the making for more such tours and colleges to broaden the horizons of the cadets in the Nite Caps and to spread the good name of the Coast Guard to the public in the form of the universal language - music! ITE CAPS FH' +46 f M' W E' :flea s " s f-'ll 59:1 ' ' 1 ' h B '--553:33 Neigifij 5' .Ei 2,553 ' if 'U 5 i 4 . ' -I ilf 'bl 1 4 1 I - A n x u 9 1 -4 .5 r . 'M ,A qi YN Q V4 4 -I' .. ,N, ,. , I .v' """ I Q A V., . . 'rf- sx. YE l'i'yQ'F5 F , ,f'ia V A . - 'x 4,97 ,su X 5 E , 0 veg, 35,1 1 u 1 v 0 I1 4 'Xi 44 'D f ss xx' fy ,A E ff 34 4 1 ,S ai 34 , 1 4. g 9 mr" Q 4' 9 u "6-f' . ,J 5 I E K -ev 1 Q ' V 2 'A 5' R -H an f I g 4 gf? 4, 9. 1-1 I I 4 uv ' 13Q5,'ffslLQ,::,1iL7 .' ' in . 34 ,rg M: ' . , 'lgl'1 ' af Br it B4 XX gl W- 1-, is " ,,. ' 'Q 4. me -'ak 155.6 44' f 'N Q ,4- f , X . ' 4 -9 4 4 A! 'Q 'E 4 ' I ' 5 ' 1 2 lf 2' K' Z1 , If ' 1' , , 'X 1- s 'lib--vo , - , I . ' ' , - -1-'e I :" '7."1- 1 1 . '-1" ,vw 1 ' I - X! 5 6,3-YJ., ' 1-1. ' -2' 'zf 2 .n, I , A. JK I JM if P, A if ' gt Y ' - 'argl 1 . 2 . , . . 4x . A '-, V: :Rib ' 43- 1 -XXX "i, ' .' 3. L ' 1 '- X ff' ' 5- , ',!y - . if lv ,f-ff' ,-Z' . r i -1 ,ff H ' x' .fill ',".f -Z A11 11- -. 4 J- '. :V-r "QU ,-Wai-jfl'Li'Qrf A ",' l .".:rQ1 L--I n IU' :ful 1: " ' Wt, -- fx., E 2 Q? 'lgw Wu .I 24,7 x YI!! .AME f Q "lx wx k ' ' i I 1 ' -- A 5 fvu 1 fini, 3' XX I J -I ' - , Q Xwf ' f ' - ' ,. -5-:gf ki A ri -"' - - ' 5 , X , 1 X x " 1' , - A . A Q ' , , . x 'K X f I 'zu - ,X : X Q 4 X X I -Q Q 1 - ' 5 7 A ' " 1 sr . ,f 2 A ' V f 1 L 9 - s ' . .. A t , I Va X I ' . X 1 ,, Y 'F L ' f - . . , - 'V ' 2 ' ' Q 1 V 7' V ' A' .. . 4' , 'V37 N -, 1 V YF' ' I wwf . ' 1 4 M Ti! I V , ' p 1 F . 1 ix A r.. ' ,I V.-mmm' - Mm-A t I .... J 4 , , , , N . l Q I Y, . 4 N , " ' ln ' 5 i '1 " ,Ra : rs' "lv f 'fx fe ,, ' . 1 , , ' Q ' k .1 Q . .4 J -v if 0 l . ' , J I l R 'WIN Q X! I In 5 I ' I I 'H 'LT P ' .L .ki Q Q! it 1 r . Q" Q 1 F i o E ' , L' X .1 19:0 mmm mv. W mf, -- -L:-M 'H' " V - J Q: -- -1 -A..g4---....,...-Q... .1.......-....,-Ann. Y...,-..x... J- -,,.,... . Y .. , . .. .., . .. ., ., . ff . . . . ...,.,.V ..-.,.,..,-.4......,...--ff, --- A.,-...,,,,,g,,,,,5 if -- A4:rf--Q' , -1-1 1 --A ' -'A " :,: BRASS ENSEMBLE The Brass Ensemble and the Pep Band provide music for academy and nonacademy functions. The Brass Ensemble allows those cadets involved to play classical music, instead ofthe more military music that the band normally plays. The group has participated in conjunction with various chorale groups, along with playing in the Christmas Concert, and played in Chapel Services during the year. The Pep Band plays lighter, more popular music, during the Basketball season, both on and off the academy grounds, providing extra spirit for our Basketball team. a-1 M .fin ,- JWWQ AMERICANA MUSICALE .ff- J...- . Y' 'Y S V 2 , 1- 5" , I M f 0 , f M. s 1 af: 4 .Nt .s X T : I-.Lg rg - .,,,.,-L. L- LONG ISLAND SCJUND ee1 u. FORMAL DANCES 255 - - - :1 w A f'! he 44, FORMAL ....u..Q. 1-...A...'-X.... ...--....................4..-. -., ..,-.- . ,..,.... tilts' 'fs 1 3711! 3 'Eff INFORMAL DANCES CADET RQCK BANDS ' 4 1, '91 . - ..,,.. 'aff' A A .ff 5 f' lj E gi 33 ,, 4 -Q , , ,, , ' A, f ' "T" Yi Q, 1 I WBA? W S "z1i? 1,,f-'-fi QQ, K ' f - ' f "'fT- 5,3 r'--,flu -Mvbqiylx-.NA ,.., " ' " 'f --' ' ' .. , ' . . ' Teamed up earlier in the Fall Semester with the Windiammers Band, the Trick Drill Team, under the co-command of llc Jeff Tarr and Mike Anderson, was a sharp addition to the half-time shows at the home games during the football season. Drilling again with M-1 rifles equipped with firing pins and standard 12" bayonets, the team worked long hours on the performed Civil War scenario, the ef- fort culminating in a joint presentation with the Windjammers and a pregame show alone at a high school band contest in October in Shelton, Connecticut. 1975-1976 was a season of growth for the drill team, not in size Cthe unit still fields 12 men and a marching commanderj but in scope. Practices were lengthened and sacri- fices were made after Christmas leave to pre- pare for the first drill team meet a Coast Guard team has competed in since 1972, in Villanova, Pennsylvania, The team cleanly swept the top three places in individual drill down, this out of nearly 100 competitors. The ROTC teams along the East Coast knew Coast Guard had been there! Two weeks later, at the teams second meet, they placed second in basic drill Ccapturing a handsome trophyj, placed first again in individual drill down, and finished fourth overall out of 13 schools. Be- sides this meet in Boston, the team travelled to New York to compete in the last meet of the year. ln addition, the Trick Drill Team participat- ed in a Bicentennial parade in a township near Boston, Massachusetts. The unit has high hopes for next year, including the aquisition of several more trophies in future meets. The Guard is well represented militarily by this outstanding performing team. 4. M! 'N V' ,., ni' ""'f ' if vfflftiff-1ff" ' ,pin ., 'sn 4 ,,.. f 33 Ia. 4-A.. 1.- , i' l l'f'i"f'?2Rrmx,-.farm ,. . ,, , V ,.., . "' .-.wr .,,,,,,. x39 1. .asa 1-M., nl '- .fj,,,. A-Q. mo.-. f If l ,,. Sp. .PQF .5 Q rm... li' l it '.w. rt.: ,.-,, if e J! af ,I i26'Zs"?if-S .ian mg. ,,: ,, , 'wht ,.ggg,f', Y EQSQQ, Q 'Q 'W 1 9 exif. ai' g W -212, ' ' '-575213, ' 9 " f ' ' -gfxplf?5 ".5f5 . ' 1.15 ' :E K. - -' -cf f--ff -,-ann-4t.'.,,fr:Hp Jn...- fu:--f - , ,gud jr: vs-gnaf, , 1 ' -,' .fd sw, MQ! I X 4' 4 'll .f .N, A ,gig E uxggg, Af .' ff:-, 1 .J.," . fs f EQ i fri ' fif fff, L 134 I u ,Q ' J 15' , Eff" - i 5, i ki+sv35'Q,X Efffffilii-5A , iizmig fr :ff ' ff? , +w,.4f" fi Q M, , arf- L, Y T' zap" asf ff. M, . V 1 ml Y . K 'W 'E K 'nv'- 7' -4" 11. 1 4 fA V3.-?TZfEr5"Agi?giv FOURTH CLASS N TENDENT'S TEA - I NEWCOMEN LECTURE ff OPERATICDN SPOTLIGHT 'K al' HU DREDTH I' 4' , 1 , ,f V, X, Y 2, K1 I , . ., aa. M rr g " ik' D 'V , W M, 1" , 100 CLUB 50 CLUB CLUB OTHER CADET ACTIVITIES -eww A -- A A . S.-. 4.-,......4I. .. ..,...X..v.. -Annu., M , ,. - qi1onpu+a,.,m.-14v..........,.-.-A-uf-......2 ,.....,1--I' I .V . ADVERTISING INDEX OF 1976 TIDE RIPS ALDEN CORP., JOHN --- 282 AMERICAN YEARBOOK --- 270 ANGLO NORDIC, --- 281 ARMED FORCES CO-OPERATIVE INS. --- 2.85 BAILEY 8: STAUB, INC. --- 281 CHUCK'S STEAK HOUSE --- 288 CREIGHTON SHIRT CO. INC. --- 285 COOL WELD CO. INC. --- 282 COCA-COLA --- 284 EXXON CO. --- 287 DART 8: BOGUE --- 285 FARRELL LINES --- 277 FISHER FLOWERS --- 284 GALBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP. AND MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATION --- 288 HANNA MINING CO. --- 278 HENRY CO. INC., JJ. --- 280 HOSE MCCANN TELEPHONE CO. --- 276 INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP CO. --- 278 1OSTEN'S INC. 284 KAPLAN'S TRAVEL 281 MACUIRE, C.E. 286 MARIANI TAYLOR SI-IOP, PAUL 281 MALLOVE'S 280 MARINE SAFETY EQUIPMENT 281 MCALLISTER 281 MCGRAW EDISON CO. 287 MCMULLEN ASSOC. INC., 1.1. 282 MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO. --- 282 MORAN TOWING Sz TRANSP. 278 NAVY MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION 289 NEW LONDON NEWS CO. 284 NORTHEASTERN BANK OF PENN. 289 OVERBERERAIN CO. 280 PENNWALD AUTOMATIC POWER 282 PICKANDS MATHER 81: CO. --- 278 PILGRIM AIRLINES 288 PORT CANAVERAL 283 PROSSER INC. 280 ROSS LABORATORIES 286 SEAMEN'S BANK FOR SAVINGS 277 SEARS ROEBUCK 81 CO. 285 SIRORSKY AIRCRAFT 279 SMITH, INC. 282 STEINMAN 88 SONS, INC 288 SUBMARINE BASE CREDIT UNION 275 , TI-IORNCATE UNIPORMS INC. 278 U.S.A.A. INSURANCE CO. 272 U.S.C.C.A. ALUMNI ASSN. 271 U.S. LINES 274 VANGUARD MILITARY EQUIP. 280 VOLVO CITY EAST, CARL SHERMANS 284 A ' ... ......-. -A.-. . ,........4..-,.........,..........- ..., ,..-.... . ...- ..,., ,. . . .. .8 ,. . .. . .. I .. ,. -. ,..,....2.. . .-.Sh ...4..,.2.......,.-uA-u.a-.q.:.2.-.4...1.a.-.4.a-ans-.-.-......- P AMERI YE RBOOK M4100 91 anim! I LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE OFFICES AND PRODUCTION FACILITIES O TOPEKA KANSAS VISALIA CALIFORNIA WINNIPEG MANITOBA CLARKSVILLE TENNESSEE STATE COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA IIMTOOMEY P 0 Box 382 Cheshure Conn 06410 Phone 203 272 7061 xx?" I 1535 71411 470' 1,,, I I I, W I AO, ZZ: ' ,-fy: fjfky 24' - 715 1, f 3, T 'if' f, '1' f' 'K '53 Iii' O ' ff fl In 1 O , O . ii A I A I O . . . V I THE U.S. CUAST GUARD ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSUCIATION welcomes the Class of 1975 to the brotherhood of Coast Guard Officers and invites them to membership in the Alumni Association. About the Association The Association is a national organization of some 3800 members who seek to support and improve the Academy, advance the professionalism of officers and cadets, preserve and foster Coast Guard traditions, and promote fellowship and esprit within the Coast Guard commissioned officer corps. The Association publishes a bi-monthly Alumni Bulletin which keeps its members advised of Associ- ation affairs and informed of Academy activities and developments. The Bulletin also includes Service news and articles of professional interest to Coast Guard officers. its OPINION AND COMMENT section serves as a forum for the exchange of professional views and opinions within the Coast Guard officer corps. The Association publishes and distributes to each of the members an Annual Directory containing the names and current addresses of all members. The Association sponsors and implements projects designed to support the Corps of Cadets and provide enrichment to Academy programs. The Association makes available to its members and their dependents low cost group health insurance which supplements CHAMPUS and MEDICARE. Membership information Regular membership is available to Academy graduates at S18 per year. Associate membership is available to any other persons interested in the aims and purposes of the Association at S9 per year. Write to Alumni Director Box A-31 U. S. Coast Guard Academy New London CT 06320. 1 . v V V V " f they n to have a ar l t it h gin here? Capt. john Parker April IQ 1775 Lexington, Mass. Shortly before midnight, 700 British redcoots, the elite of the Boston gorrison, emborlsed on their his- toric morch to Concord. They were ossigned to seize ond destroy the rebels' coche of munitions. King George of Englond wos determined to snuff the fermenting revolt in the Colonies. Before the British hod even left their borroclss, word of their "secret" mission hod begun to spreod ocross the lond, thonlss to two hord-riding couriers, Williom Dowes ond Poul Revere. Coptoin John Porlser wos one of the people olerted by Poul Revere in his mod midnight gollop. Porlser summoned his drummer boy ond ordered him to sound the olorm to his brove bond of militio- men foresworn to "morch ot o minute's notice." Seventy Minutemen come running ond formed into two rogged lines beside the rood to Concord to ciwoit the redcoots. Porlrer foced his potriotic hornets in home- spun ond borlsed, "Don't fire unless fired upong but if they meon to hove o wor, let it begin here!" They "hcid their wot." And, much to the surprise of the Crown, the "uncouth, undiscl- plined peosonts' finolly won. Cn Februory 4, 1783. Britoin formolly onnounced cessotion of hostilities. Throughout the 200 yeors since the birth of our notion, the United Stores militory hos hod to foce mony formidoble ond seemingly impossible chollenges. Their heroism is history. For 54 of those 200 yeors, USAA hos been privileged to serve the insuronce needs of the militory officers who serve our country so well. To- doy, seven out of eight officers insure with USAAT lf you ore o Midshipmon or on octive or Reserve officer, you're eligible toioin this elite group. Mem- bership in USAA will entitle you to preferentiol sovings ond service on olmosr oll the personol insuronce youll ever needs On everything from your cor to your house- hold goods to your personol liobiliry. For more informotion on the world of USAA insuronce ovoiloble exclusively ro you, write USAA, USAA Building. Son An- tonio, Texos 78288. Norurolly, youre under SS USN-X Aworlcl ol' insurance TTU Ol3llQOflOfW- at yUlll'C0llllllJlld. WG'll be very QTOLlCl IO SGW? yOu. KJ: 6 N ,full ' ,lp I 'r 4 'ilf-I . .. i,c,iilif"ll'fHfnn1 RMJZ J gy-,ff y -V I 1 - ' ,sg ,417 ,.'lf'ff'.'f' I 93 Q' iw k4rv,v.. 9" fttlfjf' I' ,, ,M -4 A X X " l' Jai Y ' L In Thorngatels Coast Guard Uniforms hidden hand stitching makes the difference And that difference means lasting character in your clothing. For these hand stitches, though hidden, are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold the shape of your uniform into trim lines . . . and hold this shape firmly for a long smart life. M121 4 MM 57 W . In j. ! DIWSIOXV 01' IMRT .EUMIIJW 71 GMAKX 32 DeKalb Street Norristown Pa. 19404 America s OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of US. Officers Uniforms of Fine Quality founded 1824 9 , u 'am , .J ,,v5FLT, uluxx K A , I .. :7 2 5 X E Plylng the gllstenlng Atlantic and the sparkllng Pacxflc vvlth thlrty modern cargollners plus an aux llrary fleet of feeder vessels Unlted States Llnes brings superior servlce to thousands of shlppers throughout Europe the United States Hawau Guam and the Far East We provrde frequent sarllngs on regular de pendable schedules to and from major dlstrlbutlon centers on three continents And our hlghly efhclent ships are matched by our facllltles and servlces ashore spacious termlnals tens of thousands of con talners and wheeled chassls hundreds of offlces and agents throughout the world lnnovatlve management and over 3000 dedlcated people using up to the mrnute procedures advanced electronics and com putenzed equipment lt all adds up to a total transportation system porters and exporters rn so many places have come to rely so flrmly on Unlted States Llnes llnlted States Lmes W ND GE OUG OR D ONEB We go further to sewe you better F t h' ' g sea that is totally dependable-the reason so many im- ' l wil r- v Q P X24-L OFFICESA A NTSTHR HOLJTTHEW L - ROADWAKNEWYOFIKNV10004-TEL .N-15800 LJ S COAST GUARD ACADEMY Ottice ot the ALL SAVINGS EARN SUBMARINE BASE CREDIT UNION Dividends Paid Monthly per annum Federal Insurance INCUAI To 540 000 Per Account SOME OF THE MORE THAN 30 SERVICES OFFERED OUR MEMBERS Savings Accounts Personal Loans Christmas and Other Clubs Automobile Loans Furniture Loans Appliance Loans N Ed ucation Loa ns SHARE DRAFT Checking Accounts Earn Mortgages - First 8. Second f J . , f"'f'-154' Trailer and Boat Loans XA 77- Zip Check Loans f'X"q' A Day of Deposit- Day of Vlhthdrawal -Kxisi : Financial Counseling I 'R QR Money Order Checks .. F.H.A. Home Improvement Loans I' Q 4 'I Travelers Checks , :- Q.- Consolidation Loans 'BA "'l I ' - Government Check Cashing 'v 7 I Safe Deposit Boxes I I Automatic Teller Machines at 3 Locations .I Share Draft Checking Accounts 4' 4 Draft Certification 4 Convenient Ottices Submarine Base Dealey Center Groton Dividends on amounts over 3200.00 Monthly Dividends .5 No Service Charge No Per Check Fee SILENT SERVICE BONDS EARN UP TO U.S. Coast Guard Academy Munro Hall New London er annum P Nautilus Park 24 Sailtish Drive Groton United Nuclear Corporation Uncasville Telephone. 446-8200 Worldwide Service For 800'243'o744 Active and Retired Members lPI"0ne I-0005 and vlmhdmwols ONIYI except Connecticut Alaska and Hawaii O O I Q l Q I! ll l Q Q K I - I O . X f XX ?- E ' N ISF' Q' T Xxx x X 4 f,x!X X . ,,- EX.. i Q : ,EX , + . if - . D A- Es K S-'ff Notary Public Service " as X E S X Per annum 4 Z N K sc Q - S 'x X I X tx L I ' UA N S" 4 . I 5 f 4 I ,J 1 I 114, l I rf Q ,qv , n If ,I I Q I I S 0 I I I I I I . I Ploneers and orlgmators of marlne sound powered tele phones over thlrtyflve years ago Hose McCann IS re garded today as the flnest na e In IC equlpment otferlng a wlde varlety of marlne products some ot whlch are llsted and Illustrated below .il itll e L' f'N Every Hose McCann product IS preclsl n ana ne d a manufactured to provlde many years t Cepf-'ldaoe troublefree operatlon The name H se McCann as arrays stands for rellablllty rntegrlty and the hghest s andarf' of quallty WATCH CALL SYSTEMS AND ASSOCIATED ROOM UNITS GENERAL ANNOUNCING AND --.1 5 DOCKING LOUDSPEAKER SYSTEMS STEERING STANDS SOUND POWERED ' ' 4, TELEPHONE SYSTEMS O 5 . A555 MARINE AUTOMATIC FIRE AND GENERAL DIAL SWITCI-IBOARDS ALARM PANELS RUDDER ANGLE lNmgATOR SYSTEMS 8- TELEPHONE INSTRUMENTS OTHER HOSE McCANN PRODUCTS o Navy and Commerclal Sound Powered Telephone Systems and APCSSSOTIES 0 Nan gatlon Lrght Panels o Englneers Slgnal and Alarm Panels o Annuncrator and Control Panels o Power Farlure Alarm Panels 0 Bells and Contact Makers 0 Automatlon Equlpment o Dumbwalter Communrcatron Systems or further lnformatron and SDSCITICZLIODS on any of the abo V9 roducts wrrte to ' ' ' ' - - ' ' o I jr ere no -I , ' ' A ' Or I ,I S , m . . , - ' , o - 'H' -' , , I L' . .J . . . , . :..4 : , I "' - le' . .-T5 . GF ' + . t I r ' X' 'ix Q A T I ' - ve '- 'S T 1, I , I f , . - K 0 fj ' Q - Q - . .., , ' t ' I - 8 0 Q 5 ,, gf ' V " Q K Q . . i JA V L. . , V L1 ' 4 b 1 f ' Q, ' Y, ' l- ! ' 1 A l r - . . .- 'E2'1'w:xL I I . 5:.. aw I :SEI ,, X' , 1' ' X- ' " Q if A ' Q 2 59 - ., ' Q 5-Q s gi, ' 4' A VA I I fi ia f I f ,,.-j"' xx . I ' , , , , O 1 'w J, Wg J Y , , sexhxxv. I ni. -.xx 'W N. ,if . .' ' V ,lv x ' X , W TN x X , N O 'X wax to XXX . . , . , . ou'll 0 places on our new contamership . Find a growing company, and youll have found a growing opportunity. Thats Farrell Lines. One of the oldest, most stable shipping companies, Farrell is also one of the most progressive. With an exciting career opportunity for you. Farrell has long been a leader in the trade from the East and Gulf Coast to Africa and Australia! New Zealand. Now our operation also includes the Pacific Coast to South Pacific and Australasia route. ln short, Farrell is the kind of company that can offer you a most reward- ing career as a seaman. We offer the most interesting and exotic routes, the newest equipment, and a tradition of growth and stability Whats more, Farrell is an American flag line. This means that our ships are American built and suppliedg our crews are American and they're paid in dollars. lf youre thinking ahead, think about Farrell. We can offer you quite a future. For more information, write us. Farrell Lines. One Street, NewYork, NewYork10004. x at V fs' -fx JN Jx!X .fkfv Rebuilding America's merchant fleet. e Seamens easy way to save Q-F Automatically and at the hlqhest rates Our Allotment Savings Account use it as your personal payroll savings plan to build a fund for yourfuture career and family needs ru-musmx lt s easy to start And once started it works automatically Write us at 30 Wall Street New York N Y 10005 and give us the name and address of your payroll department. Tell us how much you want deducted each pay period. We handle all the details. Withdrawals and additional deposits can be made anywhere in the world through our Bank by Mail service. Dividends are paid from day of deposit on balances of S25 or more. Allotment Savings-your hedge against the future. Write us today. 76.2 SEAME 's BANK 1- SAVINGS Chartered 1829 ' Assets over 51.6 Billion 43,5-'V , f-ff? ""' 'J'51jQ.40-7 4 CABLE ADDRESS SEASAVE Your Banlfbook may be used alany of our offices MemberFD'C .Zif- NEW YOBK CITY OFFICES Main Office 30 Wall Street ' P5 Pine Street - Beaver Street at New Street- 546 Fifth Ave at 45th Street- 666 Y 'rf I-re' ,e cr Wrf: 'Meet ' W7 West QOH, Street in Time 8 Lite Building - NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES: 2469 Hempstead Turnpike efi Helm' age 'EURO Fez' Meadow N Y - 4976 Hempstead Turnpike at Bandai Drive. Bethpage, N Y - SUFFOLK COUNTY OFFICE F . :,,r,frf:,1 l2FfffJVfQJf: N Y - WESTCHESTER COUNTY OFFICE: TOTOCE-VtlralParkAverlue.YOr1kerS,N Y 4 J F 277 EQVIE I fl Connecticut For More Than 50 Yfars ir i MARINE ooons HATCHES SIDEPORTS scumfs X ater Ii,Ch if We ner I rust SILVERWARE CHINA GLASSWARE WATCHES GIFTS I I The regions s most complete Trophy and Award 'M Departments Credit Terms or Master Charge 442 4391 74 STATE ST NEW LONDON OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS Uverhelte Kuin 20905 Aurora Road Cleveland Ohio 44146 if ir FREE PARKING ON GOLDEN ST LOT AT REAR ENTRANCE T0 STORE WA P Compliments ot Vanguard Mllltary Equipment Corp Manufacturers of UNIFORM TRIMMINGS AND ACCESSORIES 460 Park Avenue South New York N.Y. IOOI6 Portable Electrical Submersible Pumps 5 HP damage control Pumpsin Bronze or 220 440 or 550V AC and 115 or 230V Per Mil P 174548 I-an Also 25 HP Pumps for general dewater a p p ic ati o around the shipyard Flow rates to 900 gpm Other ratings from 3 ' 1 S- to 40 HP. the thirstiest pumps in the world. Prosser Industries ' C , PO. Box 3818 PW Anaheim California 92803 JJ IILIIRHI no ina nnvm QRCHITECTS AD'TfikRlf'lEf vETT-Qll'5EYE-E25 - martini Consuuents . C5 Moorestown N.J. Cohasset, Mass. New York Portsmouth, Va. Hyattsville, Md. C6095 234 3880 C6175 383-9200 Cable: Henrycolnc C8045 399-4097 C3015 779-4088 Two World Trade Center Suite 9528 New York, N.Y. 10048 212 - 938-2100 W if if ar 1 if if ar af sr 1 1 1 E X i I xx I X I ' ' 1 I P orffrlirvclly'-impn ml JITCIIIIOIHIS I Serving, And Satisfying Southeastern , . . 2 KV r ',a'Q S -".t5r1'.1rI1,.nr.ea4t Tr, C' 5 ,- fjuQ1'fIf11iVI f'r,fff.ff1rfrvf,I - - - S15 ,'f?1!'fl'f01f.s,I f I A 'A' i' i' tk 'A' 'A' i' 'A' 'A' i' i' 1 I 5 -.. C . gpg , - L Q .Q ' ,I . ' :age 152122525 Aluminum for 115, 208, H552 ,I 1:1 .1532 1 1 'Iii DC. 2712 251525 swf . r.-.nw '- - . ' E425 .2 1:5 1: QI :E Q32 5 l , .:.: : I I ..-,j 27" :QZQZ ' A-1,3 'a g , ing l' ' ns tam "N VVPSTQEZQQLT I l div Purex Orporation .1 .-+.,11-..f..v-Q.-.--w vnu.. A.- BAILEY 81 STAUB, INC. Best of Luck Io the Class of 1976 SAILMAKERS New London, Conn. Esfabhshed I857 U!- ANGLO NORDIC for SHIPPING LIMITED over wars 1133 Avenue of the Amerucas New York N.Y. 10036 if I - McAIIIster Congra+uIa+ions To The Graduaiing Class of 'Ihe U-S. Cow Guard Academy! KAPLAN S TRAVEL, MARINE H d 549040 IAOC 'W IL 8E CORPORATION N M 4472968 8891353 ,RI 596 0 P+. PIeasan+ 928P M P I an 445 8561 8860181 23 RA v 5326 Farmingdale New Jersey WIIINOWTRIVII-XYOUSHOULDIINOWUS 07727 Manufacfurers of Lifeboafs Davifs and Winches ' 'sz I ,img I , D -,Y fNI4,,,v Hy, 1 I gi . gn I I4 f 1 '4 4 9 101' . ,,' f-4 - 1. 4 ' r 9' aff f Af I G Fox8C p y Hof or 0 I gpmms 0 -Irovel nterlom Cntr -O I C p y N I don . 4420681 5 H rd fd 565 8620 Provud RI 331 8700 Th I domMoIl I52 S I 43BfoodS I .N L d .N h -Westerly 281 . q gnnoqk Road -Nor Nown ull 'C0IvI K pl R d Grolorw Nor ncI'II0wn - 0 N 560 f I Suppliers of Marine Lights, Fog Signals, Buoys, and Power Supplies to the United States Coast Guard PENWALT VAUTOMATIC POWER INC 213 Hutcheson Street Houston Texas 77003 C7135 228 5208 Iohnj McMullen Assoclates, Inc Naval Architects Marine Engineers Transportation Consultants One World Trade Center New York N Y 10048 Hyattville Madrid Hamburg Oxnard 20 746 4224 Compliments of MONITOR ELECTRONICS C O Antenna Coupling Systems Custom Engineered Test Equipment 89 Walnut Street Montclair New Jersey 07042 WE WISH THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY AND THE CLASS OF 1976 GOOD SAILING JOHN ALDEN CORPORATION 230 DEMING ROAD BERLING CONN 06037 MECHANICAL ENGINEERING PRODUCT AND PROCESS DEVELOPMENT PM 11-114' '54 1' sm.FIs East Coast 4WD Center Lat est in off road accessories and equipment Concord Deserters Empco Spokes Desert Dogs Tow Hooks Tire 84 Can Carriers Roll Bars Tire Covers Warn Winches Grille Guards Mag Wheels Distributors for Aris Lights Dual Exhaust Kits Smith Jeep Inc Rt 32 N Franklin Ct 06254 Phone 203 642 6282 Send for Catalog Please include S1 00 for Handling iilwbibiil COOL WELD Co lnc 5 44 50th A e ue Long Island C ty N Y 11101 12123 EXete 2 4545 REBUILDERS OF CYLINDER HEADS AND CRACKED CASTINGS Y -1- i..f1--I L W.-- 0 - 5 I I I - + - , . ' 5 , .. 1 ' ' 1 Husky - 1 . . D , . Q - ' Q 1 5 ' ' ., . - vn - - i , .. I y r - extends it's best wishes THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY PARENTS ASSOCIATION to all cadets past present Ma Ou alwa S have and future in their stay y y Fair Wllnds at the academy 84 in . an their careers. . Following Seas - A Graduate - support your cadets through the parents association. P0 R1 Port Canaveral - Central Florida's outlet to the sea . . . deep water C32 feetl - marginal wharves - GUQVG an S warehouses - open storage areas U. -Al - industrial sites with and without water frontage. FOR INFORMATION CONTACT GEORGE I KING PORT MANAGER P O BOX 267 PHONE 783 7831 PORT CANAVERAL STA.TION CAPE CANAVERAL FLORIDA 0 Q ' I O . Q1 n I TO THE CLASS OF 1976 d - I f f- S, I - - Y- l A Carl Sherman S Congratulatlons VOLVO CITY EAST Class of 1976 VOLVO SALES and SERVICE THE NEW I-ONDGN NEWS LARGEST SELECTION OF GUARANTEED CARS COMPANY SPORTS CAR CENTER VOLVO CITY EAST AMERICA S LARGEST VOLVO DEALERSHIP 374 Broad Street New London Conn 06320 Boston Post Road Waterford Conn 06385 PHONE 442 0621 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1976 IOSTENS CREATOR OF THE 1976 CLASS RING James M Dwyer One Plckwlck Lane C2035 399 6877 Old Saybrook Conn COCA COLA Send FISHER FLOWERS TAB FLAVORS SPR'-I-E TAB On All Occaslons Compliments of LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Florist Transworld Dellvery Assoclatlon I OP NEW LONDON Flowers by Wnre to All the World l 87 Broad Street FRESCA GATORADE FANTA FLAVO RS 442-9456 442-9457 Piuimm ninunes 5 FROM CONNECTICUT CITIES TO A NEW YORK BOSTON AND MONTREAL L E IN CONNECTICUT U I 336-2141 ' OUTSIDE CONNECTICUT 1-800-243-0490 Q WN-.. ' W W i.. t,,m,.,c,d Q ' ' I N bf-111-vnu. .0 knnx 0,,.-1 w"'X N D Viwhrt JPN Congratulations, Class of E 1976 TAILORED ESPECIALLY Fon THE MILITARY 0 PERSONAL LIABILITY 1 flncluding New Million Dollar 5 5 ul utuun""I Q A n nail' 'I' I I ' 4 ' 4 - I - ' bf I ' . nl W i ,' '- U1 Pm' sl-ils -Q -1 , F yi :gil-IS " mgincd 2 o-I l I,cr,,ie6 51 IM to the WSMSI I .: ,g naw lliqgmeff IU omvigiz - , -1 oi """l li Iwi 'QUE ti---A lr.. 0 PERSONAL PROPERTY 'E I IUMIIII is uncoftavon use DW' 'Q gmlntvmi ieund ol Dwtt lb :Q :t IMS bv 'MM at p'f""' ', ,ai Ol wwf" ,,. .-: ,z , , ,Q 1, m ' ' I 'z nv 1 ""'Inn' I flu- 1 1 , f i MEN IN THE COAST GUARD Recocmzs me FINEST I-iabimy POIICVI UNIFORM SHIRTS 8 TROUSERS HOMEOWNER PACKAGE This certificate on every Creighton Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees MOBILEHOME PACKAGE 1 your complete satisfaction. Available throughout the world at Military Exchanges RANCHIFARM COVERAGE and Uniform dealers. ' CHEIGHTUN SfXTPT1CSC-L arm C a mis CI O 0 Z Forces CREIGHTON sHiRT co, INC. REiosviLLE NO. CAROLINA 27320 FORT LEAVENWORTH KANSAS 66027 Compliments of Smooth Sailing to the SEARS ROEBUCK AND Class 0f1976 DART sr BOCUE , 44 Richard Grove Rd New London Shopping Center Quaker HH' Conn- 06375 O O Q. 1: 4 A S o Q D 4 Unil Shirts ers S D I y , I . , ,, Z WAESCHE HALL SMITH HALL DESHON ST AT NAMEAUG AVE DESHON ST. AT ONECO AVE. THREE STORY LIBRARY WITH MUSEUM SCIENCE BUILDING WITH LECTURE HALL, MEMORIAL READING ROOM TV STUDIO DEMONSTRATION CLASSROOMS, COMPUTER, SEMINAR 84 MICROFILM READING ROOM OFFICES, WORK ROOMS 81 LABS CE M8gUIr6,II'1C ARCHITECTS o ENGINEERS o PLANNERS WALTHAM PROVIDENCE o NEW BRITAIN It isn't ALL "blue water" for the U.S. Coast Guard- nor for the ROSS depth gear! Ross depth survey systems. tinoiuding theFirIeIineSurveyor,shovvoiinimtegrated team-upvvith Rossflasherfindicators.tielp you keep inland waterways navigable. We are pleased to be serving in every U.S. Coast Guard District. Were proud to pe aboard for this kind of essential service, too? Ron H088 laboratories, Inc 3138 Fairview Avenue East ' Seattle, Washmgton 98102 I 1 I i E I I i I It i Ii 1 'I EDrsoN eg arbonalre U, rl Typo ST-2 . i 535 I Wrrwffe Power for He.- Ards to Nuvrgutron Typo sr ro Typo sr-3010 D parable Bu: Pack :J u :able Busy Pack I mm Servmg the ands to navrgatnon fneld slnce 1918 P mov , 9 IXACGQAVV EDISON CCHVIPANY Edison Battery Drvreuon Bloomfield NJ 070023 " , u V . A 1 . Q , :n : h I, :I , ' Batteries Ift f Ha .QTAI 1 F 2 lr I u .'-Iii! PFI' 0 0 o :Q fl fy . , , 'silo fl The Enocon USA Fleet Salutes You th 75,600-d t r p n . . , I e 0 . . . . . . . I I I pg A One of ,"' E C pany's jj, 90'n9 L tankers, W Exxon S F nsco Exxon Company, U.S.A., Marine Department, P.0. Box 1512, Houston, Texas 77001 BEN STEINMAN 8: SONS, I Success and Smooth Sailing to the Graduating Class of US C tG d A d , ous W to my Best Wlshes to the Class of 1976 GAIBRAITH-PILOT MARINE CORP. WHOLESALE AND FRUIT, PRODUCE, AND GROCERIES W MARINE ELECTRIC CORPORATIGN 314 Bank Street New London, Conn. 06320 Phones: GI 2-4384 - GI 2-4385 Clliairalks Sllllltlllllsl CONN. - NEW YORK - MASS. - FLORIDA - CALIF. - HAWAII 250 Pequot Ave., New London 12 Water St. Mystic Congratulations And Best Wishes To The Graduating Class Of 1976, May You Always Have Fair Winds And Following Seas. 442-4262 - A Coast Guard Academy Graduate 288 YU 5 f ' if Q1 ,xi V. A. we N ' I I I 'S l J HA 1 L. , .,. .. ' - 'K K f NEI' Q . .. - l 5 1 Iv I . M -N , 5. 3 ' 1 'L RN BANK i .I 5 aflhnnsylvsnlls if ,if H . K' . 'bw l 1 .--'t "" on .2 1 -Q -- : .,A!Vf',g s ,LL :.-'C0Agf--.H as FJ,-.xr ssl. h-' -. N l , K- ,T!,,4,--' 44... - A. 1:13, C0-,lv ' " '-..., '+ - A : V" --i 'dfi vi'-r' X- '-Q fwisf. 1 ' ff 'Qi' ,- -'s- Z mai sea-.giilY5Pi1, s.g....-.L X cm L , xt gf.. - Y U I4 ,X -mm Q3 nf: h. . ' A - s - '.'J'!'- ,1Af'::'- - 1, ' "-I'-A' ' J' 44 "EY, NL! : 12 - ' . , ' i '- ' ' . ,iff :q"'1't ' xi: . ' ' .,. .U . g .L ,. .i, ,-7 TO MEET YOUR NEED . NORTHEASTERN'S COMPLETE MILITARY BANKING Northeastern Bank of Pennsylvania is proud of its tradition' of complete military banking services designed to be in step with your needs. Our combined check-savings program gives you immediate availability of funds along with versatile, high interestapaying savings programs that include savings certifi- cates. Your allotment can be deposited directly into your check- ing account. Then, through our Automatic Transfer System, any portion of that money can be placed in any Northeastern savings plan. Your checking account is free of an service char y ge and once you've established your account, you can get military loans on your signature alone. lt's just another way we've been serving you for the past 35 years. Talk to us-today. Dial TOLL FREE C8001 233-4171 from anywhere in the continental United States, excluding Pennsylvania. Administrative oficez Scranton, Pennsylvania Assets: S569,507.249 Member F.D.l.C Y0ll'l'B 3 IBBIIBI' . . . Bllll S0 Illllcll IIBIIBIIIIS Dll yllll! Officers are highly trained, highly skilled professionals. They didn't get their positions of responsibility by accident. They work hard to become better officers, better leaders. But we have found that many of them just haven't taken the time to plan for the future of their loved ones, when they are no longer there. That's where we come in. The only reason we're in business is to make the future a little more secure for Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard Officers and their families. Navy Mutual Aid offers insurance protection for all active duty officers in the amount of 816,500 Whole Life protection and 515,000 Term Option protection at a premium comparable to and, in most cases, lower than any other insurance plan available. COUNT ON US! Learn what our 57,000 members already know . . . that Navy Mutual Aid can answer your questions about estate planning and retirement benefits. We can keep your personal documents safe and readily available for you. And then, most of all, we can help to fill the gap and assist your family when .Jr '23 they need it most. We 'O will file all claims for government benefits and keep an active follow-up to see that they are handled quickly. We will notify all service organizations and commercial insurance companies and monitor these claims for your widow. If you are an officer on active duty, we'd like to send you more detailed information on the benefits of membership in the Navy Mutual Aid Association. Write and give us your name, rank, duty station address and date of birth. fPlease indicate whether or not you are engaged in operational or proficiency yL,,,D4 flight activityj MUTUAL AID 3 E NAVY ASSOCIATION Navy Dept., ywf.....iig Washington, D. C. 20370 un" Phone: l202l OX 4-1638 Mr. 81 Mrs. James Hiner Edward J. Campos Alhambra, CA Mr. 8t Mrs. Alvin M. Crickard, Sr. Westminster, MD Mr. 8- Mrs. Irving F. Ross Liverpool, NY Mr. 81 Mrs. Phil Shriver Midwest City, Oklahoma Mr. 8. Mrs. Charles H. Jenkins Miami, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. Richard B. Rosseau Claremont, California Raymond T. Rice West Islip, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Martin Richardson Miami, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. Edward A. Dahl Rancho Cordova, California Mr. 8. Mrs. George Cognet Reporto Metropolitano, Puerto Rico Mr. 8- Mrs. Bill Meints South Lake Tahoe, California Mr. 8. Mrs. R.F. Halsch Bergenfield, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph R. Hejduk Bedford, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Maynard K. Ross Lancaster, Pennsylvania Mr. 81 Mrs. Donald D. Marvin Fairport, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. M. Cruder Cresskill, New Jersey Mr. 8t Mrs. Michael J. Scanlon, S Hamburg, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Thomas J. Kelly Orient, New York B. Rolsma and Company Topsfield, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Ray E. Stout, Jr. New York, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. William Higbie Dix Hills, New York Mr. 8t Mrs. James B. Stricker, Jr. St. Petersburg, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. James L. Peek Medina, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. H. Nelson Collins Pawtucket, Rhode Island Mr. 8. Mrs. Everett R. Stull Phoenix, Arizona Mr. 81 Mrs. William Belmondo Seattle, Washington Mr. 8t Mrs. James A. Moller Danvers, Massachusetts 8. Family SPONSORS Lt. Col. J.R. Yacobi Ret. Annodale, Virginia Paul B. Richardson Chapter Tampa Bay, Sarasota, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. Frank McCarthey Brielle, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert M. Bishop, Sr Pinellas Park, Florida Earl 8. Helen Mr. 8. Mrs. Carl Foutch Seattle, Washington John Hess Weatherly, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Philip Carpentier St. Clair Shores, Michigan Mr. 8t Mrs. Richard N. O'Rourke Lemore, California Eleonor L. Wachter Carlsbad, California Joseph A. Moreland Garden Grove, California Ely, Minnesota Mr. 8. Mrs. James Cannon Akron, Ohio Frank J. Rajk Largo, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. Robert G. Swanson Purdys Station, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Robert J. Hoey Hauppauge, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Frank Vorholt Cincinnati, Ohio Mr. Rt Mrs. James W. Mahaffey Reynoldsburg, Ohio Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry C. Deens North Wales, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Thomas. 0. Nash Spokane, Washington Dr. 8. Mrs. D.H. Kull Fort Lewis, Washington Mr. Joseph D. Bonniello Jamaica, New York Mrs. Joseph D. Bonniello Jamaica, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Fred V. Wright Export, Pennsylvania Howard R. Murphy, Jr. Staten Island, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Rod W. Burkert Reading, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert H. Jones Melbourne, Florida Mr. 8- Mrs. David E. Ferg Rockville, Maryland Dr. 8. Mrs. Victor J. Mihal Shamokin, Pennsylvania Mr. 81 Mrs. Daniel M. Poore Anacortes, Washington Mr. 8. Mrs. Arthur H. Hanson Eau Gallie, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. Walter Pawul East Northport, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Yosh Fujiwara Bellevue, Washington Donald L. Howell, Lt. Col. USAF Ret. Port Jefferson, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert R. Kelly Massapequa, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. J.H. Olthuis Midland Park, New Jersey Capt. Joseph H. Fasel USCGR Clovis, New Mexico Mr. 8. Mrs. Myles S. Boothe Marietta, Georgia Mr. 8t Mrs. William F. Milligan West Stockbridge, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Walter R. Connor Poughquag, New York Mr. 8t Mrs. Keith H. Shriver El Segunda, California CSM lsidro Alvarado Wurzburg, Germany Mr. 81 Mrs. D.W. Beseler Woodruff, Wisconsin Mr. 8. Mrs. Sam l. Roudebush New Haven, Connecticut Paul 8. Ida Mar Fresno, California Mr. 8t Mrs. Warren A. Brown Clark, New Jersey Mr. 8t Mrs. James D. Addis San Juan Capistrano, California Mr. 8. Mrs. Harold R. Smith New York, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. James S. Thomas, Sr. Portland, Oregon Mr. 8. Mrs. Charles W. Poston Hope Valley, Rhode Island Mr. 8. Mrs. lvy J. Hebert District Heights, Washington, D.C. Mr. 8. Mrs. J.R. Wolf Lafayette, Indiana Mr. 8. Mrs. J.R. Nelis Wilmerding, Pennsylvania James and Betty Cronshaw Newfane, New York 3 If 'I 5 cd-4 wi W ml if P09 gl Ill pl SI' gl Sill il Sf! I l Phd W Sift! I l Li! lr l in! I 1 Chl I 1 Am li Am lri Ga-Q he in im lr, . Cm lu. . Sea in. . Sei The Den Che New lr. Cn CSI: Phe In lin lr. El l Walter and Barbara Way Springfield. PA Mr 8. Mrs. Donald Jacobsen Marshall, Wisconsin Col. 8. Mrs. Billy B. Russell Los Altos, California Katsuji Gamachi Los Angeles. California Virgil and Willa Elledge Pasco. Washington Mr. St Mrs. Donald R. Trone West Chester, Pennsylvania Mr. 8- Mrs. M.C. Burke Santa Barbara, California Mr. 8. Mrs. P.L. Seidler Smithtown, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Edward L. Smith Sarasota, Florida Mr. Si Mrs. Floyd Johnson Phoenix, Arizona CDR 8. Mrs. J.E. Lloyd Silver Spring, Maryland Mr. 8. Mrs. Frank C. Hill Lake Worth, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. Louis F. Glover Revere, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Clay Fox Chapel Hill, North Carolina Mr. 81 Mrs. C.L. Heatherly Amarillo, Texas Mr. St Mrs. Robert Kutz Avon, Connecticut Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert O. Hanson Garfield, Washington Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph Vanak Riverton, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Gilbert Nagata Honolulu, Hawaii Mr. 8. Mrs. John Franzone Culver City, California Mr. 8. Mrs. R. Keith Miller Seattle, Washington Mr. 8 Mrs. Robert L. Jordan Sebring, Ohio Thomas H. Glenn Derwood, Maryland Chester M. Bernstein New Britain, Connecticut Mr. 81 Mrs. Louis W. Baker Canandaigua, New York CSM 81 Mrs. Russell I. Boyd Ellicott City, Maryland James K. Joy Livonia, Michigan Mr. 8. Mrs. F. Ledesma El Paso, Texas Mr. 8. Mrs. John S. Fetterolf Royersford, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Albert Hartberger Madison Heights, Virginia W.H. Ennis Conover, North Carolina Mr. 8t Mrs. Edward Boegel 8. Family Rockville Center, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. John Centonze Lindenhurst, New York Mrs. Paul Montgomery Delevan, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Richard A. Walleshauser West Seneca, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Stanley A. Zdun, Sr. Chester, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert F. Kern York, Pennsylvania Mr. 81 Mrs. Joseph J. Jaskot Pocatello, Idaho Mr. 8t Mrs. Henry L. Murphy Southbridge, Massachusetts Col. 8. Mrs. Robert J. Morrison Virginia Beach, Virginia Mr. 8. Mrs. Richard B. Crowley Westwood, New Jersey Walter C. Watry Fredonia, Wisconsin Mr. 8. Mrs. E. J. Korn Bloomfield, New Jersey Carol Rogers Bremerton, Washington Mr. 8. Mrs. John J. Murray Falls Church, Virginia Harold and Margaret Nickle San Antonio, Texas Mr. 8. Mrs. Paul L. Doherty Woburn, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Edward P. Yon Bristol, Virginia Mr. 8. Mrs. Thomas J. Chuba, Sr. Butler, Pennsylvania SGM 8. Mrs. Robert S. Spears Mount Holly, New Jersey Mr. 81 Mrs. P. Blace and Daughter Fairport, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. F.X. Buschman Norristown, Pennsylvania Mr. 81 Mrs. Gilbert Cardwell Poland, Ohio Mr. 8. Mrs. M.B. Kanazawa Greenville, Texas Mr. 8- Mrs. R.G. Falkenstein Sacramento, California Mr. 8. Mrs. William J. Agen Kaukauna, Wisconsin Mr. 8. Mrs George W. Kellam Richmond Virginia Mr. 8. Mrs. Paul A. Klein Rochester, New York Col. Floyd R. Waltz USA. lret.l St. Petersburg Beach, Florida Mr. 81 Mrs. John H. Compton San Antonio, Texas James A. Kuehn Gunter AFS, Alabama Mr. 8. Mrs. Jacquin Kahn Camp Springs, Maryland Mr. 81 Mrs. Harry J. Layne Lake City, Pennsylvania Thomas T. Reinniger Japan Mr. 8. Mrs. W.J. Burton Garden City, Michigan Mr. 8. Mrs. Chas S. Johnson McKeesport, Pennsylvania Mr. 8. Mrs. Arthur V. Penn Hamden, Connecticut Mr. 81 Mrs. Harold R. Boynton, Jr North Andover, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Norman White Lancaster, Ohio Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert E. Huhn Rhinelander, Wisconsin Mr. 81 Mrs. Arthur W. Farrell Suffern, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Donald E. Thomas Yorktown Heights, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Frank J. Sturm Hopatcong, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry E. Allen Sevierville, Tenn. Mrs. John R. Miller, Jr. Baltimore, Maryland W.B. Nies Highland, Indiana Richard Brager Marysville, Washington Mr. 81 Mrs. James M. Hass El Paso, Texas Thomas L. Sharpe, Sr. North Palm Beach, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert J. Ditto Chattanooga, Tennessee Mr. 8. Mrs. James S. Bowling Utica, New York N.R. Sampson Holliston, Massachusetts Mr. 81 Mrs. Russell Christian Georgetown, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Marshall M. Hillerns Robinsdale, Minnesota Mr. 8- Mrs. Loren G. Sultze Robinsdale, Minnesota Mr. 8. Mrs. Richard L. Stoppa Pawcatuck, Connecticut Mr. 8- Mrs. Kenneth C. Law Gales Ferry, Connecticut Maj. Milton E. Bush, USA, Ret. Rochester, New York Joseph Scheer West Babylon, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Justin H. Randall, Jr. Farmington, Connecticut Mr. 8. Mrs. Walter W. Diaduk Springfield, Massachusetts Mr. 8. Mrs. Glenn S. Gately Ellington, Connecticut Mr. 81 Mrs. James Louttit New York, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. J. Warrier Smith, Jr. St. Petersburg, Florida Mrs. Larve F. Smith St. Petersburg, Florida Mr. Rl Mrs. Harry J. Keen Waterford, Vermont Mr. 81 Mrs. Frank Kraman Kettering, Ohio Mr. Art M. Bonneau Bethel Park, Pennsylvania Mr. 8- Mrs. Al Lane, Jr. Marydel, Delaware Mr. 8. Mrs. Ted J. Miller Milwaukee, Wisconsin Lt. Col. J.C. Acton, USAF, Ret Ft. Walton Beach, Florida Lt. Col. 8t Mrs. Vladimir W. Skuby Springfield, Virginia James A. Angert Malvern, Pennsylvania Mr. 81 Mrs. Stephen M. Fabian Westminster, Maryland Mr. 8. Mrs. H.W. Langlois Feeding Hills, Massachusetts Mr. 81 Mrs. E.W. Cairns Seabrook, Maryland Amos F. Du Pont Bristol, Rhode Island Capt. Edwin H. Daniels, USCG New York, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Joseph W. Connell Forked River, New Jersey Mr. 81 Mrs. William C. Nutting Wellesley, Massachusetts Mr. 8- Mrs. John A. Tuffie Aliguippa, Pennsylvania Donald W. Sine Largo, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. Dean M. Dodge Webberville, Michigan Mr. 8. Mrs. Francis X. Carraher Worcester, Massachusetts John J. Dietrich Buffalo, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. J.F. Hartnett Winston-Salem, North Carolina Mr. 81 Mrs. John Hoban San Diego, California Mr. Peter Ellis Sherman Oaks, California Mr. 8. Mrs. Caesar Pepe North Haven, Connecticut Mr. 8. Mrs. George Olsen South Farmingdale, New York Robert and Marie Whiting Escondido, California Mr. 8t Mrs. Ben H. Burner Nicholasville, Kentucky Mr. 81 Mrs. Robert L. Buchanan Newington, Connecticut Mr. 81 Mrs. Edward O. Wellington Terryville, Connecticut Mr. 81 Mrs. Arthur L. Goetchius Union, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Boyd Ford Ojai, California Mr. 8. Mrs. Robert S. Baird Carson, California Mr. Dick Brown Canby, Oregon Mrs. Dick Brown Canby, Oregon Mr. 81 Mrs. Robert Shaefer Jackson, Michigan Mr. 8. Mrs. F.A. Taggart Dearborn Heights, Michigan Mr. 8. Mrs. John Lynch Donora, Pennsylvania LTC and Mrs. H.R.Schisler Jr. Ret Bremen, Ohio Mr. 8a Mrs. Merton R. Lawrence Lawnside, New Jersey Mr. 8. Mrs. Stanford C. Deno Old Forge, New York Mr. 8. Mrs. Russell Harmon Schenectady, New York Mr. 81 Mrs. Jerrold A. Browne Findlay, Ohio Mr. 8. Mrs. Angelo J. Fornaseri La Miroda, California Mr. 8t Mrs. George Miller North Hampton, New Hampshire Donald A. Wright Costa Mesa, California Mr. 8. Mrs. Walter H. Yost Battle Ground, Washington Mr. 8. Mrs. Raymond E. Trump Dallas, Texas Mr. 8. Mrs. James Watson Tampa, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. Harry Clayton Avalon, New Jersey Mr. 81 Mrs. R.W. Lamb Long Beach, California William J. Freedman Miami Lakes, Florida Mr. 8. Mrs. Martin Gonzales Corpus Christi, Texas Edward Morris West Islip, New York R w. i JIHMIYIP fflffff ,R 1' 'If ' " 92- X, 1 IVJIE Jef. Jfu-et 5 lor- Jdaftfooaf ,Af -fyyffvy dfmrnxfo t lui.-'11 N' 335' ,L X V K X Ni ff W Kfygjh, L, " fv , ff I M49 X ,ff u ', ' 1 f y ffl! K N 1 X f " f X 1 Q9 Xxggw VX X f A A N' 'V f X! E K x j K fy X H 7 1541 ' X f YH f X X RX , fd. . Y ff X 1 ,vi Axf -. 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'. I 1 - ' " 'u - Iv ' fx' 'H' ' ."- " .. ' V rf I mx. I HI I IX -XR -'I w ' -mf " ' " ' f P N X A, K yr -. -v, L .' w, ,' . : ,Ap-..4,.A , XM ,, ,P 53 nf ,".l"L, 1.1 f':2'94aI'g'1II LII , I IIII :"",'-- L' ' 3711. ." '.'-,x','-I -4'-4' -'. 1 ,, , , '.,-,,I.Ir,,, IJYWIFI IXIII IIi:IIyIII'III, I "' '-'- ren, .n" ,- .'gI'1.' ' " K- A - f, . Q' 'K X 'K-,U '1, df uf . X " ' wx 1 If . ' , - ,I ' -. ., 9 lv Treasury Bepartment. Auuusr 1 , 1799. CIR CU l. AR E 'Io tb: Collator: of tb: CUJIOMJ. S I R, N puxfuuhe of guthorily kin tht. Prcfulcnt .of the Unitdsl L have to inform you, that the Cutters and other Velfcls, employed in the fcrvicc of tho Revenue are hcrcallcr to be mlillinguifhcd from other vcllcls, ly an Enszlgn ana' Pendant, consisting q' sixtcm pcrpnuffuzffzr' stripes, alternate rn! ,md an-Iliff, :bc Union ff tic bn- .nign to bc, :bc Arms cf tlzc lfniff-d States, in dark Blue, an a 'wbitc Field. YOU will be plcnfml to provide fuch Flags if any, as may be nccellary in 3'.'.::' Dill:-lil, after which it will be proper to pulwlifh for the ixxlormarion of thc Maflcrs of llcrclxzzrmt Vcllcls, ilxu xozcl ll-Clion of thc AEI of n'lLll'L'll zrl, 1799, clltitlccl " An Aff to regulate tlme collcfliou of Duties on Impolls and Tonnage," uilll Il clu- 'fcription of the flag above mentioned. ., L H n wiLh ggmllrlcration, i , I I zz ff f Gfzvw Wvvojdgfc , Q G E O R G E XV A S H I N' G T O N, Prcfidcut ofthe United States of America TO ALL WHO SHALL SLE THESE PRESENTS, CREETIIVG. Ii N O VI XV F, Their rcpoliizg lilmctial Trult and Contitlcncc nn thc limgrity, Diligcncc and good Conduit of qJ2OLk0'Y'k, Gf t dill' .liil7u1kxl5iLx.YC - - - . .. . I no Avmim' him VuA1Ad,QN' . ofa Cutter in thc Service of the United Status, fur tht A tm Qi' th: Revcnue 5 and do authorize and cmpowcr him to cxccutc and fulfil the Duties of that Ofiice according to Law 3 Axo 1 o um n Ax? TO HOLD thu laid office, with all tht' Right: :md Fiiwliiiiitntg thereunto legally appcrtaining, unto him the faid 4- 4- .dm .hIi1,wPLx3f'urM,hPrQ'1-dgpt ofthe United States for the 'Iimt htiiig. X A f -' 1 'J TESTIMUNY irberezflbave mujed 1542 Letter: to be made Pafent, and tlve Seal gf tbe United Slant fl h bcreurua :jimi- u v . Y , p ' .1 L . GIX'EN under my Hand, at the City Qf:'Lilaa'efpbia, lbe f Dajqf M- ,ae in tie Tm, . , , 1 010' Lvfff one tboujzndikven buniy-I gnd ning ONE , and Q' the Independence ey' tb: United Sldflf qf Af1.'er:m fp,- . 2 , ,f 0 t-Q - ,f 1 y X . -, sr x ,-.XXV , -i M, W .w - mr- T' 'ii' .QF 1 ii by Sgziifl ., w , 4 lf P, i'7 ,, 1 1 ,V A 7:1 aff 4 ,iffigl , , ZA 1: aa w my sf!-1 Q: M- ,. -, 1 lf- 1 eg, Qilgdiraii :,5+QE5fTfE. 331 ff' :T'K-jizjff ' 'F,,., .. W-ff u ""il'1': h.kwl3 Lf?" Q11 ,I 14137.55 J .NL I """'llh. - N P" ' ,HRT 6 ' N f. 3 ,J-' it .-E I 1 xf, , ,.- "nl 'H K .,V, .1,, 1 if , ' r ' ' " f fs 2 ,Q , Ez QQ ' .." 1 ffl 14 Q! 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A, ,A .Nb .Lids A Q -' 'F -. Q1-r Class Of 1922 lf! yn al' H5321 mv! !b Iii' Qi' GUM? Egg!! 2733 16153 WFP ling GEOFFREY LEE ABBOTT sr. Louis, Missoum Jeff, commonly known as Rabbit, hopped on board CGA the 26th. of June in '72. During his stay Jeff has established himself both as an athlete and a scholar. If he's not playing tennis or racketball, he's up till all hours of the evening land morningj playing the scholarly game of Risk. In between all this he's found the time to make Superintendent's List several times. ln his spare time he can be found hitch-hopping a ride to Bermuda or chas- ing beauty queens all over New England. Of course some of his best experiences have been on long cruises to Europe where he lived it up with the best of them. Jeff can look forward to a very good future, as long as there are doctors to take care of collapsed lungs. His happy go lucky attitude, even in the face of the most dishearten- ing adversity, and his ability to produce excellent work will make him very valuable to the Coast Guard. leg' T P ', My f -A - ,, M3 ' - ' ,fs W I fh, fyffffzff, 4 4 , J Jiffy A ,V , Zee, f,4f A, 1 X '-an I ,X . ' vfyff I , V 'f f, X 4 , Q, Jawa, f ,Q ' W ' Q J , f , JOH N CLARK ACTON Ill , so A o " t f ,flr ,, XJ X' VVII f Q. FT. WALTON BEACH FLORIDA f - A 'F' i f - f A'AfA . John came to the unfamiliar climate of New London A, . .3 J' from the white beaches of northern Florida. Never quite A ya f'f' My 'W i understanding the mentality of most engineers, he , AA A.qWi A Qi, at ' turned to the Humanities Department for a major in pre- ,iff A ",i J "" I law. Fourth class year John picked the national cham- if , "fe- pionship crew team as a way to pass idle mornings, afternoons, weekends, and even spring breaks. All was not in vain, however, for John acquired not only a sizea- ble wardrobe of crew T-shirtsand a collection of national gold medals, but also the unshakeable nickname of Spi- der. During his free time Spider could usually be found either enjoying the outdoors, practicing for crew parties, sandwiching classmates, or planning his next trip to Europe. The Spider who left CGA was indeed different from the guy who wandered through the gates four years ago. A touch of romantacism, a love to travel, and an impulsive urge to spend money will no doubt make Spi- der's future years interesting to say the least. 2 l Q fir. ,.,, s ,, g S ax? ' J mfm , Kris. F, sw S 'x I I .J V 'T ,sz jj li . n., fab 1 it SCOT ALAN ADDIS SAN JUAN CAPISTRANO, CALIFORNIA I, for one. was always quick to reckon the perils of my journey. Many men had charted a similar route and many more beset by the arduous transit found the sea a contemptuous partner. Storms frequented the area scuttling a seeming armada of proud vessels hailing from a great number of distant ports. The vessel of my choosing was a grand old lady of sail and wood, a relative, once removed, of the most domi- nating class of ships to ply our local waters. She carried herself well despite her age and with several modifica- tions over the subsequent years, she occassionally ap- peared a friendly home, a comfortable and secure out- post in the raging tempest. Mindful of her distinguished past she graceously spread the wings of her patched and tattered sails awaiting the faintest breeze or hush of winds to initiate the awaited voyage. Apprehensively I spied her ancient rigging and well trod planking seeking an answer to a question which had haunted me from the onset, Could this aging matron of the sea make yet one final transit or has she as I might fear, spent the prime of her salty days in some fleeting moment of the ever changing past? Brine wind blew hard in my face those early days, the voyage trying my thoughts to home and memories. The sea tossed and reared like a stalwart stallion charging full tilt before me. Faceless recruits, a fledgling crew, became the colorful personalities I knew and loved. To- gether we helped each other over the desperate times, laughed together, toiled together, cried together, stayed together. With time my hands grew calloused as I learned my new trade. Lessons were hard but awkward hands soon moved with design and purpose. The sea, seemingly pleased with my progress, became a friendlier foe. Ports of call never ceased to be a wondrous treat, each different place an extention of life. On one such visit I chanced to meet a fair young maiden with whom to talk and share a smile. A faithful sailor, the sea revealed more of her hidden secrets with time. l advanced and felt the pride of ac- complishment. Tumultuous at times, the sea lacked the vigor of earlier years as I sought the end of my appren- ticeship. Nearly four years had elapsed since my epic began when the fine old lady who had nurtured and taught me so well, began to carefully cut the glassy calm waters of my final port of call. She and I fatefully linked, had together, weathered the threatening storms and mas- tered the sea as well as any mortal man can. She made her final journey in dignity as a grand lady of the sea. An apprentice no more, it was finally time to begin on my own. Farewells around, I began walking toward the bril- liant sunset which lie ahead in the future, and wondered if l'd miss the challenging sea and the aged vessel who brought me through it. I.. I V. y I 41 f"'N , ,Q . 0 - - i new Y' Fu X"r by, V- f ,- .5g""t I -if 'lg",'mf:11 fait Q-Q' 3 'fi' Alai N. . XIEQM, i f-"" .f..f,,, " s tv ' 1 .1 li' mm ' 5 sl '-awww nf L 'I s I , Kg 1 is 52 R, Q E " in f in L J ' 5 I L l 4 xii are-: f""t X' ,.' " ' X A ' ' J' L Mis ' QQQ A 75 Q 'Vi 2 wi . x 3 ,K 1 GLENN wEsLEY ANDERsoN MCKEESPORT, PENNSYLVANIA G.W. Came from the mills in Pittsburgh, although his heart lies in the desert of Nevada. New London provided something totally different from the easy life of his past, as he became the first seniorman of his swab summer section. Fourth class year he became known as a sweat ffor his deck glistenedl despite being in the slackest company in the corp, Foxtrot. Third class year brought him luck in the academic area as he found "plugging and chugging" quite suitable. The erroneous opinion that he is bright apparently was founded there. AssCadre for 78 he found himself as the Academy Tour Service receptionist. He also picked up the description "kissl and squish" for his antics as a section senior manthat summer. Hotel company became the residence for G.W. in the fall of '74. While there he was seen taking report and giving indoc tests, yet he remained quite obscure. First class year found G.W. in the rack killing time, and making obscene gestures at the third class, on board the Hamilton en route to Lisbon. Later he found a home, or rather a resonant frequency, for five weeks in Wildwood. For the remainder of his cadet career he dreaded gradu- ation while he spaced out with EE and longed to find some hole in the wall, fwhat?l Z if 7 J As' iff i Q59 J -A fih 2, sn , x 1 MIKE ANDERSON SAN ANTIONIO, TEXAS Like a lot of young innocents that fateful summer of '72, Mike came to CGA from deep in the heart of Texas. Finding it hard to adjust to New England and it's muggy weather, Mike often wishes he'd stayed in Texas. Mike's ambition to complete two options, Electrical Science and Computers, finds him devoting much of his time to academics. His sports interests are bowling, handball, and liberty. A member of the Trick Drill Team for three years and now co-commander, he has finally brought about long needed changes to the old, out-dated routines in an effort to inspire new interest and better performance. Mike will leave in the summer of '76 with a lot more than when he arrived: lasting friends, a gold stripe, a wife, and many happy memories. June will find Mike and Debee packing the Datsun and heading West into the sunset in search for a bouy tender. , K , W h , 'fkf ,I i 'A I l T. l W K"'w.. I .1 I 1 16 ,. r .. . , L v ' . ' , 1 , . , -,. ' .2 i . pl if 5 ft li " f x I 5 liliix 3. M 1 I Ftfz Mu he fi! H- E 'H 'N Q fr 3 5 F 3 W . fff f wif r f ff if y fg ia , .. -3154, Z4 , ,, , ,,,, I 'fy wh ,mf A , WW ff 'w Ty- - f fe-feytfwf, A V ,V ,,-, ,W g 1 fa .t fry, V I f , A ,.,,, 4 La W . , , f ff ,ff QM Yfwfffmaf 1. . ,, JOH N ASTLEY BARRINGTON, R. I. A bullet from the back of a bush took Medger Ever's blood. A finger fired the trigger to his name. A handle hid out in the dark. A hand set the spark Two eyes took the aim Behind a man's brain But he can't be blamed He's only a pawn in the game. A South politician preaches to the poor white man, "You got more than the blacks, don't complain. You're better than them, you been born with white skin," they explain. And the Negroes' name ls used it is plain For the poIitician's gain As he rises to fame And the poor white remains On the caboose of the train But it ain't him to blame He's only a pawn in their game. The deputy sheriff, the soldiers, the gover- nors get paid, And the marshalls and cops get the same, But the poor white man's used in the hands of them all like a tool. He's taught in his schools From the start by the rule That the laws are with him To protect his white skin To keep up his hate So he never thinks straight 'Bout the shape that he's in But it ain't him to blame He's only a pawn in their game. K f Xi., 4? " i 9 V iq, kg RMT ' - . .vw A X L X ft X A t..a'f,Vgi,k If Q? .. ,L L, 1, .Lal g K' Qi! i tejfjfi t , .,,f ,Q N, rx.. , 9 ' Qffiitwd 0 'Wilt TTR: fu- sg. ilu!-X R-Q fy .i 1,3 11515, .S Q. 5,2-A A if .L,. tl. ., . . 3 , - , 4 ' :Vg Z., ., egg , an p 1 , Q. .. ,ggi A, :tj A r is '34, by 5 f 1 J . - ,G-1, V-X - kg 4, 1 f . . . ff X,2isf'af iw 'fflfff' GY? - fy',f,- " gr ' JZ, -fiiff 14. R-'sit' J A - ff"-lf? f ? if . -v -1 'tw tr 245' 9' ,Q-.s"f'. iffi 'lr J, is-, f -. E ,gtg v5El?..3.bfit5g Skagit ,fr . L. .1 11" swf' "w"'M -1 ti '1i3..iiLf-..- F ' 'L ft ,if , ,Z -Q, sg J. 9 in . 1 1' .fx-.,!,.... ,eg ,,,,:v3,re 1. .fs .1- fxj ,S' gfvhf' K Ns xi -t, V ,jx 'Z :fi -L ,1w.,,.. 'VA '... sta.-2.251 W -. 15,54 tm. + -it , ,'1' ..:.-M -sf'-A-., .X-3 f 3 -M, l + sg, -3 of 's ,Ai-5:.::f X g,A-gap, gh? ami, K .wx N At' N51 I ...Ago ,,ig,,:x..9 kTfxu,1riQ.x,2"'3fi 1 a f2?.,flf:..w,, 4:4 agua ww.-i,,f71::i,.:,:-' 1 -1,3 .s 1-:If-.t s...,3S .fit 4:-'iifiriesavfi ,.sg?m: 15' AQF ri... -4 Nlll f Q 2742" X ,. if f 5 , hw! WM ' ff, if 5 f, 7514 Q W :I ' f, ff , 'ffifs X f ,, ,f I T f Q , ,gf V fprj 'L f , of-Qzjm f 1 fm, fa ,sf ja. ,T ,521 f , f 3" ,Y X' '32 W , ,M W , Q if 'l . ,E , 4 5 A1 1 , I gi .. 2 V4.f"' ' K' Y' X N i ,, , STEVE N KEITH BARKE R EE E E 1-g if VV,' JE li 'M I T EL PAso, TEXAS T - g E,TW 525 1E W 'i s ,,5df', X,Qbb MQ The man from the desert came to seek his fame, for- ,J y f Ai tune, and the sight of real live trees and changing sea- E Quik H H sons. His whole goal, besides simply graduating, was to . " N f'k' f fv, ' T'T.W f figure out what ever made the pilgrims want to settle fix! if 1 WM 3 anywhere near New London. He is noted for his aca- by .,,,g Q gs, yifigf demic abilities of which he is in contention for the win- , ning of 247 dollars at graduation. He picked up the 'T 'T rlsv 3 nickname "Boog" early in his short baseball career. This ,,,. W was due to his blazing speed around the base path. Also. ,M ',s.1' . I he obtained the B.0. from the local rughead, but we will ,gg if not mention that. Even after a disappointing four years ,jpg 1 . ,. ,. , , . 3 ifiwmf-A ,ww 221511 N L ' T T' 5 -fes ,,r, A ' he is looking forward to an enjoyable Coast Guard ca- reer. .wil-ri . if di:-we .V . ,LQ .F t ' 'iii fe' .. 3, P mi? alll' l:'!lf5' noni! :ffm n"' wii' palm' Quia' ll uni, -swf" .wify gf,5if':iQV ,- I f.5?' .a ' if s' ! in Mf "ff DAVID RICHARD BEAN GREENDALE, WISCONSIN Dave came to beautiful New London not knowing a thing about what he was getting into. Non only was the military life a change, but it also took only a couple weekends worth of libo before he was completely bored with the whole scene. Things took a turn for the better though in early October when he met a cute little young thing named Karen, and he hasn't been bored since. Academics and Military Training never hampered Dave's easy going character. He usually spent his free time after calsses bowling, and occasionally showed up for a softball game. After dinner you could bet he was talking to Karen on the phone. The highlights of his stay at the Academy were the West Coast Summers and Third Class summer aboard the Cape Hedge when Dave got his first taste of what the "Real Guard" was like. The next summer found him as one of the notorious "Burrito Brothers" whose esca- pades made that summer one to remember. But the best summer of all was his Hawiian Cruise on which he ac- quired the position of Chief Surgeon General. With the help of his collegues, he administered heart pumps and other treatments to those in need. Now as the four years are coming to a close, Dave is looking forward to graduating, marrying his cute blonde, and beginning the life of a Coast Guard officer using the leadership qualities which he obtained as a cadet. DAVID WAYNE BEARD SAINT ANN, MISSOURI David Wayne Beard hails from Missouri where he set out to "make it on his own" in late June 1972. Leaving behind the easygoing life of the midwest, Dave arrived at CGA and quickly established himself as the quiet, unas- suming type. However, those who knew Dave well have experienced the streak of the "wierd" flowing in his blood, as evidenced by those crazy songs he would lead the cadets in at the Chapel on Sunday nights. Hiding behing the pushbuttons of his Hewlett Packard calculator, Dave was a natural for the Electrical Engi- neering curriculum. Many hours he spent building in- triguing little toys in E Sci Lab, and liberty hours found Dave constantly shopping for more transistors and inte- grated circuits. Dave's second academic love was evi- dent by two semesters of small boat design. However. he has yet to design the cruising yacht of his dreams. ln fact, grinding winches on the Arion and Arctic Tern seemed to be as close as Dave came to yachting while at the Academy. On weekends Dave could be found toolin' around in his Blue-metal-flake Duster, Vintage 1970. To the many people involved in the Chapel Activities. Dave was the one to see when there was administrative busywork to be done. A strong dedication in many areas with his priorities straight, and the love of God radiating in all areas, Dave will always be an asset to those who come in contact with him. Although Dave was unsure of his future as he passed through the front gates four years ago. today he is look- ing forward to his commission and service in the Coast Guard. His quiet, confident personality and rich spiritual outlook have been a great asset to the corps and promise to be valuable in the future. 5 5 ,. M 'HQ 5, 0 e ' if .Q 5, ss" it 5 l 2 ' w ' .5 Y, . ' he f v" ff , ., Y '..:- ' ' 'Z 'Y .Q 4 , f'ff LAWRENCE JOSEPH BOWLING UTICA, NEW YORK Larry entered the Academy in near obscurity, a quiet, shy boy from the breweries of Utica, N.Y. During the early portions of his freshman academic year, no one in the corps knew who he was. He would sit quietly in his room, diligently studying, striving for the pinnacles of academia. However, he soon abandoned the g "paper chase" in favor of pastimes more fitting his character. This outstanding student was also a humble athlete as he excelled in any sport he attempted, among them "div- ing". Many of his friends tried to get him to participate in varsity basketball and golf, but he was well satisfied with the l.B. circuit and kept golf as an enjoyable pas- time and a great reason to stop off at the club house for a brew or three. g Although in the top 10 of his class, Le'bow never al- lowed school to interfere with his fun. When the week- ends came land often after they expiredi he was gone, enjoying friends. Within an arm's length of beer and popcorn, he utilized every minute. His cheerful personality makes him very easy to get along with, so much so that he has built up a mass of followers. More than once they attempted to usurp him into power, tagging him with the nickname "six bar" Bowling. We're fortunate to have this well rounded, com- plete young man and be sure he'lI make his destination with a smile on his face. O -, JERROLD ARTHUR BRUWNE II HNDLAY, ol-no Jerry's loud and pursuasive personality first echoed through Chase Hall as he ordered some little brown bugs to pass in review on the fourth deck of the '61 annex. Later to become known to all as "Beetle", his leadership abilities continued to develop during that first summer. With the beginning of academics, Beetle was off to an amazing start. Being two weeks ahead in classes at the end of the first day was easily achieved. However, seeing how far ahead he was our fearless leader diverted his interest to the opposite sex. ln between dates he man- aged to find some time to listen to a few Four Season albums,.some Elvis Presley hits and get a few hours sleep. Just before finals, he would demonstrate his unique ablllty to salvage grades which declined between albums and naps. This trend continued throughout his academic career. Somewhere during his four year roll over and sleep at CGU, he managed to get in a few rounds of golf, go north of the Artic Circle, join the Blue No Nose Club, and kiss the wife of the Mayor of Charles- ton, South Carolina. lf our dazzling commander can live up to the ideals of his hero, the Fonze, l'm sure he will make a sparkling addltlon to any station. But since the Great Lakes are his destination, the rest of theGuard will only get to hear of his feats to come. WILLIAM LAWRENCE BRYANT OJAI, CALIFORNIA I wonder why you are being educated? Do you know? As soon as you are old enough your parents send you to school. They perhaps know why they send you to school, but do you know why you go to school? All that you and your parents know is that you must go to school and be educated. Now, what does it mean to be educated? Have you ever thought about it? Does it mean merely passing examina- tions so that afterwards you can get married and have some sort of job which you may or may not like, and continue in that job for the rest of your life? ls that education? You are in various schools and you are being educated, that is, you are learning mathematics, history, geogra- phy, science, and so on. Why? Have you ever wondered? Is it merely in order to earn a living afterwards? ls that the purpose of education? ls education merely a matter of passing examinations and putting a few letters after your name, or is it something entirely different? J. Krishnamurti is " f ,, ., - 4, W, fw 1 V, f , . W M V .fm ,, .I 'V I? Y I I' vs I ,sw .,f7'22'ff'f ai,""""s' 'A' "' Lum ' . I I' iff Q - ,, H '- -.,Qill,,,,,4uf'l" A ' '- L' W gs ,J H - if I 3. ,-- ye.. . .. if M-.f'2'Wg ,A ,Ly Nff' ,g ,I i -III Q .V , A A f 3, 'rpg'-' is I if A W.: I ' ' . 'X ' , ,-,..,.. ' ks , , ',"'f y ff 4,1 , , '7f'47g'Mf3.1 'W v ' ,C W-W, i . if 5. f I 'ff' i . ...WWW I i I A ev- Q f fb, 1? , ' ' fy I-A XG 4 fknfsti., , ff? ' . ,, L f , 1,20 , tiff f 3 K bf 6 s.. H X J JJIA ne, ,ff . 1 ,gi-,-,.-sg, mev.. 4- ' 'f.f .QYVPQQIM . VVAL L .. we-f We fr ' f 'Ga WAYNE RYDQUEST BUCHANAN NEWINGTON, CONNECTICUT "With a liking for the sea and its lore . . . ", at least that is what it says on Wayne's birth certificate. Buck grew up by the ocean, so it was only natural that he found a home in the oceanography labs in Smith Hall, with an occa- sional visit to Satterlee to talk to the GE 225 Buck's childhood dream was realized on June 26, 1972, when he reported to the Academy. Normally he commutes to school, however, from a beach cottage in South Lyme, driving his infamous Maroon Mean Machine. Wayne has enjoyed the past four years at CGA. Every experience has been a delight for him, especially as Cadre when he taught the meaning of demerits and tours to Z-3 platoon. He also has made a lasting impression at the Academy, and the keel of the Artic Tern is a testimony to that fact, when he accidentally dredged a channel inside the buoy at Bartlett's Reef. Having a big heart, and a voice to match it, Wayne has been active in Cadet Musical Activi- ties, the glee club, and protestant choir. He sings those sea chanties in the showers with such enthusiasm that it makes some Cadets sea sick. Whether it be academics, sports, music, Lima Company, or service to God, Buck can be counted on to give his best, with his priorities firmly set on his love of God, which radiates out into every other aspect of his life. 1 if uf', .-W' :--' .wg M" 'id u'l"" 91" ,QC H IWW' ui""" LEU" gall l'Q'1 gl! I M ll' stil chilli anna mann usual an S A UEST 'li .gras w IGF' nil-K"C"' tmwvqgxf' ws' WY? me J 225 BV -436 LW' -in-ai'9F""3 ,,,, .sawn lu"i'l" ug! ,,f,n.5l"5'n,' ... :mf .,,,.f1ttZ3w wfyw ,Q-pair' P' 5.1 w"""... ,,. l -W'-'f"'! and ..,,.f.r W' aff" Q M JEFFERY SCOTT BUEHLER MCMINNVILLE, OREGON Little Scott, seeking adventure and lured by the mysti- cism of the East Coast, ventured from his home back in the wilds of Oregon to spend what were supposed to be the best four years of his life at beautiful CGA. lt didn't take Scott long to realize that life in beautiful New Lon- don wasn't as adventuresome or as mysticising as he had hoped. When life just doesn't meet up to your expecta- tions there's only one thing to do, and who's going to argue with a man who looks like he eats trees for break- fast. Maybe it started with the Spitfire third class year, that illegal auto hidden at one time or another in ever, nook and cranney within walking distance of CGU. What- ever it was, Scott took second class year by storm with the system launching an all out campaign, but in the end we all know who won. Under a heavy shower of demerits, 183 at final count. Scott found himself down at the track quite a bit, either working off the system's rewards, or comrising the teams weight section. And what a weight man he was, being excellent in all aspects, shot, ham- mer, and his special love, the discus. Track wasn't the real reason Scott survived though. The full credit goes to a little young lady in upstate New York. Scott is still his own man, nothing will change that, however he is a bit more cultured now thanks to Susan. With her help Scott has mastered the art of tact, the system never stands a chance. .. p i K. gm f- ' 5.1. - ' S . 2 - 71 , xg, Q t W " 1 , ,R it 3 4' 2 """""WJ xii if 1 'X is , Qs, 2' ., 0,-J 2 .flag , 'LQ .E- GLEN N CRAIG BURKERT OLEY, PENNSYLVANIA When the Academy took "Back Woods Burk" aboard, little did they know what they really had. Coming from Oley Valley, which is tucked away in the hills of Pennsyl- vania, Glenn came to the Academy with skills unchal- Q Ienged by the most proven of Academy Regulations. ff With nothing more than a slingshot and his steady eye, X Roland Hall was nearly cleared of pigeons with at least i if one ending up in Jake's locker, and another hanging in the new quadrangle. After leading inexperienced class- mates through the roughest of white water on cold spring canoe trips "Back Woods" was noted for being one who could always be counted on even in the tough- est situations. On top of easily handling Mother Nature, 5' Glenn conqured many a man on the mats. Noted for his strength and cat like moves, Burk was one of Coach Eldridge's finest products. Because of Glenn's determi- nation, common sense, and dependability, he is a man to whom success is and will continue to be a common occurance. Once Glenn puts his mind to a task there is only one reason that he would possibly back off, and she is a very pretty one. Sarah and the Coast Guard should be well satisfied in the years to come. G 'li.s X . . s N , f l e ' A - ll li - ,.,,--- X-f .1-A , ., 'iffflf "'l lill l L l tv ,. gf Q X I. gk u gi 9 L Z :AFS QWBX LAQNSQW ni: kk H s -'Q g '.v gg M K H. N i - ,s K, R , X , . g f .- gg I '-'HQ lb H I rg llama! ummm . ig ' -1. 0' 2 ,Q iff'-if .lirl WTX -My 4 1 ,J Q: I fl V i,..j'i1 , , 'W ir' If nr. ' ev 1? M f ij J 1 RICHARD BURTON GARDEN CITY, MICHIGAN Old Burt came to CGA in June of '72 from Garden Patch, Michigan with a great expectation of one thing - libo! Keeping with that fine tradition he had developed a highly refined escape from the Academy within 30 sec- onds after liberty was granted. And after finding everyth- ing you'd want in a girl one 3rd class summer night that "refined escape" found a final destination in Niantic. Rumor has it he could get there under 14 minutes, blind- folded if necesary. Being a person who worked with his hands many times it would have been better if he had done it with his feet. But try as he did eventually he became fairly efficient at taking six coats of paint off a table to find that was, what was holding It together. Even with all this Rick always had time for his class- mates, always willing to talk with others about their problems. He's definately my best friend and helper in the time that l've known him. l can only hope that we have an opportunity to serve together out there in the real world. Being an advocate of new ideas, and having a fond dislike for the Old Guard l'm sure this will help him to be one of the finest officers ever! Bood Luck Burt! JAMES EDWARD BUSSEY ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Jim Bussey is remembered by most of us as the little guy with the determination of giant. Jim came to the Coast Guard Academy, from Virginia, ready to show New England what wrestling was all about, and he did. After earning a Varsity letter his freshman year, he took a fancy to gymnastics, and therein has left his mark at CGA. After only two years he found himself at the NCAA's competing on the National level. Although he had the goal of making All-American, his desire was simply to thrill anyone who would watch, and that he did also. As captain of the team in his Senior Year, Jim provided a great deal of leadership and instilled confi- dence in his teammates. Jims main interest of study was Physics, and en- deavers in this field of study enabled him to frequent the Dean's list several times. Similarly efficient in profes- sional terms, Jim was no stranger to the Commandant's list either, though on one occassion, his free spirited- ness did "award" him in a conference with "the other Commandant's list." Outside of the Academy, Jim can be seen trucking along in his beloved van travelling to good times wherev- er he stops. With his intense will to perseuere, Jim will make the best of his career in the Guard. Yet, when reminiscing about the Academy, he will always be heared to say, "its really, been a gas"! The Coast Guard is fortunate to have such a topnotch, extraordinary man in its ranks., I I I , A , I 5 'r YQ W' ,..-ff""' A M- f t7 I ffl? -Q, -STI " fu, an L , x. -so it , I , . lf ' Man 51' ,vi QF Vtf, , - '-,rg 33 .. 3, . We If W dm 'it 9, i rg, g g gUM,,,:w+""' K Q ,QV , .1 ini?-W M A 5- , y A 57 3 ' Ai" -..te K -J--5 ' -. I it -. I -Q : i sh , , 5 sz, . 'f' ,I V .L1. I 'ii N DIOSDADO TIROL CABRERA CRUZ, BUENAVISTA, BOHOL, PHILIPPINES I've got a name at CGA These are the times when everybody complains about losing his identity, not me many because I have, myself, a name - Dado. You know what? You can call me northern, Eastern, South Midwestern, etc, I don't care. I have the whole Far East with me. Nobody could ever change that, except perhaps a heart transplant. Perhaps I'm the only man inthe whole class of 1976 who has stayed the longest in the compounds of CGA. And I'm sure I'm the only qualified in the position to tell you about, "life at CGA". "Life is a battle", I tell you. But somehow, all battles have got to end. I've got to wing and of course l won. Don't you think l ought to become a wizard? RAYMOND GEORGE CARDWELL POLAND, OHIO Ray is the kind of a guy you would expect to come from a small, conservative, rural village - a soft spok- en, hard worker, skinny Polack. Most mild mannered guys go unnoticed but those who work with Ray soon respect him for his honesty and consideration for oth- ers. Actions speak louder than words and Ray proves it. Despite his slight build, Ray holds his own on the tennis, volleyball, and handball courts during free time. His dedication to academics earned him Dean's list regu- larly. The thing Ray does best is play French Horng a must for every Coast Guard officer. Finding the Academy's Conservatory of Music lacking, he built up a Brass En- semble while at CGA and contributed greatly to the in- strumental music program. Saturday nights found Ray at his "home in the coun- try", the Christian Serviceman's Center. Priorities shape a man's life and Ray's is his relationship to God through Jesus Christ. gr-:L if! 31 all ag- N, Qiilfllxvl 'MM 'W xi W vw- Mm ca, n 'Nw i' 'F 3' 3' J.D. CARPE NTER coRPus cnmsn, TEXAS ln the rainy summer of '72, Carpenter came to CGA. Although the strange climate at first perturbed him, he quickly adjusted to the tempo of the Academy and sur- rounding New London. A champion of the concepts of sleep, good chow and more sleep, he also shot a pistol and played l.B. sports. Although academics never really bothered him, he vows never to return to the ivy halls of CGA, and in the sunny summer of '76 he will leave them behind. ff V ,, ,Z ' 1, 'JV' fffjg I-'QQ' V fr 03,1-gy ,y f y, ,yi M f A f f' , J ,ww ,' awp, 4, Af w ,f l 1 A 2 f ff, V ff -1.25, fitfgw , I . lll f ZLL '- .. 11 ful? V 11. 4, 2 ' - A f ' ' WILLIAM THOMAS CARRAHER WORCESTER, MASS. William T. Carraher from the birthplace of freedom, the State of Massachusetts, to four years at the Academy and on to a lifetime of marital bliss. Oh well, all those Red Sox fans are stubborn! You know what they say Bill, "College . . . four years of vacation between a boy's mother and his wife." Enjoy your vacation Bill? Bill was never very hard to find around the Academy. lf he wasn't watching "Wide World of Sports", "Game of the Week" Qin any sporty or down at the bowling alley, then he was trying to convince his l.B. softball team he was a pitcher and not a shortstop. lDoesn't matter, team captain plays where he wants no matter whatll. As time went by it got even easier to find Bill. lf he wasn't with Tay, then he was on the phone with her. That is, unless he was in the shower. Now after two cruises to Europe and three years at the Academy, Bill has mel- lowed out some. But he can still get himself into a "squishy" situation now and then. When he does he can always find someone to talk to and never before midnight! But Bill does seem to be heading in the right direction and will be an asset to the Coast Guard. He has an uncanny ability for picking the right place or the right girl's name at the WRONG time! QHow many cars passed by that time, Bill?l Actually my only question is, what's the telephone company gonna do for profits when we leave here? X w fi . ,. . S, Q! ,5 , I 5-1 l JUG' Y!!! UIQ li 'WN msg fill Sun leg. Mm Ubi N01 Wm.: in .ith 'lun 'Na f 'f f'U""- 4, JOHN CARROLL VEAZIE, MAINE John came to CGA thinking what a great summer lay ahead of him, and dreaming of all the beautiful New London girls who craved for men in uniform. Soon to realize that this was no country club, and that the best looking females wore a leash and collar, he decided to hit the books, and soon became quite proficient at get- ting good grades without missing a minute of liberty. Sailing the yacht Arion during his first two years here kept John busy, and on weekends, he and the rest of the Arion's crew could be found at the best yacht parties. After nearly destroying that boat in some rather heavy weather, John graduated to playing something safer, like l.B.s, which also gave him more time on week-ends to pursue his second favorite hobby - Michele. John has big plans for a career in the Coast Guard, at least for the next five years, at which time he wants to be free to follow his own paths. Q2 ,sw -, f-lffw I, , J 4 , 5 is f N .ml swim. .N- .a, It tl' , W! 'qu I New . 7 "th "lu D.-. MLN-4. . an .,.s. .fra 'ENICI NMC if f3vf"'wi are 9' Q- ' at muse, I JAMES DONALD CHAMBERS PARADISE, TEXAS From deep in the heart of Texas, Donny came to C.G.A. to see new people and places. Although always modest and unassuming. his casual facade hid a keen mind which carried him to many a gold star. Always ready to get away from the academic grind, he earned the nick- name of "Lebo Man", much to his chagrin. A capable athlete. he enjoyed baseball and l.B. football, tennis and handball. His one true ambition, it would seem, is un- clear. Whatever he decides to do, it is certain he will be an assett wherever he goes. The Final Return Summer's spent itself it seems Autumn brings us summer dreams Points us toward retarded learning But sadly finds our hearts still yearning. For the days so quickly passed. August days, their relaxation All but gone . . . this brief vacation lts scarlet dawns . . . infrequent showers A hundred days . . . How quick the hours were spent. Soon we'll wake to crispy breezes Arrested coughs, misguided sneezes A settling mist that chokes the air A pallied gloomy, gray despair New London's "morning" dawns. This autumn evening almost gone The fallen leaves bedeck the lawns The auburn sun gives way at last A gesture to the summer past. And leaving us an unexpected chill Tomorrow brings the first fall drill ? We're stricken with the cold realization . . . That we are "home" again. 'X ff'-fl X E A .X -, 7' Li ',.i..lej'i + 'A , X Ffdlvjgn A W' my R A A I 14. ., - ., ! 'sy' Zztgegfj 'W , . , n 9 " . al. ' --Q: he 5 it 31 . . , 'ff K 1 5 , .729 .4f4'f9ffQff H Q , , WWW! . ' , fi.- M, Tx 4, 2 si: ad?" ..f.f:,, '1.,g.,.-,. " , wif. GARY WILLIAM CHAPPELL wEsTBRook, CONNECTICUT A home state boy, Gary never had any trouble adjust- ing to the climactic whims of the region when he report- ed to CGA. Quickly adjusting to his new life style, Gary set out to make his mark at the Academy. Struggling to the top of his class, he regularly appeared on Dean's List. After classes Gary was often seen on the Thames River making waves for the crew shells to surf on. ln fact. he got so good at it, they made him head manager. During the winter season he switched over to I.B. volleyball. Venturing into the literary field, Gary joined the Howling Gale staff and worked his way up to co-editor. His favorite activities being swimming, fishing, scuba diving and backpacking, Gary's favorite season is the summer. Somehow he always ends up traveling north during the summer to ports like Aalborg Denmark, Port- land Maine and Thule Greenland. To make up for this. he's looking for warm weather billets. As an oceanographer, Gary hopes to put his knowledge to use in the field after graduation. With a calm analyt- ical manner developed from a strong scientific back- ground, he should be able to handle any problem the Coast Guard places before him. -4 1 91 ri: pw ? 5. .153 ?e ,Y we ' new W asf-" inf' A .'?i' 52:- pf fe' in IW' ml" 319' BD-W alll hi nl' 5 Qc g.. PPELL e l'9if?N"9" P t S 9. C ii" :W S551 .,, 'hymn 4 ,E t?ft:.T ,wager 3 QM' it EW if is 76 +-noevq if 99' avg' 84 M1 ii Q- Q 4 RAY CHRISTIAN GEORGETOWN, MASSACHUSETTS Ray. who was strangely referred to as "SHABBY", spent much of his time overcoming the dereliction and regression that the Academy social life often produces. During his four years at CGA, Shabby could be seen running on the cross country course, shooting hoop in the quad trying to convince the New Yorkers that Boston was number one at everything. tHe still thinks the Red Sox won the World Series in 75.5 People gave him end- less grief about his Boston slang, but he still carried it with pride on the trips to the southern cities, San Juan, Mobile, West Palm Beach, and Barcelona.His senior year saw some bad weather which sometimes put a damper on his weekend activity of bicycling all over Conn. on his "first class car". Although at times Shabby may seem mildly eccentric, he seems to have kept Qcertainly not found!J his sanity at the Academy. Like most of us, he believes 1976 is a great year and that 1981 will be even better. 2? f I fi 3' , if. l v fi sf tt, Xt A 1 J x 4 Q 4 l ffl? ri 3 1 I ' l 1 i ,fi 5 f at i afssi . W Q :ew ef 1 I I A 3 .'q 'ig-W FMA ,.-4 If ' 4. Q, SKMSK. , v. . i 3 .Mig ,x ffsvk tx o ,.,. .,... , . 1 Q 3 f N M .,,. " 1 s pl I g 5 . , ' 'WM tl, 3 , ' 'Ng' 5. ggox - QW? , ha -E 'if X x ,wwf lg, I 1 ,, f, ,,. ..Y,,:V,...,,.,,. L T, Y 4 W V f 74, if 1 Lf 4.5 'P , f y,,f,U"4 an f ,'v,f,C ' A-I ' ,v, luxkf W I My 7 ..... , um-, gif, If A 4 ,gn Q A, , ,, , "gi --A ff ffl.: If so. A ' I, fig ,-, , ,Q flu' 99 4 -,,u wa, Q 34 .19 A- 1M.:x.' X. iii 3 G 5. A A3 Q F QW xii. is 5. i Z wr rf V fl ' 'gk l-4' s T 'lbif U r .. M-we 6' I L.. '11 Fi in fu -kai i' T , 3 -, , V' Q7 ff M1 w, r ,4 ,V e f rl "5 't,.'7' '2172 ' Y X., Av .f 1 w , i n mi. l in ',, --I N. . Q , 1 I V V 8 8 s C ' r Y T A' Y 4 r K i gg P if C ?1f f f""" .f W ' V ' I at X' TT fjg, " .N PATRICK CLANCY MONTVILLE, CONNECTICUT It isn't far from Montville to New London, so Clanky didn't let the Academy interfere with his fun-loving lifes- tyle. Swab year found him frequently engaged in a ques- tionable activity - well, the outside has a name for those who supply dates for required formals. Pat never let his female friends interfere with his exploits on the l.B. field, which were capped by leading the lst Batt to a football championship his senior year. As for cruises, he quickly learned his lesson on the Eagle 3fc summer and opted not to return as a firstieg instead, he and N.C. journeyed to Mobile to inspect hulls -- and even some ships. Most of Pat's free time was spent working with Cadet Musical Activities, as members of the ldlers and per- formers in several musicals, the duo of Sly Bob and Clank enlivened many a rehearsal. The redhead was known for always finding a good time, but there was a serious side to his nature: he consistently made Comm's List and served on the Standards of Conduct Board as a firstie. T J hx '35, EVAN CLARK SEVERNA PARK, MARYLAND Along with high hopes from his family, great disbelief from his high school freinds, and not exactly overjoyed about the whole idea himself, Evan made the move down from the Hill to Chase Hall in June of '72. He soon found that his plan to keep his Coast Guard background a secret was just not going to work when he was branded as the Captains Kid within the first two weeks of Swab Summer. After three semesters, having made the Dean's List twice and managing successfully to avoid those restric- tion blues, it looked like the Captains Kid might fool everybody and really live up to that name. But upon his return from Christmas Leave, Dr. Beckwith started his second downhill slide, never again to wear that gold star and finding his name now on that list that keeps you in on the weekends, rather than the one that lets you out! , lf you wanted to find Evan in the past two years your best bet was to look in his rack. lf he was not sleeping, you knew that there was a party somewhere between C.G.A. and the nearest dog track and that your chances of finding him were pretty slim. l Upon graduation Evan will have spent eight years here i at the "place". We finally quit calling him the Captains Kid because believe it or not he is now an Admirals Kid and maybe someday a little of it will show up in him. TW? l F in at :pa it 'li' sh' EAC!! gud li U11 'H ini t '-vu lig- 'vi z. 5 .23 '-'11 my ,gf N B .g V , Q , xl ' I . -x 5 -.W ,f E - ,t i 3 h , ' ' .- ' , v if X 'r s ' ' 1 i.-X VM 'fm Q -K h . NXLQEQ ix. I 'Wt -:Ax N f"f"'-if 4'-Q mmf., muck hjii- A 4 wuz. "'-l vi ""lu. 'nhl 'Q "'-as X36 H-R '--ls. Ki GQ ga fvsf ,, In ' iv e I 'tw YP "MQ l gf' ,, "mmm 5 ,u,-, L..- Qu 9 t Q I Q U4 I i . L Ye? I ,iq DAVID SCOTT CLI ND JACKSONVILLE FLORIDA During the summer of '72, Dave gave up the sun fun, and girls of Jacksonville, Florida, for the rigors of Swab Summer at C.G.A. He never seemed to have trouble adapting to the lack of sun or fun, and a cute blonde from across the street filled the third deficiency early 31 C year. Carol has seen a lot more of Dave than most of the rest of us ever since, but what is llbo for anyway? He always managed to accomplish twice as much as most of us. A frequent visitor to the Commandant's List and Dean's List, Dave's interests were mainly in Political Science, Law, and Psychology la good combination these daysl. Life isn't all Academic, however, and he filled in by managing the soccer team for four years, as well as playing on winning IB volleyball, softball, and soccer teams. ' First class cruise saw Dave riding the waves to Europe on the C.G.C. Ingham and back on the Eagle. The fact that he qualified as a underway OOD on both ships would indicate that the Coast Guard is getting themselves a pretty good boat driver in '76. First Class year began with Dave as the Commander of Alpha Company. It is very evident that they made a wise choice, as Alpha quickly took the lead in IB sports, drill down, and overall company points under his leadership. The Coast Guard is easily getting their 567,000 worth in this case. Dave is going to be an excellent officer. 4,40 'fin Yi aj, ,f ,lf ff 1, 1 , 5? fi I' , rj 1 I ' 1,777 'I I lg I , if , fff K if 9 f 1 f fl If 5 ff , 7 44 .41 . M 4' My f J If fa A iff - e ' tl. Q .' 'VH 1 . ,,,, . .--W QI! " f , 'ja .."'T' ' 'st gwf. Q ', ,x:".'r. - it-if k, V, ,Af ,.- ' - f A'5"55:'-pf' -W' ' QQ? X ' -a f - X2 , Q I .rj Y .fv'y4APS.:sit.- s Q1 A ug... ...Ut THOMAS JOSEPH COE wARwlcK, RHODE ISLAND Cautious Coe came to C.G.A. as a Pre Medical major from the University of Rhode Island. It took him two tries to get accepted into the Guard and after the first two months of unexpected harassement and game playing he was doubtful along with most of "76" as to his origi- nal desire to enter. Tom never regretted that one year delay which brought him enough sanity to last the next four. Being a true advocate of obtaining a good educa- tion but only during non-liberty hours, he managed to swing Dean's List frequently in the Ocean Science major. Tom entered as a hard core biologist and was converted into a computer modeling Physical Oceanographer. He still can't understand it! On a sun warmed weekend he could be found sailing for C.G.A., cruising to Block ls- land at trawling speed in his boat or visiting at Conn. College. As winter rolled in he moved indoors, shooting three years on the rifle team and attempting pistol for one. Tom gets what he aims for. 'lk me .-L '-'Li KN MATTHEW scoTT coMPToN SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Like a fish out of water, this high school swimming captain came to New London from Mac, with his land lover buddies Neal and Dan, to swim the turbulent wa- ters of Uncle Chuck's pond. Although this Texan loved the sun, his inability to acquire a tan gained him the nickname of the Rabbit. One of 76's greatest rack wastes could be found on weekends shoveling horse ungawa at the Cummings' Ranch, or attending a horseshow with the rest of the Duke's Army. He wouldn't drive his Mercedes28OSE anywhere without his shotgun or his .357 magnum. This engineer was also a salesman of sound quality, if you know what l mean. His engineering ability was honed to a fine edge while filming football games under the watchful eye of the ever modest Fonze. His summer cruises bring back many fond memories, of frustration at the Riviera, a surprise visit in Ft. Lauder- dale, the wonders of Bourbon Street, the locals in Brownsville lHey, Steve, remember?i, the crew of the Gentian and an overall impression of CGA planning lthis Texan flew to Montana Boys' State and backj. At graduation, this Texan will say, "Adios CGA, Hello Coast Guard, and thanks for everything to the greatest parents in the world for all their love and support." J, ,-ff' BRUCE CON NELL FORKED RIVER, NEW JERSEY When Bruce first came to the Academy he really had not seen much of the world and he had decided that the Coast Guard would make him an adventurer. During his third class summer he accomplished his goal by being stationed two miles from his home - rough life, Uni- body!! Hoever, his first class summer opened up a whole new world to him because he finally went to sea. His cruise experience out on the Pacific Ocean really got Bruce motivated to try to become the best deck officer ever - however, the T-Boat completely ruined his confi- dence in ship handling. Among Bruce's many accomplishments are: surpris- ing some second classmen when he was a Swab with a punctured shaving cream can, walking around New Lon- don with a few of his distraught friends and a supply of booze after a rough Chem. final, and attempting to play lead guitar for his rock band the almost made itl. Upon graduation Bruce will be seen driving out the gate in his turbo-charged Chevy, leaving behind the message "it's been a real pleasure .... " at-...Q 4 Fiat, V . ug, f at-, .4 5. U2 if it-. , 1 4. , 24:41 L , '5- H . fi . '55 f ELL IQL ugh! 'Wwe Enix HM. th' 4 8,09 .QM KK bw. ...5 as .lf ,,. ., "+.,l Fflffn. Gln I I 'Vs ft 1...,,, 1 YQ", .. ., 4 'age V 1, .. BRIAN PIERCE COST SCITUATE, RHODE ISLAND Unlike most of us, Brian came to the Academy fresh out of the real Guard. Upon arriving at the Academy, he got his section eight and attempted to adapt to the life of a cadet. being a cadet is very different from anything in the real Guard. Libo isn't, and Brian and Pat Clancey quickly became known as the Iibo hounds of '76. For the next three years Brian remained quiet, or perhaps lost in the bilges of Mac Hall. This must have effected him in some manner for instead of buying a new car his first class year Brian got himself a new sailboat. Brian is an avid sailor and as captain of the sailing team could al- most always be found out on the Thames doing his thing. Although Brian was never one for losing an argument, even when he was wrong, he seemed to lose all senses when he tangled with Peggy Chanel, and l am sure he felt no pain as she slipped the ring through his nose. Brian has his eyes set on a pair of wings and with any luck will get them, regardless, I am sure he will make the most of the situation and become a real asset to the Guard. J' ,Cyp 5. .W I , W. ,. -,mf f .f wgw,.f,4fy,4l.'.y5y f, , , fy .r ,ffaiziwffrl 1f?fiC':f:f,aJ 'fiwqzvwfW1-g'.',,.,e,.4Z,cn.. wiv, ,f T ""X,,w5' . 'Q5","9:"' . "Vi-4 ivf fy' . , V "1'1"A ' V W .17 ima? f'ffl7'f'f4 Aofyffvfzf .f f,fKfffff.:,f.f L .. ff7f-M , 41, f are , ,, mf, 'ff' f' QQ? ,QAW gf. 265 My ff ff -ma' . fw 'f-vwffl. 1,,f2,Hf f,zf'6ff4:'f?f1fw3h. VW ,fag s.W..1r:. :fy ff ,f ffl, . I :,,,ff:: ,',."fflf-:sr-'Y . --3,4 H,.,,:,j',.fqg' , ,.,,,' g . -'ff 51? ,""' 1 ,- ffiezww iwvxi. ff? f ffffif' 1' Kjffm V, 'f 'f ,ff-gf-'ff'YC fb- . 3-5 ,4 ?' ,.,,Jf"f 544 v f Q V C . ' 1 ., f 1 -, ,Q - f . ,yg,' - ,QW ., 9-4 ,,,"w,4f -f ,H , . wg . 4 1. fu.. qw' f- r s f ff. , ,K M W f ..-1,-M. .,-., r 4,54-1-, V- f,,, ffl. ,V .fir fffw--fs.-.-. Muff-1,1-4 3 , fp ' - fi 'WU 62245541 i' V74 if 1 75' mf" QW? . "" iff' "" 'A"' .wzfig-LfZ'f. Wx ,f'f,MWf 'fb' '. " -,:,f,: -,g,:,.25g,, 4.11, .'- Mg,-.,. ,. ,J fy, ,7 Qi' f I ' ,gif ffg., ywz is 5. I mimi' an 1 'nb .5 ' l I DANIEL ROLAND COX CINCINNATI, OHIO , Dan came to C.G.A. after having been born and raised in Cincinnati, Ohio, and he had only seen the ocean once before then. The Coast Guard to him was a bunch of guys running around in boats keeping people from drowning. While this wasn't exactly wrong, Dan was soon to find out that it wasn't exactly right either. I , Dan was always sort of a loner, considered to be quiet by those who didn't know him, and friendly by those who did know him. During Swab year, Dan could usually be found in one place - his room. Near the end of the year, he fell under the influence of a certain girl from East Lyme. After that, Dan was known to haunt phone booths during the week and completely disappear during liberty hours on weekends. During some of his infrequent ap- pearances outside his normal habltats, Dan could be found playing his trombone with the Nitecaps and the Windjammers. Somehow, he also managed to find some time to study, finding a spot on the Dean's List most of his semesters. Dan is going to get mrried soon after graduation, and then plans on moving out into the black fleet. ff. CARL A. CRAMPTON KIRKLAND, WASHINGTON Carl left his home in Kirkland, Washington and headed east for dear old CGA in June of '72, The summer was to hold many interesting things includ- ing a bride named Eileen. lWhat do you think of a guy who meets his girl on Coast Guard Day of swab sum- mer?l Carl quickly settled into the routine of the big A and turned into the classes biggest libo hound. While waiting for the next weekend to roll around Carl could often be found reading the latest paperbacknovel or sharing a hot cup of coffee with the boys in F com- pany. A basket weaver to the end, the required engi- neering courses like IEE and BNA did present some problems, but somehow he always managed to pull it out in the end. Besides his many other distinctions Carl is on of the academies original rock 8. rollers. His vocal talents as well as some wicked bass playing were heard during many informal dances. With his conge- nial attitude and a willingness for a good time, Carl had no trouble making good and lasting friends. From the early days in old Alpha Company to the present, Carl has proven to be one of the best to come through the gate. His next stop is New York where a whole new career awaits. There is no doubt that he will make a good Coast Guard Officer and that his future will be a happy one. En , ,,,,,f ,K x G1 MICHAEL JOHN CRONIN NILES, ILLINOIS Mike never did establish a real working relationship with the Academy regulations, and so he saw a lot of the Academy, especially during 4fc year. lt worked out for the best, however, because as there was nothing else to do, he began to study and since 4fc year, Mike's average has increased every semester. While here at the Acade- my, Mike's only real interest has been in his schoolwork and if his academic efforts are any indication, the Mike has in the Coast Guard is going to work out well for both of them. Y 'Ig' iii bl Q1 ll 'W Q 'ln 1 ONIN 1 -981005 151375 g,..gf'f ,wa-gag tif llfimq - r 71 U' HAM no U' nd" W, M ,W , 1 aff, ,, , Hiasrwff' I KENNETH JOSEPH CUITE HUNTINGTON STATION, LONG ISLAND How can I go forward when I don't know which way I'm facing? How can I go forward when I don't know which way to turn? How can I go forward into something I'm not sure of? How can I have feeling when I don't know it's a feeling? How can I feel something if I just don't know how to feel? How can I have feelings when my feelings have always been denied? You know life can be long, And you got to be so strong, And the world is so tough, Sometimes I feel l've had enough. John Lennon W rf' .f f me -A fff' 'file SCOTT EUGENE DAVIS SUTTER CREEK, CALIFORNIA I shall pass this way but once Therefore any good that I can do Or any kindness that I can show Let me do it now For I shall not pass this way again God give me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change: courage to change those things I cang and wisdom to know the difference. 'R W, ,L . ,, W . g . ,I W , K if ' " " - Q Lai 'V' -4 'V I w y :J 5,53 e vy ri, for I ' I e I s Rf- I 't'?':sf- I I ' ,I M' ' " ' '- X V I X ' '5 f f -1: ',', . , I iv 'rin 1 ifl r , "1 HI 'I ?.1.iq,?.2r',:- l N., 7 l, Lagsvjaj 4, XJ V' 'X 1. -. V. 13: I . Q -T 'g Y N A A T,Qi.x I , ,- hx xx V I 2 H .Q Tigris. ,..A.,..f... , - , ....,..L .,,-,,. I tm- , ' Eiftfwf'-,'? 'TI Q -,f rx - . , I " , I Sifiii isr gi? e ,. I-If ,4- sg I 3 H is asf: L X. ,y : mg? 3 I , Q XL ,rw 5 1 'L av' 4 ,, .Q, 4. Qu A 'xxx-ff R 1' 7, , WY' LL 1 ff W if YL STEVEN MORGAN DAY HAYWARD. CALIFORNIA ...W aw AA!! A JAMES WADE DECKER BEDFORD, OHIO Jim entered the ranks of our class with Section Five, and quickly got placed on sick report due to a knee injury in sports. This was his first connection with sports here and as soon as he was up and around, proceeded to involve himself in Sailing, Bowling, Wrestling, Crew, l.B. Soccer, Softball, and Ping-Pong. His efforts in Ping-Pong have established him as the best CGA has ever seen. Jim's most memorable year had to be Third Class Year, for it was then that his closest friends were established. Due to the efforts of a certain "WUS", Jim was the sixth victim of the infamous "Sandwich Committee", but soon avenged himself on all parties included in the com- mittee. lt was also during Third Class Year that the driver of a purple Gremlin took a prominent place in his life, and it shouIdn't be long before they establish a perma- nent relationship. When he was not involved in car wrecks, Jim was busy preparing for his career in the Coast Guard. I'm sure wherever he goes Jim will be successful and will be a vital asset to the Guard. You're a great friend Jim, Good Luck, and l'Il see you at the top. DENNIS WAYNE DEL GROSSO GLENOLDEN, PENNSYLVANIA Good ol' Del, the wizard of electronics, the master of photography: and he couldn't have made it without ice cream! Entering the Academy with an old soldering iron, a Polaroid camera, and a gallon of home made ice cream, Del started from scratch to build, both in inter- ests agnd weight. Learning how to drive the diesel "smule",.,race poweriboats, and cruise in pumpkin col- ored Chevy .pickups was fno problem for Del. It was get- tigngscaught fori5i.g ts.th3t,1wasshardto learn! Of course there were ,times officeIagggQmtp l,ishm.ent,t tlll like sf c conquering the "BEAUTY QEEEEN",'making 2'fl5y 4? siielpictures for the Ring Dance, and making "GM 'do it right". Liberty hours of ljc year the '7EAGLE,"1 cruising in his Kl5 and, niore often than not, talking withsomeone on his CB radio. That Kf5 of his is an electronic wonder, too bad he could not get his hands on a Loran C set or he'd probably put that in there also!,Del's main sport was Sailing. I-le'd jump into a Shield in a seconds notice, and when the Dinghies were being sailed, he'd drive the rescue boat. Wonder Why? He'd never get the athelete of the year award, but I know that I'd put him up for the good friend of the year award. Being a cadet was never his goal in life, but being a good officer is, and l can honestly say that Del will easily achieve it! STANFORD WILLIAM DENO om FORGE, N.Y. When Stan arrived at the Academy as a bachelor, he swore he'd remain single until at least June of 1978. We're all wondering now if he'll show up at the Chapel on June 19, 1976, or leave Doris stranded for two years. You can never be sure about a guy who "volunteers" for five weeks on the EAGLE for a case of beer. Rumo has it that Stan was quite the skier up in Old Forge, N.Y. Those of us that know him will know he's only a skater from West Babylon, Long Island. Nothing- no, not even an Ecology Sports trip, could keep him from spending his weekends with Doris, and he's the first one to admit it. Stan almost made it to the top -- he had four stripes one make. A little investigating determined, however, that Paul sewed them on for Stan in appreciation for all the times he's had his trowsers taken in and let out again. Sure Stan, you're starting your diet on Monday. Stan was an all-New England end, guard, and tackle on the CGA soccer team for two years. tHe sat on the end of the bench, guarded the water bucket, and tackled any- one who came near it.l Stan does posess many talents in the singing and danc- ing field. Besides being manager of the ldlers, he has had several roles in Cadet Musical Activities productions, his most famous role being that of a "dancing Santa." Stan will undoubtedly be a fine addition to the Officer Corps next year, Doris will make sure of that. After all Stan, she does wear the service dress blues in the family. 43751 fi'- X l WILLIAM FRED DIADUK SPRINGFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS Bill Diaduk came to the Academy with one of the most unique personalities in the Academy. His Russian back- ground has given him a sense of humor to laugh at anything. Bill was always a favorite among his roommates as he was one of the only cadets to get at least one home- ,cooked chow box a week for four years. His mother had many fans at the Academy. One of Duck's biggest loves was being in the yacht squadron here at the Academy. Many weekends Bill could be found sailing around somewhereitfrlirfi f Bill's love for fish found him reactivating the Aquar- ium Club here at CGA. He spent many long hours caring for the inhabitants of his aquariums, and making sure they were not fed toQ,Qmuch. Duck was also for his neat room because he believed all his belorfgings should be either under his bed or stacked on hisfdesk. Maybe if Bill could have gotton to his desk, his class rank might have gone up a little. Senior year found Bill driving around a lime green Fiat, and getting ready for life out in the real Guard. Theregis no doubt that where ever Duck goes on his first bilIet,'he will fit in fine. lf IW lx V W r I f -..............-. I..-: -0 f M, . I 4 e f., in ,ff , , 1 ff . 'ff .f f I I r by , 4--am JW' SURRAN DREW DILKS DeRIDDER, LOUISIANA Hailing from the sunny land of Louisiana, Drew, alias "Kingpin", has an innate love for the consistent weather of beautiful New London. This, however, did not detain him in his quest to be the number one bowler in Coast Guard Academy history. Not only did he work at building up his arm at the lanes, he also exercised the arm with 12 oz. curls at nearby Gorton's Pond. Among Drew's other attributes is his uncanny knack at making Dean's List while suffering many defeats at the hands of the infamous "Rack Monster", hence a second nickname, "Drew Sub-H". Drew's fun-loving personality and ability to make classmates laugh when they have the blues will be long remembered, cherished, and appreciated when looking back on our days at the Coast Guard University. We all hope our stay in the Coast Guard will be enhanced by the opportunity to serve with people of the same caliber and ability to get the most of life as Drew Dilks. Long life the Cobb brothers! 7 ,,,,,g Q DHER' "S 3, wtf! A 'ill LON NORRIS ELLEDGE PASCO, WASHINGTON Lon hails from Pasco, Washington, and like any true West coaster he would like to get stationed back there as soon as possible, if not sooner. Lon's primary interest goes by the name of Peggy, though unfortunately, she moved from New London to Washington, D.C. third class year. So now it's hard to find Lon around ole CGA on any given long weekend. At less important times Lon amuses himself with civil engineering in the bilges of Mac Hall with the rest of the "Brick Layers". Never one to sweat studies you can usu- ally find Lon reading a novel during study hour because, as everyone - or at least every civil engineer -- knows, you can only study between taps and revellie. Weekends are devoted to liberty, usually at the "Club" on Saturday nights with his cronies. Lon plans to be married about 3 hours after gradu- ation. From 4 years of prison to a lifetime of slavery - but oh, what a master! As a classmate Lon will long be remembered, and his continued success in the Guard is most certain. Y I 1 1 , ., , . M., -vc , A... ,,,.f' X ., 1 1, sn-ff an 1 Q ,Q 4 'Q at 9 ' ' 4, s. W 4 , A, Z ,, . M i ' 5'7" of I .r 1 Cv!! I , , 1 V 1 if It l f 'X .Q , M. 44 .44 .14 -.- ,ss .. ..,--a...... ., JAY CRAN MER ELLIS VAN NUYS, CALIFORNIA Tapping lightly on the short framed door, I stand back with anticipation. Reassuringly the door swings widely, welcoming me into the magnificent room beyond. lt is a room of no meager proportions, wide in breadth and spiritually alive. An atmosphere of amicability pervades as l step further through the doorway. Curious contrasts immediately become apparent. A well preserved football languishes in one corner beside the expansive library with its several volumes arranged with meticulous care. Dominating one wall is a splendid portrait of DeMolay which by all appearances seems pleased to be there. Other walls are adorned with lavish seascapes, some displaying images of white-winged birds of sail. Dusty boots, worn obviously from outdoor use, lay idle in a far corner. As I ponder this diversity, I am startled to notice a radiant young woman has just stolen into the room. She moves gracefully, with beauty and style, to care for the room, perhaps to live there. She seems to sense, as I do, that others have gone before, yet somehow l hope she can find a way to stay, to live and to love, for the room needs her touch and her smile. Q x QE, MILTON HAYDEN ENNIS CONOVER, NORTH CAROLINA Milt has been busy with sailboats since he came up here from North Carolina. Two seasons on "CAPER", then summer sailing left him with everything needed to knoqw to know about CGA's big boats. He then shifted to Jacob's Rock for more excitement in racing tactics and has been there since. Whether sailing or otherwise, Milt can always be counted on for any help one may need. Good-natured and cheerful, he has a disposition that takes a lot to get down. The cakes his mother sends also help make him a fine roommate. His willingness to share is also appreciat- ed by SNET, due to important weekly calls south to home and Peggy. JAMES ERIC EVANS SHERMAN OAKS, CALIFORNIA "Everybody Makes Mistakes" SMD i-q-.9-"J" "Wan-"' ,W tg: ERIC NORMAN FAGERHOLM HIGHLAND HTS., OHIO "E.J", "Sweat", or whatever else you would prefer to call him, came to summer section 9 from the wilds Ui of Ohio. Having first seen the academy from the rails of a "zoo boat" in '67, Eric remained undaunted in his en- thusiasm for the guard. After a cruise on the cutter Kaw with the Boy Scouts in '70, he made that fateful decision to join the 76'ers at C.G.A. Enduring swab year with "Brooksie", E.J. somehow made it through with other such notables as Edith, Snow, and N.C.. Comething must have happened though, for how many guys are almost bagged for buff- ing their deck? QSO what if it was after tapsl. f yr Third class year he found time away from buffing his deck to get a little studying done with Ivan and Chuck. Second class year found him out on the drill field hiding under the "gook pole". Despite the barracks life, aqua- man Ui swam all four years with "Miami" and "Attilla" and even managed to teach a few skills to Snow's troops. Leading the Corps into first class year, B.C., as some called him lothers weren't so generously, gave and re- ceived many a good deal. Serious minded and with high standards, Eric will now be moving into the real Guard, where he is looking forward to a long and diverse career. 3 l I Q ? . an-""' E I --fm., 1 F I 'Z - 4 I l 'I 3 H :sl f THOMAS GRANT FALKENSTEIN SACRAMENTO, CALIFORNIA After kicking around for a year at a real college, Tom decided to give old CGA a try. At first he had some trouble remembering that hats were now part of his everyday dress, but he managed to adjust to the changes and stumbled through his swab year. He started out his third class year on a European cruise but on returning to the academy he settled down to some serious studying and spent his third semester at the academy living as a monk. This lifestyle ended with the first pistol team match in Boston that year when he put away a few "group tighteners" the night before . . He started out his second class year accepting rides from very generous people from Hartford to McGuire A.F.B. including a very cordial New Jersey state trooper. That summer he flew one of the lesser known airlines, called the Imperial Iranian Air Force, to Los Angeles. He also got his first Eagle experience that year and decided it was one he'd rather not do again. He started out his academic year eagerly knowing that Christmas leave was not far off. This memorable year found him excelling in pistol shooting at the academy, and he earned the nickname of Happystein for ever cheerful attitude about his environ- ment. His last summer at the academy found him bring- ing the Eagle back from the Spanish wine, women, and sun. After putting in one last year at the academy, Tom was last seen driving in the direction of the setting sun for bigger and better things. LOUIS MARION FARRELL vlcksaunc, Mississippi l There are many instances in life when a man sees a mistake in time not only to correct the situation, but also to gain from the experience. Such was the case with Lou. Coming to C.G.A. in 1971, this "rebel-turned-Yan- kee" fthe Babe Ruth typej took a year-long look at the Class of '76, liked what he saw, and quickly joined our ranks. The Academy's finest class as well as Lou, certain- ly gained from the transfer. Left behind in the wake of Mr. Mississippi's graduation is the nation's finest land most noseworthyl eight minute tribute to the Bicenten- nial. He was the first cadet to ever pass off dog food as his mother's homemade Irish tarts at a friend's birthday party. Along with his companion Turk, he was the first cadet to ever graduate with a major in table top baseball and a minor in poker. And certainly he has to be the first Brigade Commander to ever render a "silent" nineteen gun salute. In his serious moments Lou could be found working on fourth class indoctrination. His two proudest achievements are closely related: to graduate with the Class of 1976, and to have the honor of helping to train the Class of 1978. Though it took him longer than most to gain his commission, no one will wear the Eagle with greater pride. gigs' 21 H li . if' .,.. r Q, VN N .. ' D - ' ' 5 U 9 W iw. u. " gi' f .7 R. I 1 et? R via .S si 'QQ Mk ., X Q. N11 XI Q Nei' WILLIAM J FASEL CLOVIS, NEW MEXICO ?' 7 f If f DAVID EUGENE FERG Il ROCKVILLE, MD. Young David entered the Academy during the summer of '72 in the wake of hurricane Agnes which ravaged his homeland. That summer held many changes for all of us, but David's main change was his name to D.Gus. How and why he got that name, we'll never tell. As our careers progressed at the "typical small New England", Gus was noted to have two talents. The first was the ability to party with the best of them anytime, day or night, no matter what the occasion. The second was his ability to make numbers and equations talk to him, thus earning him the title of Numbers Fergiod. Gus has been accused, rightfully, of not being able to under- stand anything unless it could be expressed in numbers. What will the future hold for David-Gus-Numbers? Probably a stint conversing with the diesel engine on some 378 west of the Mississippi, or where ever else he may find the parties and numbers. 19' so 0 1 ' ,gg 1 . . ' 'su ., 594- 6 3 D 9 . ,. . l .. , JOQ jag! fa! rieiif-" -.1 4- ai ' gpod :grew rl nap ef: Jaan s as ir 312:56 5-6" 152 D233 fi st :iass r slab ar: Jack' . 'Wi n.me 2' 1 Posse y' hsacw Q- T ai the Asa rcommazes ltrougl' fe lrena 1: e. .lack a can if' 'As 13 1951 T Q, ' R i if x l ' 1 ,gt fe' l Q 5. ff 5, l, 2 r 1 522. r J Q JOHN S. FETTEROLF III ROYERSFORD, PA. .lack has all of the qualities that could easily earn him the distinction as the Academy's most confirmed bache- lor - an easy-going nature, a penchant for travel and good times, and the ability to save money when all of his "married" friends are flat broke. Jack's accomplishments during his four years at CGA include being on the Superintendent's List every semes- ter. playing on the varsity soccer team his second and first class years after only having learned the sport as a swab. and of course his various nicknames -- "Fat Jack", "Wolfman", and "The Caribbean Carouser" to name only a few. Possibly the most noteworthy of Jack's many talents is his ability to get along with practically anybody. No one at the Academy has ever had such a kaleidascope of roommates, nor hodge-podge of compatriots, yet through it all, Jack has come out on top as being a good friend to everyone. lt is this attribute that will guarantee Jack a long and successful career in the Coast Guard. ia. Qi' V- ' 2 ws' - 15 .gy 'sv ,. ff gf: ,, ,. g,,, ,Q ke, :E 99" da' QQ' ff We v7 X ff AY Q 4 Y , ., I , , pf ff V 2 Z t wr 1 f"'f J ' tj ' tif 3 Q 'f 1.V 1, ,WSJ 1, Q. , - ,gb B. ,J I . .av '.- , ,, , '. , f 3, V f 'K z Qs...- lik. ERIC FISKE NEWPORT, RHODE ISLAND Lonely times and I'm afraid l shiver and wish I'd never strayed From my original purpose and kept The cards I've already played Well that's no matter now Things come and go that should have been But I was too blind to see how Time to start new, the break was clean Straighten it out and hang it straight Never say clie because it's never too late l 66 NNY t 'e PATRICK EUGENE FLANAGAN AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA Patrick Eugene Flanagan, having completed four years of tradition, isolation, professional and scientific educa- tion, and short hair, will now be released into the Coast Guard. Tree, as he is sometimes called, wishes only two things from the Coast Guard: He has desire for higher educa- tion in Mathematics, and he wouldn't mind if the doors were a few inches taller. The magic formula for his height has yet to be revealed, but most people suspect it is the large quantity of popcorn and Coke he consumes. His major interests prove him to be a highly competi- tive individual. None are safe from his wish to be num- ber one in handball, and chess is much more than just a game, it's a battle. His more aesthetic hobbies include a variety of music, mostly rock, and wine and Southern Comfort tasting. Of course, his normal interests in rape, sleep and food should not be underestimated. Tree's most notable accomplishments here at the Academy include the formation and leadership of his very own Chess Club, after which he thought la common fault of hisl he should learn to play chess. After much reading of l-low to Win at Chess and Advanced Views at Wlnnlng Chess he had a new hero, Bobby Fisher. ln this world of troubled times many of us need heros. . ,r reef' ffsLfV,-- r .sts KWWV lM'I swf I , - ta- V DOUGLAS EDWARD FLUDDY PLAINVIEW, NEW YORK A After finding that things were just too dull at a civilian institution, Doug decided to opt for a more exciting existence here at CGA, and a degree in Marine Biology. Both of these myths were soon dispelled. However, de- spite the initial setbacks, Doug tackled life here with the same unrestrained attitude for which he is well known. Soon various jungle noises could be heard coming from his room, and he was even given special recognition for his unique dancing style. Soon, crew began to occupy his weekends, but he still managed to drive into a church one Saturday night. The end of a successful season gave plenty of reasons to celebrate, during which Doug was able to display his chivalry and rescue a beautiful damsel in distress. With this, the need for wheels became appar- ent, and the first of many mechanics dreams appeared on the streets of New London. After a year of plowing new sici trails and blowing gaskets, the old van needed a rest. A hopped up GTO was next put to use during 21C year and soon became known as the famous U Conn Express flying nonstop from Storrs to CGA in 27 minutes flat. 1 f C year found an overflowing pile of betting shirts, a car that didn't require all night session over gallons of wine to keep it running, and the same little blond.He even found time in his busy schedule to brave the clutches of the Bermuda Triangle, Bible in hand-But,in spite of all this, he somehow made it through and man- aged to graduate. We will always remember him as a good friend and a fine officer. ,og 242' f ff, ,, ,f f,,, W, ,,,, , fp f , If g,,g,f,f,jf5 ,f .wr ,z 4 ff. I ,, ,, ,f,f,',4,,,f,,,, ,,5,,Wy,,L4, , f fwff, ,fff ww, mf ' ' 15,1 'wif .f'if'?Zcffffl', mv' f' gwwy y'ffyf,ffffyyffZff,wy, f , f, f MN, .f , ' ff f ff7"fwff,fa wwLff,w4f A f aff ,gngyff X wif, X V, Wiz! , , If X44 52? 7 Yififfw f ff' Q, Q Qfcvifi fkyi' ff 5 if Qgfgif ' f ' f' ,,w2,ffk3f2a27fQfffff2113 'wiki , ,f,3 ff OCX, "Lux ff'7fVf7 , ' ,f, f f , ,V ff! 4 fff,f,!4f V an 5 Al. Dc YQ' 1 Q GC 55' THE -5 .',, iw 335 li we 7 if yfiu 5 So we M ggmetg A G Some? Samet There? a ALBERT DAVID FRANZONE cuLvER CITY, CALIFORNIA Do you thInk you can take over the universe and improve it? l do not believe it can be done. The universe is sacred. You cannot Improve It. lf you try to change it you will ruin it. lf you try to hold It, you will lose It. So sometimes things are ahead and sometimes they are behind, Sometimes breathing is hard, sometimes it comes easilyg Sometimes there is strength sometimes weaknessg Sometimes one is up and sometimes down. Therefore the sage avoids extremes, excesses and complacency. 752 7 'WW "X ALAN FREEDMAN MIAMI LAKES, FLORIDA Al left his sunny Florida home for one of New Eng- Iand's finest resort spots, CGA, and soon made himself at home, when anybody could keep him within the iron gates. After meeting his fiance in New Bedford during an Eagle port o'caII most everybody lost contact with him. If you looked close enough, though, you could see him driving that brown Vega Bostonward, camouflaged only by a pair of dark sunglasses, or maybe feeding the dogs at either Taunton or Plainfield Race Tracks. During the week, when he wasn't "getting it on" with Oscar Peter- son, he was studying for those frequent gold stars. His parents often opened their doors to the golfing team, cadets on summer programs or just Miami-bound vagabonds. Nw , V i2ff Wfff4f 'ww-1 ,,, Q. .,, ,,.,, ,, ,, M, ., qw, " 6 ff ,J W QV M f My ' 'I F 'ix ,u..,g ff f , fmw f- A ff! f X 72 ff! f ffyfg I , wff 4 I ff f ff f W, wwf, ,f Q fff ff ZW, I f JW f WWW! ,ff , W, yn: X X fy ff N9 gil irlifnfg lllalgftmn mgiqm ws- fines: 'Fm 'Wall Umm Wm Ng., 5'-S-5 Www hmm 'Ns ,t a it we if'- QQ if QQ Q M We ssh AM, f Q -f, fanunaww-ass. ...W Q M M FTA A Rug W, ex ' i A is . -were s sh-f.gs w. 3 tyttsssfss 1' g st . A s-.sw lx: -ft s is iw. . F 'F X F 1 .H A . F . L ,Q Q31 F is S -X 1? XY"3t L X - is A . 1:-sf 1 . sw. .1 F. K s xi 1 . . x . .V X N X , Y,,.,wXx K 1 .W-s X K - ., sq- X: s N L . ,Xi NJA .X X. 4 Q . !""Qs'f'X'. fs ft - . JAMES F. FREEMAN III LAWRENCEBURG, INDIANA The people at C.G.A. knew about Lawrenceburg, Indi- ana for two reasons: First as the home of Seagram's Liquor Distillery and secondly as the home of Jim Free- man. "Freemo", "Mo-Mo", "Lance Romance" and "Mo" were all names this small bundle of energy was known by. Somehow the guy who was too little to play football lettered for three years, and opposing backs payed the fine for parking too close to this fire hydrant. Not content with notoriety in only Chase Hall and Roland Hall, Mo-Mo branched out. He found the infirma- ry much to his liking and spent many glorious hours baffling modern science's concept of the neck and knee. When Mo got the itch for the fairer sex, he scoured the nation. From Boston, Massachusetts to Lexington, Vir- ginia no maiden was secure from the travels of the hust- lin' white monitor machine or its dynamic driver. His reputation became so well known that even girls he hadn't seen fell to his charms and showered him with letters, sweet Rhonda. imbued with this confidence it was easy to tell when Jim was in a group. He strove not only to be its most acrobatic but also its most vociferous member, and usu- ally succeeded. Besides all this, Jim Freeman managed to be a great guy and a respected individual who would not hesitate to lend a helping hand to anyone in need. Mo-Mo has suc- cess marked all over him and there is little doubt that it will carry over into his Coast Guard career. 'Ek' Q l F XX fix JOEL D. FUJIWARA BELLEVUE, WASHINGTON Joel zeroed in on the academy from "God's Country" - Bellevue, Washington. Fuji dove right into his distin- guished cadet career, placing on the Commandant's List every semester. But that doesn't mean he didn't have occasional lapses in his usually exemplary behavior. Fuji had a bad habit of marching too early in the morning. And his work on the barber shop roof at the Mobile air station was much appreciated. Fuji was also noted for his prowess on the I.B. battle- field. He held a key positon on many a championship softball team. The I.B. wrestling mats were where Fuji was feared most of all. What he will do with all of those letter openers is a mystery. Joel will really miss his December 7th parties when he leaves C.G.A. Certainly he won't forget Friendly's, his Tide Rips job, and the Eagle cruise. The roads won't be the same with Fuji's hot Nova gone. The Academy will be losing a top notch cadet, but the Coast Guard will be gaining a fine officer. Being the amiable and competent guy that he is, Joel is bound to meet with much success in the future. MSM UM' gan ,we P005 5 fe: ,fl ' 50557 gil' -' LAP I 'lay CM? Sufi? UBI RN P 5' l F1 ,, 7' X " - . E If M :K '. .. .f i i EFT , A g , V,-W-ziwfhr ,gg L In gy 7' RCBERT ELLIGE GARRETT Pilgrim Airlines, Section Seven, Seaweed Fights, Con College Chapel Steps, MG, Eagle, Riviera Club, Giants 8. Vikings, Blizzard, Steak 8. Brew, Streaking, Van Marian, Yamaha 350, Oil, Mobile Q2 Hot 8- Sweaty, Third One's Got a Canel. Beerfests, Tequila Parties, Mary, Eddie 8. Julie, Poison Ivy. Sumter Sleeping, Claridon County Jail, Pops 8. Freddy, Juicy, Ralph Strong, Northeast National, Civil Engineering Meetings, Mandatory Six Packs, Phila- delphia. Ben Franklin Bathrooms, Rugby Formals, Civil- ian Clothes, Conduct Probation, Rugby, URI, Broken Hip. Traction, Crutches, Jack Jensen, GMAC, Curee, Chiefs House, Nick, "Big" Mac, Miami, Autocrosses, Shot Glass, Trophies, The Duke, 10-4 Mustard Seed iFor Surel. Washing Cars, Philadelphia, Triangles, JoAnn, Li- berty Bell, Conduct Probation, L'etoile, Bahamas, Uni- versals, Italias, Oil, Post Grad Cruise, Graduation? GRADUATION! ,Z V A f , , . N X as 'ish W dvr, N if angry 7 , if Pig an-"""'S en. A' ' 'ye .ly 210-5351:- in 1, ,- Yvfwfl' 1 QL .mm "w'gfEL?'i Q13 4t,gi',,i-f, Qin, K. V 5 +4-5 AVA Q :2rQ9U'f 4. 3006 T 1 ,er 'lf 'Q' 'if' :wif wif "' 055533 ,txifx is sl' new Q' :Mffi M4 24' lwf' :null Gill 3 GLEN N GATELY Dropping into the Academy from just up north, Glenn brought with him a blend of wit, laughter, and an assort- ment of names for everyone he met. Not the most military of individuals, his devotion to the rack caused him to spend more than his share of time at restricted men's formations. When he was let loose from behind those gates, Glenn was part of a group whose endless plight was for "booze and broads," and he had a much better understanding of the former than of the latter. As part of the engineering breed, Glenn did put a good deal of effort into his studies, though he was often heard claiming how painful it was. Not one to take anything too seriously, Glenn never let Academy life get him down, yet infrequent outbursts could be heard in four states. Glenn is pleased to be on his way, and should be a fine addition to the officer corps. J ,J 5 . F, E 1 f in it t ' gf 3 , fur f' 2 f H 4' I -'W :. : ' i, , ,4 ,A it-.i wt. '34 ' f 1' ' if' fi , K h 1 gf . 4 F gfi fxgg ii 3-W gl 1 A , 1 gg' 1 K 'x F . fl, I , P' .,,, ff, 1. E fir ff , ,raw X Z fa , -' " ' ' fc .Qin ,ff 1 ff 'f f ,iff ' fd 1 'ff PAUL RICHARD GAUTHIER, JR. Nonwicu, CONNECTICUT When Paul came to the Academy he didn't even bother to turn in his travel requisition, since it would cost more for the pen to fill out the form than he'd get back from the government. He's one of the local boys, falling into the ranks of other such notables as "Dirty AI" Hindle. Although Paul is not one of the outstanding scholars in CGA's academic world, he has danced his way into the hearts of thousands - well, a few hundred anyway - to bring culture into barracks life and happiness into the eyes of children as a "Dancing Santa". His tap dance routines were best for removing old wax from a deck before a formal room inspection. After making an aca- demic comeback, Paul turned to the social life offered in the area and continued to major in Musical Activities with roles in 1776, Cabaret, Charley, and Musical Ameri- cana. You want to talk about love life? Paul could be "Dear Abby's advisor on the subject. lf there was a problem concerning a female he could solve it for you, as for his own, well a lot of armchair quarterbacks can win football games. lf there was anyone who could be a friend, it was Paul. And who knows? Maybe someday he'll take his own ad- vice and be as lucky as those of us who listened to him. X 24 A I . Y K 'E L P, if is . Q A W 2 I if. 1 l i l r :X 2 L, , .l Q ,, A a E , T 3 F il' , ' 2 le . 5 i if ? Q Q ll l fs Y , I , g . I Q l 6 l L l I I 2 i i X . lf j 5 r iff 5 l E 3 5' f . if Q 2 3 is 2 l gf X .t as 'ON , X 5 far, -- - 5 I v X 'R is Q' Y f 2 we ' , .ff 1 I -1 H ae., .I , lb., ,4 , -. 'Q 'O 1 'hi . . 4 + f ' A , eeflf-'QQ N. .- ' ,',, 1 ' Jw'i.gf 3' J, '54, 'fi I A 2 ,l JOHN ANTHONY GENTILE ENDWELL, NEW YORK "l'm from New York - southern New York." With that introduction, shy and innocent John Gentile arrived at CGA with high ideals and dreams of single-handedly driv- ing the Russian Fleet back to Moscow. But even the best plan fails and along the four year trail, Johnny G. fell to the avarice of good times. Awestruck over why anyone would want to sit in a boat and row backward, Johnny decided to forsake his foot- ball scholarships and find out. Enchanted by Uncle BilI's training meals, he soon became a stalwart on the crew team, rising to captain his senior year. But alas, this was not enough of a challenge, so John- ny G. decided to excell academically and cast a deter- mined eye to Satterlee Hall. John came, he saw, and conquered with eminently successful results. During this push for greatness, John fell in with the wrong crowd and casting away "the girl I left behind" loyalty, he was transformed into Studly John. Bitten by the party bug once on scene, no girl seemed to be able to resist his southern New York charm. With the arrival of wheels, Studly John roamed the nation at will - suc- cessfully. Still, through all his pursuits, John never lost his in- tegrity or loyalty to his friends. He never held himself above anyone, though he easily could have. Johnny G. was and will be respected and befriended wherever he goes. STEVEN BRUCE GERKE MT. LAUREL, NEW JERSEY Leaving Mt. Laurel lnear Cherry Hilll and arriving at the Academy was certainly a surprise for Steve as he found out that maybe This "summer vacation" in New England wasn't going to be so much fun after all. Never- theless, Steve got involved in many activities right away in an attempt to fill up all that free time which he had as a Swab. Drill down sign-ups and Commandant of Cadets' lists were familiar locations to find Steve's name as was the starting line-up for the varsity soccer team where he put his soccer socks to good use in showing that he really knew how to play the game. But as third class year rolled around, Steve became hooked on a young lady named Patty from Mt. Holly, New Jersey and since then he has steadily progressed to the point where he is a full-fledged commuting student to good old C.G.U., spending the most important part of the week in New Jersey. Of course the corps will never forget Steve for his three years of hard work on the Cadet Mess Committee. We thank him for making sure that what we eat in the Wardroom, is really food. The definition of success is quite different among many people, but Steve's goal in life is to become more and more like the character of Jesus Christ. He defines successin the following verse of scripture, "But Godli- ness with contentment is a great gain." ll Tim. 6:6.l Steve professes that it is the grace and love of God through Jesus Christ that has allowed him to accomplish what he has. Li., X QWWQ V ,, J Qsxl. ..,,. if H X.. QQ. 'S lt? wi? 'Q l ff? wa DENNIS CHARLES GIBBONS SPARKS, NEVADA Euell hails from the fun state of Nevada. Unfortunate- ly his idea of fun and the administration's idea of fun do not always coincide. He has spent many an hour practic- ing his marching techniques after found in the wrong place at the wrong time in the wrong "uniform". Besides this special "extracurricular activity", Gibby can be found on the l.B. circuit giving his all fincluding his left kneel. Being a management jock, Euell under- took the full time job of business editor of the Howling Gale. Although he is not a man to sweat the books, Euell has managed to pull off an occasional gold star as well as a few almosts. He can more often be found playing pool in the lounge, or killing some year old Coors behind closed doors. Gibby's true love is a revamped '62 Fix or Repair Daily pickup commandeered from Navy surplus. Many of his weekend hours are spent making minor adjust- ments, installations or just washing off the New London crud. Euell has travelled across the U.S. several times with his Love in hand and Chicago blaring from the stereo. He has found a girl in every state lCalifornia, Texas, D.C., New York, Rhode Island, to name a few of the standoutsl. Gibby is one of the few of us who will not give up one prison for another, he stands fast on bache- lorhood Qwe all envy himl. Dennis' easygoing manner and great thirst lfor knowledge?J will make him a wel- come addition to any wardroom. , , , as fr- 1 37 7 ' ff ,- U x Alt 3'- SCOTT GLOVER KEVIN GRADY PALOS VERDES ESTATES, CALIFORNIA The golden boy couldn't have been from anywhere except the golden state. California's carefree ideals and easy living attitudes much influenced himfthroughout his school days. However, Kevin soon found himself leaving that cliff- side home along the Pacific for an eastern riverside resort. Legends of surf, sunny skies, and tan blondes is what he brought with him. Freshman year Kevin found himself daily breaking his back in a long, skinny boat with seven other madmen to the tune of an obnovious dwarf and an insane coach, both making him believe that he'd like to pull harder. He'll tell you he was crazy for having kept with rowing, but that indescribable feel- ing one gets after another victory kept him going. The "straight four" will not be forgotten. lt wouIdn't be right not to mention his untiring desire and ability to party. Good times were had. He also had an incredible talent for tinkering with any type of hours and only being satisfied afterthe had destroyed it. Those with Kevin down at Pt. attest to his natural ability at might find him hiking around on wilderness or mogul-bashing he sells his van, those with a glimpse of him out on the velocity machine. You can be sure ward to bigger, spent four years W as THOMAS EDWARD GRAF M FLORISSANT, MISSOURI Hailing from the confluence of the mighty Mississippi and the muddy Missouri, Tom was at first a "stranger to bIuewaters", but the feel of a deck beneath his feet cured him of that brown water synrome and taught him that the briny deep was not always flat. He is no stranger to the academia. An avid Marine Engineer, and general snipe, "Gee-raf" has made the Dean's List many times. He is confident that the pit is the only place to be. His interests are varied, ranging from dinghy dumping and yacht driving on the "Caper" and the "Kialoa ll", to target punching with a pistol. The IB route has been the best for him so far, but his real pleasure has been to take a K-boat out for a lazy afternoons sail. The four year stretch at "Naut Sci Hi" has been a rewarding one. And it looks like a bright future in "The Real Guard." 5 555 I f 41' .im 41, .' '5 .erg- swgu-wi F Q" sw' . 'sl Ami' 'gl' ,,.,,,.w.u In if 1' 0' 5' rf" U Q, , W-' .iq V" 6. ANTHONY GRANDE JERICO, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK "Experience is the best teacher," so the saying goes, and the resident Italian of our class is no exception. Coming to CGA after a preparatory year at New York Maritime Academy Anthony fit right into the military environment. Without a doubt, "The Grand One," has to be the unanimous choice for the class Health Award. If he wasn't hobbled by a hip injury incurred from hand- ball, he couldn't talk because of five extracted wisdom teeth. Yet, through it all, one could not help but admire and respect the "Little Napoleon," for no matter how gloomy the case may have been, Tony characteristically displayed a smile and a helping hand Qif it wasn't brokenl. As a second classman in mighty Hotel Com- pany, Tony showed how essential he was to company spirit by way of a re-injured hip. Returning to company life after several weeks spent in recovery, Tony's pres- ence improved the atmosphere to one of hard work com- bined with good fun. Speaking of hard work, Tony has been an outstanding treasurer for the Academy's finest class during the past two years. fwe often wondered why his one and only - Kathy - wears the largest diamond in her engagement ringlj. His two campaigns based on good looks and more Italian dressing on the wardroom tables are unmatched in all of America land the Mother- landj. Funnler than Don Ameche, friendler than the skies of United, and more dedicated than the Washington Monument, Tony Grande is indeed an integral part: of friendship, of the Class of '76, and of the Corps of Ca- dets. 1' 9 'V' DOUGLAS FRANK GREBE BOULDER, COLORADO Four years ago Grebus finally escaped the mono- tony of Aspen and Vail and made it to the big time in New London. The rigors of Swab Summer with Terry and the boys passed quickly, and were certainly en- hanced by an interesting roomate from somewhere this side of Alpha Centuri. A Foxtrot Company received Doug when the Corps returned, and Doug graciously accepted by winning 16 Drill Down points and two weeks of carry on. After a thwarted boxing career in Kilo 3jc year, and surviv- ing the rigors of H.J. in Golf, Grebus has emerged a unique individual. After all, who else owns a Land Cruiser, Mustang, and Monte Carlo, and is chauffered to boot? And who else walks around like a kid on Christmas morning on the day leave expires? A longing to be a mental giant, coupled with a hate for studying neccessetated the Zerox Eyes approach, which Grebus mastered, as his gold stars indicate. The eve of a test would find Grebus on his rounds, picking up just enough info to break the curve the next day. Not one to be outdone in the wardroom, Grebus could fscrounge the best of them, and developed his Qtechniquefsjfweyll that even the galley started handing him seconugmsfrr dessert. if 4.2 ff ff A . X f k yifr,lffGrebusfahasone love, though, It would be reserved ,forthe ski slopes. He has established himself as resi- dentlfequipmentradvisor, part time instructor, and full time,wi,en,ie,'not to mention visions of kite skiing and helocoiffeyr rides irjthe Bugaloos. A f On the serious side, Doug will be remembered for his friendly disposition, and his unique trait of never saygngfanythingbad about anyone. The Coast Guard and Grebus awaits 38,000 new dd r ff Tiny f , , yi ,eff- r f 4 f .. CHN Chic sofas lulull ill! 'Ill-I ill ill-lu eil NMI Fllli 'Cu ,snag Mui NUI: fx 'll I ,Nina Nil l 43 ,, J, H ur' ,U n In QI' 'is In 3 Q 'W n ,,, ,df wks' NM "'f-tm., ruler ml . VU! q 1 1. .Wm ,..,. S5 ' . 'i at it ., :cfm- 1'u- A- ghd. mfg -.Y 134 Qi TU! nu lr fail ,,, . Q, P K II Q. hd ff' A AR .W , 'Av 'A mae-1 CHRISTOPHER JOHN GREGUS MILFORD, CONNECTICUT Chris came to the academy from that small town, not so far away, of Milford, Connecticut. Not being one to follow many rules then, his constantly trying to avoid the many regulations of Academy life was a new chal- lenge. Unfortunately, for the first couple of years he didn't get out to see much of senic downtown New Lon- don. However, by his second class year he had learned enough tricks to keep him from all those restricted man's formations: After all, it was sort of hard to get caught doing anything wrong when you were never around on the weekends. Most every Saturday you would see Chris taking off to leave the Academy far behind, at least until 1-am. Whenever he was seen around the Acad- emy on weekends, it hardly ever for that evil of home- work. And now to unleash himself on the "real" Guard. lt should prove to be a challenge at which he will do well. Always remembering, "Better to live one day like a lion that to live 100 years like a sheep." 3 i IJBILE i Q, 17" a -sf Vg-JM 3' ., f . KU'-f' . Q-lv 9! ,V Y Y JI! V , Q L ,,.5f, 'A A' 'g - 4 . r"""i- ?,-, ,Af .X M, T, 'if Q 'sl R jk. fi 3. at . 5. ' . , 1 3, A t ' in ' ' -Q-, if . , .. ., r v "1 ..', 'K :wi , ,--:ani-Q .-.,5,L',.,' . K --- grim ' 4 5 : A ,f ...fic 5 uf 'F .- it i'f5?f 'W'-bfiE'.,f':p+E: B ik '9 - -t,-"'19' s ,- y S' y 9 ' vig' Q ' l vi, A .t 4 :WA il K F K ,vi ' -mQ'g K 4 D R '55 J ."-V2 x 1 t 4 J in " I fs 0' ' in -, nf 'ui Q an ..-' X' ASHER GRIMES slum -JD5.EPH,,wMISSCURl2 A .55-,4Ashera came to CGA fromfaitheaumrdstrpoff that vast, deso- C that liesghetween .lpi 159. Coast and Cali- fornira-Mevins his 195Q.f9hevY-fbscamerfv Seek fame- F ame Celuded1Asher, fortune was 1 if yoverd rafts. butfadventures were plenti. Ref!!!F2355399ff?fffigV9fgf.0f many 3drY?9W"eS was f'Y"'g aboafd Mayflower from Boston. Ex-cadet , f,,,f, , f ff I n ff f,, i Rich F0ljl"ljl3S3ihDJ,fcGA'74? made the f fy WW, fy, ,X my , ,., f ,ff -ff ., f - oooo V917 '?39m,9!j3PfQ,- ASh9l"5 410 Yeaf fesem' ---Ngthgingigofa any great significance Q ,f4y,4,,f,fV,f fff, ,4,ff,, , iv , f, f,,y V- f f Sew Asher as Q member Of the Chase , p , 1 j f., f, ff.-,ff f-,gwy-, nw -4 M ,, 4 .fff . M CViuaniIle9q9!35f!lP,i l9P959t0'Y 595199195 to the exPe"'m9"' of several,11meln9eesgof.-the classigQfr..'74. 4 vi f'r'f ffaf 4 4 ,. . rr r picking up floaters in New Haven5:ZpjjfggMiri'ogfflrnpatchliniggand -shorin' in Norfolk: and missing thZZf5oaty foi7rthe raftfpartyl at Uncle Ernie's rf1lHoligfayrfCamp in lVlobile f52When'the academic year start- edgfiighggxcontracted a terminal form of insanity known as also said to have committed several deeds whicli?li62jdiydi not. Most widespread of these false- hoods supposedly occurred on the enduro van trip back from Florida. M if lfc cruise with Captain Queeg and R.E. will be forgot- ten, along with howto make 6 navigation days when the sun shiiynesjronly 4 times. Not to be forgotten are Ant- werp'sQ,gMai6oIe and Monique, the young Americans in speak French with a Mississippi accent, and gettingflost in Rota after the class party at the 0'Club. Ihefremlainder of the summer saw Asher learning how coasts in St. Louis. The year also Asher visitor to Connecticut College, where he Jia parked his machine in a no parking zone. 4afiThe bestiyears of our lives? Worthwhile, wasted, or yet to-come- iilliiiiliiiifliliifi SC' ul""" , I alfa mfr' si ' af' , ur 'F' jedi' A H485 . wet' 'sf MICHAEL KEITH GRINIES WINTER PARK, FLORIDA From San Diego, California to Winter Park, Florida, with eight stops in between, Mike finally wound up in New London, his greatest desire. With a sound back- ground inthe Navy, Mike, known to all as M.K., had that "liking for the sea and its lore" from his third class cruise on. M.K. came to the Academy as one of those highly talented high school heroes and was to leave with his name in the record books, he stole it one night and wrote his name on the inside cover. Moving from line- backer to tackle, M.K. was to star at this spot for two years, only to make the "transition" back to linebacker as a senior and finish up with an outstanding yearg just ask him. Mike's love life was one of great diversity. From a few choice lessons from his High school sweetheart to broth- er-in-law and classmate Dave, M.K. loved them and they left him. This quiet, gentle, mild mannered, easy going sneak pulled as much stuff as anyone. The orange bug that came a year early, the wild trip to the Sugar Bowl, and the trips across the wall were all a part of Mike's four year stay. F. Looking for a billet in his native Southland, M.K. will be leaving behind just a few hard earned friends. Really, Mike will leave many friends. A guy who was depended on by teammates, respected by friends, and admired by others will soon be putting forth all the fine qualities that made him the person he is in the Coast Guard, and they couldn't be getting a better officer. -fix 4 I ,fi 5 1' X 'E' if I Q 1 4 12 IJ, I I .I EDWIN C. GUFFY I I EDWARDSVILLE, ILLINOIS A Edwin came to CGA from the back woods of Illinois, leaving behind broken hearts and the yearning for a secluded log cabin next to a virgin trout stream. Guff gave up his hiking boots and shotgun to play football and row crew for CGA. This romance was short-lived, howev- er, as Ed soon discovered beerg and consequently, he could be found on any given liberty evening consuming healthy quantities of brew at the 0'Club. lronlcally enough, it was at such a gala affair where tragedy struck and virtually ended his drinking days. It was there that he met his fiancee, Joy, and within months the Academy lost a great drinking buddy. 'Tis sad. Guff always had an appreciation for the finer things in life -particularly liberty. The Halls of Chase are hard pressed to find any other cadet who spends less time within them. Ed, as a senior, was considered little more than a transient cadet and is the closest thing to a com- muting student CGA has ever had. With Ed's easy going nature and quiet pleasant man- ners, the future holds nothing but friends and success for him. In his upcoming five year Coast Guard career. we wish him the best of luck and after that we hope someday he will get his log cabin. I I 3 r Glenna lhelcadi Iwtihei up", lg the Mae I0rEt':: eve' Egg Thlrig Gdduli Wlilhl NH in IU on W l T: 'fha Nun hig 5. Enign "W W Nflrfg-ga Mm Q Meng Q Wm., D I Bib it lil li lb if has I uf' sill!" In lf? U9 ul' ,,. W J -l""iA .141 rf" i . l pe gm! K: , . ' s gs in sly -Q-r' ,wggffl GLENN R. GUNN SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA I Glenn left sunny southern California figuring he'd give the Academy a try and immediately got off on the right foot when he told his cadre his shoes needed to "come up". Managing to survive swab year, the Tango Palace, the Annopolis jet, and his roomate Don Beaton, he left for Europe. When asked how he liked Liverpool, all you ever got out of him was "Lovely, ain't it!" Third class year was routine till he won the third class Golden Gloves awardg so impressed, you could find him out in the quadrangle celebrating several times a week, Pistol team trips managed to get him out of Naut Sci High once in awhile, and the stories are still floating around about those trips back from West Point on the Gray Goose. Second class summer found Glenn making midnight McDonald runs in government vans, having New Jersey policemen explain their "bad gun laws," flying to Cali- fornia with the imperial Iranian Air Force and earning his silver parachute wings. Enjoying his Eagle experience late in his Academy ca- reer you'd always find "Spiderman" swinging in the rig- ging or shooting stars, really getting into the "salty life." Normally under the hood of his car or over at Judy's, Glenn always manages good grades. Right or wrong he never shrinks from making a decision - cool and com- petent, the Coast Guard invested its money wisely. li :mm 'him penny I he , aff: hi!!! K Ning hu veg. ,lull Mu N 1 We H NTT.: I ,Q-""" 31 A EX . 'X 1 -X XE - tg, t X THOMAS EM IL HAASE wAuKEsHA, WISCONSIN Known around the reservation as Tom, Tom comes from the land of cheeses. Just give him some Riunite cheese lhomegrowni and crackers, and he'll be happy. He enjoys two other activities to the fullest, soccer and oceanography. As a freshman, Tom was new to both games: the academy, and soccer. He handled himself well and soon became a starter as well as being named most improved player during his Junior season. While working on his academic favorite: oceanogra- phy. he "studied" at Woods Hole Institute. X-19 road rallying, Duct repair, 2 for 1 night, and life with 100 Venezualan students were most interesting as well as serious work in the nip du firm field and deep sea coring devices. After twenty long Wisconsin winters, Tom has had enough "white Christmas" and hopes for a billet in the South or on the West Coast. Wherever the Coast Guard sends him, Tom will go, taking with him the superior knowledge and experience gained on two summer cruises to Europe and at Saturday morning lectures following a late Friday night party. Well known for partying, Tom's required 5 years will pass quickly and, we hope, successfully. - if THEODORE PETER ALBRECHT HAENLEIN NEWARK, DELAWARE Representing the first state of the Union, Ted has made himself known throughout the Academy by his inspiring leadership, his natural talent in the field of academics, his exciting love life, and his unique ability to wake up the entire Academy while speaking at a whis- per. Since coming to the Academy, Ted's name has fre- quently appeared on the Dean's List for superior aca- demic performance and on occasion, has even been found on the Commandant's list for excellence in mili- tary bearing and leadership. l Upon entering the Academy, Ted also formed a new love in the form of an oar-taking up the rugged sport of crew. Although many a meal was skipped in Ted's never ending battle to "make weight," the reward was well worth the effort: two national championships under his belt. When Ted isn't studying or rowing on the beautiful Thames, he can be found roving the nearby towns in his Camaro or setting off one of the numerous fire alarms located throughout Chase Hall . . . his one man battle for fire protection. After graduation, Ted hoped to get his first tour of dury up North, but wherever he goes, the Coast Guard will not forget Ted, and they'll be better for it. ,H 'hi 'Ns lgvh 10-14 'Qty FUI 'hang If ll Ita D-us. Will! V01 no-:tiff W tw' 5' KU ll V . S X .M . . .ss S X.. Q51 . I .X , 41 ffl It is, ff 1 ...,,,.-smwm-KM. JOSEPH ANDREW HALSCH BERGENFIELD, New JERSEY Coming from New Jersey, the land of industry, Jay was instilled with a love for the unusual - such as a Monte Carlo, the Eagle, and the Academy. Although a perma- nent member of the Superintendent's list for outstand- ing academic and military bearing, Jay still takes the time to associate with the non-engineers and can often be seen carousing about New London with the boys. When not engrossed in studies, Jay can be found at the gym, directing an IB team to championship, or enoying the Academy's fine dingy facilities lwatching from the dock with a drink and a tape deck in handl. Jay has also been known to lead India Company to victory during some of his spare moments. When Jay gets the chance to leave the Academy be- hind, he can be seen traversing the slopes throughout the great Northeast in the winter or traveling down the familiar route I-95 to this old homestead. All in all, Jay combines hard work, conscientiousness, and relaxation in just the right amounts to insure that his presence in the Coast Guard will be a welcomed one. ARTHUR HERMAN HANSON, EAU GALLIE, FLORIDA Art, alias Hermie, is a product of Eau Gallie, Florida, which is one of the big cadet hangouts on Spring Leave. Art, throughout his career here as a cadet, added humor, warmth, and class to anything he touched. Athletically, he was a standout on the tennis team swab and third class years, while also becoming a standout on the Rugby team. What Art lacked in bulk, he more than compensated for with hustle, determination, and desire. As a "Rugger," he was indispensable, both during the game and at the parties afterwards. Always to be found on they Commandant's List Qunless he got too many de- meritsl, Hermie also added Dean's list to his credentials many times. His most noted academic prowess is his abilityto double as a cadet and as a Xerox machine. Always to be found where the party was, his paint job at the American Legion swab year astounded his class- mates. 'i" lt was unimaginable how a beginner like Art could drink so little, get so wasted, and still bounce back for more. Herm will always be remembered for his numerous exploits and quotes, one of which is bound to go down in the Rugby annals of History: " . . , and she didn't even care." Art got his car earlier than most first class but no one ever found out thanks to that blue ski cap he always pulled downover his face. Art was one of the first to customize the body of his car first class year. Always willing to help and advise, Art was a solid friend. He can't help but do a solid job out in the Guard and maybe there's a rugby team out there looking for a wing. lf there is, Art will be there, ready to help. Few WMM Nm lem brim mmm ofrgm Plelifrgu anim, M295 Jlm'l4 'Wi WM W. Ml 'Ref We hunk. M is if JAMES P. HARMON SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK Coming to CGU from Schenectady, Jim was tall and skinny, but determined to play football. After deciding he wouldn't last too long at 165 lbs., he took 3rd class year off and began visiting the weight room, coming back to the team at a solid 200. Schiltz is also great for putting on weight. His aggressive style earned him one of his many nicknames, "Mr, Physical," and after a cou- ple of rounds of musical chairs, he ended up his last year at linebacke. When not playing football, he tried his luck at rugby, along with its' well known post-game activities. Jim was always up for a party, and he took advantage of much of his libo time with skiing, that is, whever he could find some snow. Even with sports and libo on his mind, J. P. was able to occassionally find time to study, making Deans List 3rd class year. Jim is known for his quick one line jokes, and constant pranks, which along with a fine and easy-going personality, found him many long-lasting friends. Jim will be a definite asset to the Officer Corps, we only hope the Coast Guard is ready for him. In any case -- Good Luck, Jim. 'ZW' 6 ua ,..'.... ' Q .shew QM, .xg w 77 if All ,. .5 1 s . ef 6, J . ' Cx fi' 1 f Y, 5 3 If ALBERT WILSON BERGER ll , , - MKDISON HElGHT,VIRGINIA, c Buddy, a typical hick from Virginia, ,came to CGU with t e .ra "chawT' in his mouth and a fishing pole over his shoul- der, still dreaming of theilazy Sunday afternoonsifatthe' crick. His dreams were quickly! replaced with a rifleffover his shoulder and the bellowing voices of that first Q f mer. Sometimes hewished that there had beenhcanzfofien seasonfon Cadre.rThe transition frornfhillbllly 'to cadet was an easy one butnot complete, as is illustrated by his nature-oriented activities. He triedhis luck on the rifle team, shooting at targets instead of rabbits, and then joined the rugby team with all its wild parties and infa- mous glory. His tremendous ability to carry on a conver- sation with anyone, about anything, has found him many long-lasting friends, including a special girl from Middletown. C His future years in the Coast Guard Officer Corps will be nothing less than promising. Buddy is ready for the Coast Guard, but he isn't sure if the Coast Guard is ready for Buddy. Good Luck to both! lla. L JAMES MATTHEW HASSELBALCH EXCELSIOR, MINNESOTA Balch arrived at CGA four years ago, leaving behind fond memories of the sand and surf of Southern Califor- nia to face the trials and tribulations confronting anyone who decides to attend a "typical small New England college." Never letting up for a second, Jim entered 4th class year with "squared-away" Golf Co.g the sweat stains are still evident in the 4th deck of the C-annex. His high level of performance has continued, as is evidenced by his ever present Silver Star and skyrocket Adapts. Academics have always been a favorite of Jim's, and he has the bilges of Mac Hall to thank for helping him find true happiness in economics. And besides, the view from Satterlee greatly facilitated girl watching. A hands -- on type from the start, .lim has remained active in l.B.s, Catholic Chapel Committee, and Ski Club. I-le was President of the latter two during his first class year. A ski bum at heart, Balch displays a flawless style and a strong preference for gradual un-mogulled slopes. He is still in search of that slender blond who will teach him to ski the steep valley of life. A yellow Mustang Il was Jim's contribution to the first class parking lot upon return to CGA in the fall of '75. While not busy leading India Co. to its' 1st place position in drill, Balch would cruise the freeways of S.E. Con- necticut fstill searching for that blondel. ln all seriousness, Jim will be remembered as one of the most friendly persons at the Academyg one who is always ready to listen, do more than his share of the work, and accept more than his share of the blame. He has been a true asset to everyone at the Academy, and will inevitably continue to be as an Officer. DOUGLAS PATRICK HEATHERLY AMARILLO, TEXAS Being the underspoken Southern boy that he is, the only way to get under Doug's skin is to exclude him from a pizza run for maybe give him a chair that in no way can be made to rockl. When everyone else puts in orders for a duty assignment, he'lI just put in one for a large turkey grinder with no mayonnaise. As a computer jock, he's seen the entire Dean's List spectrum, showing that his academic abilities are not to be underestimated. Being quite athletic, he played foot- ball, baseball, and swam for the Academy. Artistically, he produced some classic comments on life at CGA, not to mention the famous "circus poster." Barracks life was never dull with Heatherly around. His collateral duties were anywhere from being nucleus of a bull session to organizing ways to defeat good study- ing environments. He developed a new series of games playable in cadet rooms: hockey, roller chair demolition derby, and the annual Buffer Riders Rodeo, to name just a few. Seeing restriction for months at a time, he could often be found playing guitar or knocking down plaster with his sterog but then at times he just couldn't be found at all unless you happened to be at the beach, a party, or a steak house. , Doug came to the Academy inspired and may leave disillusioned like the rest of us, but we are certain of one thing concerning his future in the Guard, he'Il make the very most of whatever happens. W. ff , ,, ff, egg!!! - V .,wm,aw1f z,f4,:4,,f,':g 1' 1' ' 'fffi'if'!'f,?5K4af5 'ff.'ff??'L f , an Q V, f, f f V ,ff ii Q I. 1 we ,- f W , .f,,,,,M f ,,,, , ,,,. 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"H Ww:W7'f1f42I' ,f4awy2CAf,?'--ef ., ,efwgq , y , 1 7,5 " ' A . f u ' A -ff,-,rfwiiw 24' .,,'.:.fef ,lsfgf1..,'. . .4 rw 1 -via, ',2z".'2ff'J' ae l 1 Q64 -.peffgfylifa ,, 1-i ,. ,. .W 1. :121f,3.: 4 ' m.::5'a?sa i f ,MgwgM, ,,,,,,, h 'rx 4 ,Mn .,f" S Fmt W -1 lin ull! iq! will teh vii! Illlh Elm :Mm 'hmm lflmu M!! imap MH Wir Jig "Alai Wig, 'lm 'Qin 278,54 We ARN HEGGERS MOSCOW, IDAHO From the lentel and pea fields of Moscow QThat's Idaho stupidly, Hojas entered the Academy striving to make a name for himself. Realizing that the pursuit of happiness was far more important for his head, he changed course, but only to a point. Arnie has become one of the most respected and liked members of his class, even without his coffee pot. Who else but "Heggers the Horrible" could be friends with a Gargoyle? Who else would let you borrow his porcupine when you needed it? Pursuit wise, he was active, whether it be discussion leaderfor us over a "hot cup of coffee", a semi-active chemistry major or playing football under his alias. Being one half of the infamous Marlboro Men, we could often see his stetson towering over a crowd and another, smaller stetson be- side trying to argue fArn is always rightl. From Kilo to F Troop, Arn traveled, and life probably won't be the same ever again iNeither will his Sumo wrestling opponentl. Arn has been a consistent member of the Commandant's list and topped that off with Sup's list once. ln all hones- ty, it can never be said that Big Arn didn't have the time or didn't care enough to look out for his friends. His heart is as big as he is and that's pretty big! Called friend by all, his good-natured, free wheeling style made the weeks go by that much faster. Whether it be bucking a 278 or finding that perfectly proportioned young lovely, Hojas can't help but excell. DEWEY LEE HEMBA , MCKINNEY, TEXAS When Dewey left all his friends and family behind in Texas to come?torthwe,Academy, he was sure he was doing the right thing. However, ask him now and you won't get a definite answer. The only thing he is sure about is that the Texas girls are much nicer than the Connecticut girls. Ask him anytime - he'll tell you. His stay here at the Academy has been anything but spectacular. As far as athletic skills go, he has all the ability of a drunken, three-legged hippo. He tried being a diver on the swim team swab year, but soon realized he was way out of his league. Lately he's taken up racquetball, but he still loses more than he wins. His academic record is almost as bad. He's maintained a steady C to C+ average. Al- though he's never flunked a course, there have been a few close calls. fRemember E. Sci. I and ll ?J He was on Comm's List swab and third class years, but when sec- ond class year rolled around, he saw the error of his ways ad reformed. His adapts went down and the number of demos went up. First class year introduced him to the thrills of rock climbing and cave exploring, both of which have joined his list of hobbies alongside scuba and skin diving, motorcycling, and girlwatching, not neces- sarily in that order. As evidenced by his grades and ath- letics, Dewey is a very lazy guy. He likes to take everyth- ing at his own pace. However, if the Guard can find a way to get him interested, they might get a little work out of him. fBut don't bet on it.l f 1 . ,fa gm af los "' ia- :sv- IWC!! lust! ii il- run H- R Nl ?""+.x :lu eh V 3 . fl t ,Q 'ls I -Q -'I ,f . Q6 if ,I . QA, 1, .r- il P ag: H -P 1. . :Hama Midi! 3 RZ , fr is 1 Q1 5 L- 'L ,, v-.,r 5 JAY ELDEN HESS WEATHERLY, PENNSYLVANIA Jay, coming out of the sticks of his first task as a Swab would be as a speech therapist, but it was, and so began his fame for getting the job done. One of the Academy's finer athletes, .lay started his Fourth Class year on the J.V. basketball team and would have been a valuable asset to the baseball team if it were not for arm trouble. Third Class year, first semester, saw Jay struggling academically but as always he met the challenge and has frequently been on the Dean's and Commandant's list. After meeting the academic challenge, Jay decided to dabble in medicine when he developed some new strain of stomach ailment which perplexed the Academy hospi- tal to the point where they eventually just had to let him go. Finally seeing the light, Jay is now a veteran member of the l.B. basketball and clawball teams. Constantly in pursuit of wine, women and toasted cheese sandwiches from his kitchen, has added some weight for his fu- turei?l job as the married man. Never passing a few beers up has also inducted Jay into the Beer Drinkers Hall of Fame. Mostly however, Jay will be remembered for his profficiency and competency that will make him an excellent Coast Guard Officer. PATRICK BRIAN HIGBIE DIX HILLS, NEW YORK Straying from the flock, "Big Bird" landed in New London with nothing but his Long Island accent. He pursued academics diligently from the start, and finally nested in the Civil Engineering option. Pat set out to lay his golden egg first class summer at Governor's Island, and did so by designing two foundations for Group New Haven. Putting the same effort into athletics, "Big Bird" flew into many nests. He migrated from soccer to crew and eventually settled down in track. Falling in love with the hammer, he spun his way to a varsity letter in his first season. Pat spent his free time both on theslopes, consuming wine and cheese with friends, and fleeing from that wall scaling terror known as "Motar". He added depth to his activities after purchasing his Camaro by running around with the fairer sex. V Pat's always been around when you needed him, and when things were going tough his Islander accent made them go a little easier. He's been an asset to us here and it's sure to follow him throughout his career. Good Luck, Pat, and there's one thing that we're sure about. Noi mountain is to high for the "Big Bird". viii gif milf mir el' If gl P gi il! IH F gi dh HU il ld ii! I ll PETER JAMES HILL LAKE WORTH, FLORIDA Hailing from Lake Worth, Florida, Pete came to New London not as a total stranger, having visitied the Acade- my many times while spending summer vacations in the area. After surviving "swab summer" like the rest of us, Pete took to becoming involved in many activities. As a fourth classman he found swimming in Roland Pool quite different from Lake Worth High's outdoor pool, and certaily not as conducive to a winter suntan. Pete made his musical talent known by playing in rock bands, Folk Masses, and several coffee houses. Aside from playing the guitar, he exploited his vocal ability in the choir and glee club. Truly a man of the world, having lived "down under" and having cruised around the world prior to coming to the Academy, Pete was always quick to jump at any opportunity which presented itself. His jumping ended second class year when he fell from the bachelor ranks ad became a committed man. Kathy had accomplished what Florida's girls couldn't. Filling the role of a "family man" Pete could be found first class year driving his old mercedes sedan and, as he always has, making the most of his libo time. As they say, it can happen to the best of us. in summing up, as long as there is a Coast Guard, it will be happy to have people of Pete's caliber and opti- mistic view of life. L tax' 1 JAMES CLARENCE HILLERNS ROBBINSDALE, MlNNEssoTA "JC" hails from a suburb of Minneapolis known as Robbinsdale, but seems to spend more and more time in the Northlands of Minnesota, a small place known as Balsam County, anserwing the calls of a girl named Vickie Lynn Snyder. The land, commonly called "God's country", lets Jim slip away from the cities and allows some easy country livin' to take over. Jim originally was recruited to play football, but after a frustrating year of freshman ball, Jim switched to the sea and it's lore to find his place on the varsity swim- ming team. He earned three varsity letters and was the diving captain during both his sophmore and junior years. Sophmore year for Jim was marred with injuries as he broke each leg once and managed a bruised shoulder on the side. He survived these tragedies and, although his body was scarred, his mind stayed alert as he constantly stayed above the Dean's "other" list. During his junior and senior years it was rare to find Jim around or in the Academy area. One could usually find him in Niantic or off on a weekend with his one and only Vickie. , After graduation lvery soon afterl, a Minnesota wed- ding is planned. All in all, the Coast Guard will be fortu- nate to have Jim in the officer corps as he looks ahead to a successful and rewarding career in the "real" Guard. 'X me u und' .' hug F X X ' , , Z2 'y ,f -, . y . 7 r p 1 3 f 2 1 , 'ff w ty A f l 'if' 'wr r ,. ,th L fs, fl New 'A' ,W fwlff CHARLES MICHAEL HINCE SPRINGDALE PENNSYLVANIA Chuck came to the Academy from a small town near Pittsburgh called Sprmgdale. His detractors claim that all he has accomplished at CGA is to learn to tie his shoes and solder two wires together, but his friends and there are a lot of them, have found otherwise. He is always willing to help another classmate and does his share and more. Chuck's favorite pastimes include real food on Wednesday nights, a couple of liesurely brews on Satur- day nights, and pretending to understand why stereos work! Chuck is hoping to get a billet in San Francisco to renew a friendship from third class summer. He is sure to do well as a student engineer so long as he doesn't start playing with the ship's generators. Much will be heard from Chuck in the future. ERIC ARTHUR HINER i , ELY, MINNESOTA Never has there lived a more avid fan of Olga Korbut than our own Hiney. Eric has spent many an afternoon practicing gymnastics and his efforts have been reward- ed by successive winning seasons. As a math major, Eric has maintained a high academic average, rarely facing a course that he wasn't able to master. You could often find him at the card table or in the lounge running the table. On weekends, if there was a party to be found, Eric would know where it was. He was always up for a pitcher of beer, which usually led to more excitement in the evening, such as skinny dipping in Holiday Inn pools, breakingsglasses against brick walls, and playing games with death on the highways. Unfortunately, Eric made the mistake of believing in the Minnesota Vikings and his wallet is still suffering from it. First class year brought a flock of demerits for Eric and gave him early admittance into the honorary 100 club. Because of his membership he had had to curtail his adventures somewhat. However, his personal BAR still remains open and all visitors are welcome. lf there is an achievement that Eric cannot be denied it is the fact that for four years running, no cadet has had a better decorated room at Christmas time. Always ready for a good time, yet always there with a helping hand, Eric has been a tremendous classmate and will be an even better officer. Ulf' R .,u-pn tf' f rw' fi' 'If ,Getz T, 15 , ,Um 1' at-viii " ,gf . A ? yw in IU? QF' Qi wi' as lf' P. ll lg 1 4.2. vw" qqg' I Q, -vu' :Nfl -. lf -1-IC ni sw' " ROBERTJ.HOEY HAUPPAUGE, LONG ISLAND, N.Y. As either Young Bob or R.J., Bob's actions were always impressionable. Who will ever forget his great feats of intestinal fortitude as such unlikely places as the Sub Base O'Club, the American Legion, or in Cadet vans? Or how about his unique vocabulary, overloading every sen- tence with either a "young" or "basic", usually adding a "neck" for punctuation. Then there was the time in Bblfmuda that he faked his way out of a bar room fight by what seemed to be an authenic knowledge of Karate, Kung Fu, and most of the other martial artstr A Dean's list student consistently, he was always ready to lend a helping hand for studies or other things, unless of course one of those other things was Ralph Leighton falling overboard from a T-Boat. e a l an---"" 1 l l 1 l l l l w t Q. l 1 i l i l 1 l l l 4 l 1 E l l l i l i ,fy ,.,,, G givin ,if fl ' . f ' , , , , . 1 I , .ci ' vu 3 iii. ,-J- W- MN 2 wf'Wq f 1. 1 f f W 1 if ,, . .Vg - ff! f iv. , , - , v'.es' f so ww, we i 'eM'. 'L"f 3g.' Q Wi rl, - Heb I f, I XZ! E 'A' Q , iff-1l,3iJUfZ , ., ' , , 2 W Y f HIV 2 41' 7 g 2 1. l EVERETTE WAYNE HOLLINGSWORTH WACO, TEXAS ln a majestic setting on the Brangos River in the heart of Texas is Waco. lt houses Midway High School which sent us an eversmiling face, a Bayler fan, and a quarter- back. We can all remember that half-jog out of the hud- dle, fully decked out in white shoes and an assortment of sweatbands. His name will go down in the Academy re- cord books in all the passing categories. Besides his football talents, Wayne was also seen on the baseball diamond and briefly on the basketball floor before he was plagued with an injury. Wayne brought something besides his atheletic ability, a fine southern lady, 'which after quite a few years Leigh and Wayne is as natural as milk and cereal. The day of swords and kisses is June "12" of course. l suppose one of the hardest transitions for Wayne was from his 283 Chevy Nova to his new Camaro which has been seen on the road to Hartford many a saturday night dodging cherryatops. ' l ln the classroom Wayne does a lot of management but his first love is mathg although I would imagine his favor- ite course is BZA and its various forces. lt can be said Wayne has earned his BS degree despite chemistry. It will be interesting to see if his heart takes him to coach- ing or if it will be replaced with a Coast Guard career. lt seems that Wayne has lost in his experience with us his accent but he has given us a true friend, a lot of help through some hard times, and some good times to re- flect on. C F .h, ,.... . 1 1 5 ,N , H. qi' Q A ,wg Ml? 1" 'Ii .H r 15 :Q my :ani NUI 'fel :sr 'fi pm ltr gave Q. pi w lui :dl ni' ALBERT WILLIAM HORSMON, JR. MANOR, PENNSYLVANIA Ah the memories: crutches for swab summer, rowing in the snow, the 4th in Denmark, striping the Coast Guards very own FH-105, nursing that old mustang thru 2nd clasz year, cursing that little brown thing the rest of the year, and the 40 hour Amtrack-Chicago Special among others. lt's just too bad you have got to break up the fun for classes, studying, and exams, the inescapable investment in the future. Coming here not knowing what to expect and still wondering, Bucky Horsmon is striving for a grade point in the middle of his class. With a couple of seasons of crew, one of swimming, a few in band and choir, he settled down to serenading the walls of Leamy and anyone else who would listen, along with Glee Club and ldlers. Longing for the hills of Pennsylvania and a peaceful billet on the Allegheny, he'll probably slide thru like always. px 1' oAvloAuLD HowELL l5URT,'JEFFERSON, l.oNG ISLAND, New YORK Mr. Operationswas 'usuallyseen flying around New London - eitherin a plane or down at G's. Always out meeting the fairer sexover at Conn. College, he was often heard to say "We're only friends". However, he had a never-ending supply of Chapstick., His affection for Florida saw him frequenting the beaches, the steakf houses, and front end alignment shops, Being a manager type pushed' in questof good deals: such as truck tires, ,"roomy" i cars, and 'nice pierces 1 of' real r estateslnr Portland. When he wasn't outloolkingforrphls M8gBfbook, he was schedulingf along ,the Boston strip. As the "world'sigreatest lover", he was the only person to really know the owner of the silver Cordoba QMassachusetts license plate 888l. With Otto as his idol, he always re- mained in tip top shape too. Always one to help anyone out, he courageously fin spite of insurmountable oddsl aided even our rivals during the toilet paper crisis. One never to be forgotten, the FAA still talks about him to- day. vs B ,lu 'X .Jie 'WN e e ....f B '1 Wf .,,, ,. ' '32' " .. " .,, ,K- it f 4 f , M, , JW l ix, ., r , X, X .aw ff, ,ann-fwf '61 X, ' JEFFERY J. HUHN RHINELANDER, WISCONSIN Quote: "Don't worry . . . lt'll make a good sea story." When Attila came to good old CGA from the ice and snow of the far north woods of Wisconsin, he really didn't know what to expect. However, once the initial shock was over, he got right into the swing of things. He realized this place was just another challenge for a guy who was the valedictorian of his high school class, and he put his natural talents to work. His musical abilities made him a valuable addition to the Buglers, Cadet Band, and Nite Caps. He and the other two members of the Triumvirate quickly became famous, especially for their actions at the football games. He even managed to thwart the efforts of a certain Cadet Hostess by escorting his trumpet to all the formals. Being in the Nite Caps really paid off Swab year. ln sports, Attila's drive and determination showed once again. ln both swimming and tennis, he improved each year and even received a letter jacket his 3!c year. However, there were rumors that the only reason he stuck it out was because of the great times at Steak 'n Brew after away meets. When it comes to the military aspects of cadet life, he takes them as seriously as everything else. He has been a two star man ever since he's been here, Guidon Bearer his 2fc year, and Brigade XO his lfc year. If he can somehow manage to keep those handprints off his freshly made rack, he'lI do O.K. Having a car his lfc year really liber- ated him. He and his "Sexy European" made a trip down south during summer leave a visit a friend, and Texas will never be the same again. When Attila finally gets out of here and is turnd loose on the outside world, look out. He'll take it by storm. it BRIAN HUNT ln March, 1972 the Coast Guard Academy stuck a worm in front of Brian Hunt to which he jumped. Yes, Brian, the fish, brought tanks, fins, and mask to the very- select Academy Aquarium. Three years have slipped by since then, transforming a bewildered boy of 18 into a semi-bewildered boy of 21. Were those formative years wasted? I think not. Where else in the academic community can one achieve near-perfection in such extra-curricular topics as Intermediate and Advanced Popcorn Theory and The Internal Mixing of Alcholic Beverages. Who knowsg may- be someday he may even be able to use his Ocean Engi- neering. Brian spends his spare time trying to keep his head above water for "sIave driver" or hoofing along after somebody or other on a quick tour of New London. Although Brian has never accumulated any printable nicknames, it goes without saying that he has left his mark: 61 annex, 2nd deck, third stall from the left. . .1 Ili 53 if Li, "'F"'- :-e- Q-It kin hm 'Ns tl ig 4 ing ."'5 n Hip N sm: 'H-. .4 . 5' --11 1. If gm in xl Q . Q-'M' 2-53. aw! .ri "Pi, 'li hw y. - nik lf s are 'N ug 1 ,QM YF' ' 'ge lf' lay- DAVID H. HYLTON COLUMBUS, OHIO Listening to the inspiring words of big brother Tim, Whale was hooked by the lure of the Academy. As a member of the Delta Hellmen, his first year he made many long-lasting friendships, and aided in the better- ment of the class using the power of persuasion. Third class year brought him to Hotel Company and a new group of hellmen, the Rugby team. Assuming the leader- ship qualities of a typical second class, he acquired the position as C.0. of the Sinful Seven, renowned for their ability to extend long weekend liberty. As a result of this experience he became familiar with the intricate work- ings of th conduct system which proved valuable in his later brigade position as Conduct Officer. An avid mem- ber ofthe Social Committee, and participant in IB claw- ball, the Whale still found time to make Dean's List. Possessing the salty ability of any mammal of the sea, Dave should have no trouble adapting as a Coast Guard officer. E - 1. ,-1. . A ,g is Q we is .,,g.. fi ll ahzitvnjiv' Wk ,v Q' gk , J R: is I II4 .13 I I K., RICHARD INGELS LOS ALAMOS, CALIFORNIA Hung over. Red eyed. Dog tired satisfied Its a long, long road and a little wheel And it takes a lot of turns to get Therep some times it turns mighty slow, But I reckon one thing is for certain - It never stops turning. Isf I 1. " ,f' , , .5 'U' s., ' in-Q ., W . W' If I ,.' f the 6 ',,-f' Q. . was .5 . . sk Q-.., lulltunauu.-...-.auf-...s...., -- 5, , .v ,wx 7 , nag, ,V f ,yn , ,f , ,N ,I ,K ew sg, ff , Q X12 STEPHEN JACOB WILLIAMSTOWN, MASSACHUSETTS Steve came from the hills of western Mass. to the big city of New London looking for fun and adventure. His ideas of fun and adventure and CGA's differed a good deal of the time, but this didn't stop him from enjoying himself. Although Mac Hall did slow him down a bit during his last two years at CGA, he has been a frequent follower of the beaten path leading to some of New London's infa- mous watering holes. He is one of a select few who can claim to have lost their lunch in an OBA and lived to tell about it. Never one for overexerting himself, he showed whatever athletic talent he possessed, or lacked, on the l.B. circuit. iii., f., , 11 X . ,M L, I. f 'Q . if M12-lr GARY JACOBSEN EAST PEORIA, ILLINOIS Gary Jacobsen graced the campus of CGA with his presence from East Peoria, Illinois. Jake quickly showed his ability to excell in both academics and athletics by repeatedly being a gold star man and being named MVP as a JV in the New England Wrestling Tournament during his sophomore year. Also being an active member of the rugby team, he could be seen putting out at many a rugby party victory. Jake can be found either sweating out his studies or camping, canoeing, skiing, ...,.. . Jake was soon to become famous to his cohorts as "Jacobstein" or "Chase Manhatten", since he could al- ways be counted on to never go anywhere with less than forty cents in his pockets. Known to have the sleeziest van in the first class park- ing lot, Jake always showed his true form while either sailing the tropics of the Bahamas or speeding along winding trails on his trailbike. While well known to run into many an old lady on some snowy ski slope, he will soon show his true form in running a ship for Uncle Sam. Truly a rare speciman, to come out of the hallowed halls of CGA, he is the "missing link" of the officer corp who is always giving his best for the Coast Guard. I, f -.. 5 . ,,,,4f 3 ,l ,.., . -,- F'-F". "4"'5." ,ar,,... ur 997' -i ref -1- as 'li . 331' rt. Q... H651 'fp lg., rv in I .ff J5- L.-.uv M' gd DP' YF 51 he J I px ,pd ., 4 L 1,7 wa JAM ES O. JACZI NSKI QUAKER HILL, CT Quaker Hill, Ct. was the starting place for "Jacz's" long journey to the Academy. He was immediately en- gulfed into the military system and soon forgot the plea- sures of wine, women, and motors. Libo came again and Jacz was out on the chase. He soon discovered the extra pleasure of these three. Jacz spent swab year transiting between New London and Hartford on many weekends partying everywhere. Crew was given a try but Jim felt it occupied too much of his party time. Third class year brought many changes in Jim's op plan. Rugby opened the doors for rough excitement on the field and excellent partying afterwards. He contin- ued on with Rugby until the Dean called him off the scrum llc year. Time was to be devoted otherwise, aca- demics were in order. Jim's first love as everyone knows is the car. His back- ground is well developed. Jim owned just about every car for at least a day. He is well versed in auto mechanics as many have seen in his frequent trips to a friends car. An engineering billet is Jacz's desire and watch out Coast Guard, he's out to do his thing with those engi- neering plants. Good luck J Jacz and keep that orange Vette and your smile in one piece. 5- i W .. ' f- 4 x If ' I e . JOHN JOSEPH JASKCT POCATELLO, IDAHO And now from the Spud Capitol of the World: John Joseph Jaskot lson of Joseph John, who in turn is the son of John Joseph, etc.J. This Idaho boy flew in with his drums in tow and has since made a name for himself in both Nite Caps and Band. His name became known on every clawball field at CGA as his squirrel-like speed and quickness enabled him to slip past his challenger for a score. Third class summer found him out in San Francisco taking it easy on a district program. But they got him in the end, enticing him onto the Morgenthau and the Eagle for an eleven week grand tour of Europe his first class summer. Once back at the Academy he settled into the easy life again, and occasionally one could catch a glimpse of him in his silver Hornet as he scurried out the gate in his never ending search for liquid sustenance at the local hangouts. Graduation will find him on the west coast once again where he can finally have some good home grown potatoes for a change. ill' iii -4' id! ,gg H qgu nl til bil IIQ din dl! hill i 11 in Wh ll!! U . MARK HENRY JOHNSON CULPEPER, vmGlNlA ln the summer of '72, Mark packed his bags, said good-bye to the folks, kissed that girl a farewell, and headed to New London to uphold the reputation that Virginia is, indeed, for lovers. Four years and a van later, it can be safely said that he met with something more than moderate success. From swab summer on, the Rebel instinct never left, Mark never giving up no matter how bad things were going. From that run-in with H..l. on that fateful Autumn night in the D-Annex, to having the "privilege" of being CDO on Thanksgiving Day, "Zinger" continually bounced back. ln such elite company as gorgeous George, dirty Al, and Jerry the clown, Zing coached the pitching corps of the J.V. baseball team, himself kept from breaking all known records on the mound as a result of a sore arm. The people in Satterlee will never know a better clutch performer. Zing was never known to begin one of his many literary achievements earlier than a week before it was due. The lover instincts come into full bloom when he took a loan and went to buy one of those illicit vans. Even Ma gave her approval after it was carpeted. The warning went out to the women in the area, but who could ever resist that southern charm? There's "tons and tons" of things to say about the good times we had, the good times to be had, but as June approaches and Mark once again heads South to the land that's his, we wish Zinger the best of all luck, know- ing well that wherever he goes, only good times and success will follow. Van On! ff? f J 252 Q 4, T 'V ,f y, fy, 1 N X f Z I ? , f, g Q M in--w ' il 1' 9 it r , 1 STEVEN ERIC JOHNSON 1 sAN Disco, CALIFORNIA S He came driving out of the West, in search of a more acceptable reality. Unfortunately, it took Steve two and a half years to recognize the impossibility of adaptation in an absurd environment. By first class year he was a dedicated recalcitrant. imposed structure and knowl- edge by the ton met low key rejection, and time was spent anticipating the opportunity to start his educa- tion. He thrived nevertheless. The systemic indicators showed decay, a pile of rotted potential, but Steve knew only growth land an occasional waste-outl. He moved on, leaving a trail of friendships and bad puns, for reality awaited. Blue Pacific, hello. D .E I . B Ai 'Irv , K W. - . , 9" xi A K1 Y Q if my . f'XT'R Qx Y . W, ' N, 42- . ,.-,,, . - , .- ffifQ,rf'1'.w- i 'X . gf 7' , .Fx N I bf .X ,x N, 1 , , x va., ,, X. J , , .kv 'N fy , V ix. g, Auf ff, A gay'-,ygggtfsw Q' 1- 3 Q i1vj..1,?j . g 5? L gf x:Pi "f2'sf QQ-'EA vQe1 ,. ' 5- , 1 Y . 1, XE ff ,, ,qm3jX' 1 Qty? Q5 ,, ,3751gf' M . f'-1 fi? mf . xk, 4 - , Q4 3 X4 - , A . 5 44 ',:Y.9'Mfw Xfrfvi-x' '-' .V ' fs,-X' Yr' 3 37"3.5' ".L.'g,4r-f .iff Fxfju 'fig Q.Bg"44'e . - be-Q1'!v'g,15i '- ."Q-g-,,4,5a . C2 5547, QW T I 2 2 Q 5 xv f T'5' 3If 1 g i if f..,,k X X ' 1 F f I A 5 ff f b- ff ii? - ' , x 'Q , 4-f L13 Eff 4 , i 7 3 -5 W A F 1 Y., f X x 32 Mg T1 ' i. ,, A X ff f, ,N "ff 'f , QI Y f . 3 5 ' ,4 5 A 3 "'A': ' v',' WMM! if Q Q A4 Q 3 I xl Q W 1 4, AV 3- inf, , ,IQ 2 'Q f 2 Q - Q W X . Q, 5 Q if 5 ,' T: f Q: 3 Q, . 9 if f . fg V if . gi 20 182.1 few 1 Ig gf an Sq 'S' . "4 , f Q , 3 g , T: VV X Q! ,V A 1541 ,Qx ' 45 3 Q-. ,2 VA Q 7 I' 1 Q if W? "f'3w,,Erf 'fi ,N U , A' ' Q Q f X A 1 fwgt v ,,,,w0"" QQIEQ af, f ya AE, A by TERRENCE CHARLES JULICH TACOMA, WASHINGTON What can you say about the mossiest guy at CGA? A true P. E. major, Terry could always be found during his free time either pumping iron, playing handball, or stroking in the pool, when he wasn't in his room brush- ing his chest. The Mark Spitz of CGA swimming, his success came from many long workouts at Capitals Highlights of his illustrious four-year CGA swimming career included being lectured by Uncle Charlie at every practice he attended, qualifying and swimming at Na- tionals his 2nd class year and being co-captain of the team his lfc year. He still undisputedly holds several CGA swimming records -- most practices missed in a season, most races lost by one-tenth of a second, etc., etc. The Washingtonian has often been mistaken for Objee and a certain unknown "Pointee". Terry was never one for messing around, he always tried hard to make the top 50 club. 3rd class year he became a member of the Badacious Three, through no fault of his own lthanks Leetle Onej. Second class year he joined the infamous Sinfull Seven and caught claustrophobia, but recovered in time to rally for the second semester. lfc year saw the Alabama Teddy Bear tearing up Coleman Street in his new hunk of fiberglass, even though he was a trucker from way back when. To keep up with his expensive habits he became a toilet paper suppleir for the city of Norwich, famous for his air deliveries. As a greaser he was never seen without his cigarette, leather jacket, and claw. ma . ' ig ' s, Q Wulf 1 V 40:-AVS. 1 ,fit -I' . N' r 1 Q ,J z 1 f.-.......-....,..4qu- 'fun-.nf 1li -I ii Ns i 13 af, O" 3. 'Cs- Q N 3' . .1 P' L . 10 2 -.kb A 'M fs. -s, LJ? I-he 'A 3? Fw! 'PT-. :ZX fs-Q, V :Q if .P te e . W 'X ie g .H I Q, A 5 J' S .M X T? . "if" will ci, 1 ., Q I l ll la , ii ' S, x 5 Q , ugly. .aMwf,5w?g, l if .A J f K if rn M' EQ, pun " GIL KANAZAWA GREENVILLE, TEXAS Gil Kanazawa came to CGA in 1972 from Green- ville, Texas. Gil is an easy going guy whose empha- sis here at the Academy has been computers, the avoidance of "Pinky" and other conduct afflic- tions, and general good times. If "Zawa" can con- trol his temper and the display of various uni-digi- tal gestures, he will go a long way in the Guard. He was one of the "Salty Seven" who was har- rassed considerably by the administration for a lack of pre-graduation sea time. However he will be able to make up for his inadequacies as a "salt" when he goes on a post-graduation cruise for Ensigns. Gil has been on more than a few championship handball teams here at the Academy, and during his senior year he starved off a few pounds and became one of the beloved coxwains of the crew team. As a firstclassman, "Kawasaki" bought a new bronze colored Dodge van. He could often be seen during his numerous restricted weekends working on his "SIN BIN" with the other vanners in the firstclass parking lot. Hopefully he can handle his own van a little better than he could handle Acade- my libo vans. The Coast Guard will be more than happy to ac- cept Gil into its officer ranks, and Gil will be more than happy to leave good old CGA far behind him. .ICS STEVEN F. KANE BRIGHTWATERS, NEW YORK Steve came from Brightwaters, Long Island, and his accent gained him instant recognition in the Corps. Fourth class year was spent as a member of Bravo Com- pany, restricted man's formations, and the bilge com- mittee. Both his wrestling and "pleasant" disposition earned him his nickname of Killer and the Gargoyle. Forced to mellow out with the threat of expulsion, Steve also realized that liberty could actually be fun. Second Class year started out with a few answers, no he could not play football, and yes, he would go flight. A continuing mellow-factor was Barbara and the soothing graces of Arn Heggers. Frustrations were vented playing Rugby, and he was usually quite humble Saturday and Sunday mornings, after nights at the speed ship, and at Capitol drinking beer. "Never Again" was commonly heard on those mornings. Knee trouble and rugby lessened his desire to wrestle, but less desire doesn't improve skill. Steve got engaged to his High School sweetheart just before the Ring Dance at which his work was memorable to all. Steve intends to marry upon graduation and go to flight school. lf you ever hear a familiar New Yawk accent from an airline pilot, remember ix Q' ire' 'Q' i J . , -.. Ml Wi asia C33-di we im' 'Q :E .r fm 5 F J., wifi' 11137 Hill? lo" .agmif IL: 'W' aw 4 gr iii 'Y 8 F bl mi lv' lat ill!! Lance iife a f' is lil EBI .ug MICHAEL BENJAMIN KARR FAIRPORT, NEW YORK Mike came to the Academy thinking there was only one major, basketball. Since no subjects applied to this course of study he let his attention dribble away from the finer things like CORE courses. Getting some guidan- ce. the right track was quickly gained, not for high grades but ok grades. There was always the summer, and Christmas leave. psych-ups and promises to mother to make the Dean's List and capture the long weekend. But there was also other things to do at CGA which gained Mike's attention. Continuting on into the second class year Mike's main past times were playing basketball, having fun, and studying a little bit. Then occurred a contract dispute with the basketball coach. Mike recieved no terms to agree or disgree with so he broke with the past, handing in his shorts at the cage. Onward Mike went to concen- trate on more important things like skiing, hiking, bik- ing. and Rochester, New York where the greatest times and people are. . No idea was too far fetched or activity to difficult to complete. What ski buffs could forget Mike trying to organize a carload of skiers on 2 November when the New London temperatures were in the seventies. "The best times at the Academy were times outside of New London". Anything to rid oneself of the sterile barracks iife. even for a day was ok. lt is with regrets that Mike leaves. lt was fun. Where else can you enjoy the escapades of one thousand other guys that all dress the same. Somehow, these might be the greatest four years. ff' D. M. KEEN VERMONT Down from Northern Vermont, Dave likes the cooler weather. A true engineer with a touch for sailing, he admires a finely tuned boat land Westerberke dieselj. Four years sailing Luders for the Yacht Squadron has given him plenty of experience with both. Always willing to help especially when it comes to fixing cars fDave specializes in Chryslersj, he is of ten called on when someone's car goes on the blink. Good luck in finding a cutter with high overheads - you'II need them. 'vu 'N 'N Wu 'N A w. ,,,.in-an-uf-"""' 4 A iv Nil' , sr X ,.,,. fivrwuwp .at Q' f RICHARD ROWAN KELLY MASSAPEQUA, LONG ISLAND Richard Rowan Kelly, alias "The Wizard", has made quite an impression at CGA despite his size. Many will remember him as being ranked tops in the class, but he was on the top in many other ways too. A perpetual two star man, he was very active and often stood up lon a chairi to be counted. The Wizard is number one because of his fondness of meandering in the field of Chemistry. But of course Chemistry is the only fitting study for a lizard. Yet de- spite all his ambition and work, he still can't turn iron into gold. Wizard hails from the proud state of Long Island. His migration northward to CGA chanced to occur on June 26, 1972 this birthdayl. He was initiated to this great fellowship in Section 119 from there he moved into Bra- vo Company. ln Bravo he became famous for occasional- ly telling an upperclassman to take a leap and for falling out of second story windows lwith a little helpi. lThat's why he's shortly The fine leadership qualities shown by Rich tempered with '76's "A touch ofthe rebel" make him flag material. MARK STEPHEN KERN YORK, PENNSYLVANIA Mark Kern - alias "sniffles", alias "Pennsylvania Pyg- my", alias "colonel", etc., etc., ad infinitum, ad naus- sium. Mark is actually a result of York, Pennsylvania's finest. Arriving at CGA 26 June 72 he soon found himself a 'lhome away from home", and throwing himself into his studies he became swamped. But perserverance, the quality that puts him above the rest of us, took him to levels of Academic achievement that leaves ones head spinning. When studying in his field - that of law - excellence is the name of his game. lThough when brought to trial he has been noted to fail miseriably in his own self defense.J Helping in church groups, flying through Pennsylva- nia, girls, term papers, playing at tennis, singing in rock groups, camping out ibut not sleeping, afraid the skunk would steal his chowi, doing jobs the rest of us turn our backs toy these are the memories of Mark we will carry with us through our careers in the Guard . . . We are all looking forward to the opportunity of sewing with one of the finest men to graduate from the Coast Guard Acade- my- if Pl PM 1 wif 55 34-wi' mmf 5? PM 99,1 All W wid' pg! D wif gl ul dill! llllff Dwi mend me I Thanh MVT H ri llcll k luqi 'GH it 5 gg: g, , 53 cf f ,egg f fM.y M" PAUL DAVID KIRKPATRICK ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI Paul came to our class from a little town in the mid- west. St. Louis. From an Air Force family, Paul actually attended high school in Cahokia, Illinois, where he be- came inspired Ui to come to C.G.A. Fourth class year was rough on Paul and were it not for Cindy, that girl back home, he might not have made it. lt all started with a broken hand obtained while performing seemingly impossible stunts in gymnastics class. He quickly became well-known in the class with a Class l, poor adapts and the Dean's black list. With the start of third class year and that big stripe, things started looking brighter for Paul, who now be- came known as "Turkey". During this time Cindy joined the Navy and moved to Newport, Paul made the wise change from basket-weaving to chemistry and earned himself a coxswain's pin for his great boat driving skills. During second class year Paul found a good deal and attended Boy's State as a counselor - 39 days leave can't be all bad - after which he became a cadre. Thanksgiving found Turkey the star of the fourth class skit "This is Your Life, Turkey," and it was. With the coming of the final year, Paul got some deco- rations for his teeth, Cindy moved to Groton and he became renowned as a great linehandler for T-boats. Now as Paul prepares to leave beautiful New London, long will the corridors of Chase Hall ring with the cry of "Gobble, gobble, gobble!" , , f , f ffmmykmgp xx X x Q2 RICHARD ALAN KLEIN ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Rick came from Western New York in the summer of '72 to take up the straight and narrow life of a cadet. His ups and downs these four years have been significant, but he has persevered nontheless. At school, Rick could always be found either in his room pondering his next endevours with his car and motorcycle, or wandering the Academy filling the halls with the sound of his voice. On liberty, his car was a permanent fixture outside the Capitol Restaurant. Though born with the Christian name Richard, he was more commonly known around the Academy as "Puke", "SIeaze", "Bilge Rat", or simply "Mama's Boy". Though Rick was an Econ.fManagement man at school, he plans to go Engineering and will probably spend his Coast Guard career below the waterline unless a flight opportunity presents itself. There are three characteristics Rick had that will al- ways be remembered when reflecting on the Academy days - his beloved hat, his constant companion, Ray Smoyer, and his undying devotion to his mother. ,,f- f V 1. mtl' ':d3',i: --- , WQJ- XA fs gfh-N1 L X my , 11 gf :J t Q, 5 'Agri X gt, A x , , 1 V V' M4 A . V ssh., .R ., W X .sr . I 7 1 5 . . Y me gn' ,2?i"v f 1 Q 5.. rs. Q x V N- ' , u R . IN" ' N 5 ' 'X l Q' . .A L ss 1 Q ,jf is . t . xg 'sf Mn was "U" 4' ,ww '6- ug, 's ml, Q .K As X. .VJ if as ia W' thi, rkh Q5 in f D F rg "2 D , . 3' JOHN MICHAEL KRUPA We NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT John didn't have to travel far to find his place among the class of '76. However, the return trip to the Academy -for this native whaler may have been extended by the convenient and unique location of "the Eye". Whether he was a familiarface or not there, is questionable, but it certainly didn't hamper his C.G.A. performance for he .was a consistent member of the Superintendent's List. flAsfew eye openers never hurt anyone.J .lohnis accomplishments during his four year stay will long beihremembered: 1. His early warning system to advise when his Tac Officer was near 2 The reatest h , . . g fPerryWMasonstory ever told. 3. His exciting new sound of sailflooverevacuum cleaner. 4. His very own "Oblivion sbilihoardf. 5. A constant participant in the "Special fhhfnberjack Matches on Sunday" and those special "ln- sideline Deaths Matches". C Those fortunate enough to have met him know that they have made a friend for life. As some other humans, he came up "short" in some categories, but more than made up for that with a giant economy size heart and a special' knack for being there when you needed him most. The future can't help but look bright for John as he finally leaves New London behind. Whether or not he has his right name on his l.D. card as he leaves C.G.A. his performance in the future will be unmistakable - Excel- lent. When you get down to it, there is no "twin talent" to match Johnny. may ,. H xx 'N J-4 f -','- ff. ---- f-4-:sf-7 -7.fp-wwf' 'v'-'ff ff v-f mf, f, cfm-f y., f'vW5'v ff 9,.'f"fW1ff' tr, f, 4., M1 fbxkf , , 3--na, 523 ffy, ,7 f 79 NJ I i STEVEN J. KRUPA NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT Steve is a product of one of the more beautiful and serene cities of the United States. A town not only known for its Utopian atmosphere, but also its close proximity to the Coast Guard Academy. That's right, Steve is from New London. Fourth class year Steve could most always be found driving his classmates around the city in his mothers car wearing civilian attire. Third class year changed very little except Steve began adding numerous trips to U CONN to visit a certain girl. Steve also became one of the Rugby originals during that year. With his linebacker body, there was only one place for him to play, 8-man, and he has played it for three years. Having him in the line-up meant that we would have at least one hustler, hard-tackler, and at least two fights every game. Steve made such lines as "l got your number, Buddy," or "Just try something. Just try something,"common sayings on the rubgy pitch. Sec- ond class year Steve could be found waiting around the post office isometimes for as long as 34 daysl for letters from France. lf they didn't he would just brush it off by saying "Maybe she thinks I've moved," or "Maybe it comes across the ocean in a bottle and by air or ship." First class summer, Steve toured across the U.S. and Canada, most of his time driving increditably long hours in his van while also making sure not to hit any road construction workers. Steve was not only a competitor in all athletic endeav- ors, but was also academically outstanding. His many times on the Dean's List is proof of that. ln addition, you could always find him on the Commandant's List as well. First class year Steve enjoyed himself in his MGB-GT and with Ann touring the countryside. For all of us that have had contact with Steve it has been a rewarding exper- ience. His smile and easy going attitude make him one of the most popular men in the Class of 1976. f ' 'jp 3 wffgfgy ,fy Q ff " 1' in , ,. . .,, , , , V.A.,4 , - ,ffwiw DAVID LEWIS KUZANEK L BLUE ISLAND, ILLINOIS Noone knows exactly how Dave came to the Academy, butfVll-ROOOOM, we'Il all know how he left. ln every persons life, a little rain must fall, however, Daves fourth class year was somewhere between a thunderstorm and a.hurricane.l Dave just couldn't wait to get right into thingsas soon as he got here, namely the infirmiry. Academically he took ,a trying first year under the chin, but recovered enough to avoid a TKO his third class year. Despite the hardships though, Dave found 76's fight againstlmediocrity to be in tune with his own. f Third class saw Dave, on occassion, slip from that well oiled groove and run wild, for he now belonged to the infamous Crew team, well known for their shenanigans. Second class year was the first of the next seven. so, getting serious, Dave has made Dean's List since then, entertaining himself in the computer center pushing buttons and watching lights blink. The gate guards are still trying to figure out how the second class in the grey station wagon got so much special libo. First class year found Dave rocketing around in the Blue Streak whenever there weren't too many guard rails around. He isn't quite sure what the future holds after June, but wedding vows are not in the scene. Always having a weakness for beautiful women lwho doesn'tl, his day will come. The Rebel will remember Dave well, long may his dice roll fair in the Guard. x l P JAM ES RICHARD LACHOWICZ BETHAL PARK, PENNSYLVANIA Emerging from the recesses of one of Pittsburgh's "better" steel mills, Poelock came to the Hallowed Halls of Chase with tennis racquet in hand and a bad case of the frizzies. Ray and Leo soon cured his curls, and a season of tennis led him to seek a new love, bowling. Jlm has spent many afternoons in the recesses of Leamy Hall cleaning the gutter. Although not one to sweat academics, Jim was consis- tently an almost Dean's man. His occasional silver star aided him in avoiding the Academy for all but one week- end since Swab summer. Jim's libo hours were most often spent in the nearby town of Niantic, were he met his true love, Cindy. On rare weekends, when he can afford the ferry fare, he can be found brandishing a pool cue in the Harbor Inn, bowling at the Candlelight, then watching the sunrise on the way home. Sundays in the fall find him glued to the tube, well stocked with Iron City beer, as he coaches the Steelers from the sidelines. True happiness entered Jim's life in the spring of his twenty-first year. He purchased his beloved Skyhawk, which he cherished so much he kept her first set of plates lthe dealersl. With the aid of Master Charge and the warranty, Jim keeps her healthy and well fed. Well liked by all for his friendly and outgoing personality and inborn sense of humor, The Pride of Polish America will make a welcome addition to any wardroom. 4 ' A 4 Y it Xsx-.s, ff - ge 4 It ,v,, I Itil if H 11 Ii' ' 'r feg1w. .A uk mf " K . mf 5' UI. wif! ' K ps, my f f 235 'I L4 ,dv 4, i i, 1 1 i 1 1 i. 1, i 1 2 1 1 1 1 1 3 1 l 1 1 1, 1 2: 1 is 11 i. l. 1 41 I. Y. i l, 1. l 1l 41 2 1 .l- fi 1. QV iii 111 1 1 11 vi ll ii- Q1 :31 ?': 1 :1 4 1 1 A25-I sd' 1? 'J we f ' 1 K f ' ,,,, .4 ' I f Q M54 X . 1 fyff 1464 f'gf'jf 11 fi f Zn. 'kia . 4, ff, X ,QQ , ff f, 1 THEODORE FRANK LAGERGREN i 5 isis, oHio lt's time to clear up some of the rumors about this man - - He is a former "Nlr. Mount Healthy." - he does reside is Isis, Ohio, . . . along with the other 32 happy citizens. He does not have a Dewer's Profile in print. He will have one soon. s He was a two-star man once or twice. He is not Sparky Anderson's right-hand man. His body was used once to dramatize the Biafran crisis. V He has docked a 327'. He is the only prosecuting attorney ever to be con- victed of a crime. He does like girls. - He was the winner of the first Blitz Foundation Award. His car does not fly. He does shoot under 100 for 18. He earned it, worked hard for it, and deserves it. iii 'Li '51 Nha lftgqyt 511213 . ln! "Ns View kim ,eq 735 we iii QQ, 4 i'11n.3m 111 Mk i M-1. fhymk M 1-15. We 11. Nana 4 R, HS? 5' M I sd nw 1 9 gl rl' ,rf in" ,ai his l cf' is , ROBERT FRANCIS LALLIER, JR. GOUVERNEUR, New vonk Arriving from a small town in northern New York, Bob found himself in an environment surrounded by strang- ers. Soon, many of these strangers became close friends and Swab year passed quickly. Third class year brought new friends, exotic travels, and memorable experiences. After two years of passive hibernation, Bobby blossomed into the ranks of the rambuncious Rugby rowdies. Find- ing this life much more appealing, his life-style has changed to the fun-loving, party-going Bobby that we know now. This revitalized life-style was exemplified with his performance at Tim HyIton's Bachelor party, where he single handedly attempted to drain the bathtub of beer. As he made his way through the cadet ranks, his activities have not ceased. Along with the parties and fun, Bob has also been very active around the Academy in such endeavors as IB football and flickerball, Ticket and Usher Detail, and a year in the Catholic Choir. To cap his three years of Social Committee activity, he became chairman in his last year. Bob's qualities make him a very well-liked person who will be missed by his class- mates and friends as he goes on to bigger and better things as a Coast Guard officer. ,"fe ,X .,L, DONALD RUSSELL LAMB LONG BEACH, CALIFORNIA Don is from sunny Southern California, and he never got used to the New England weather or the Academy lifestyle. During the long days of Swab Summer, he thoughthe was making a mistake, but now after four years, he is positive. The Academy taught him what the military is all about, which he wishes he had learned some other way. However, during his four years here he made a lot of good friends, which mav have made it all worth while. Q it if riff! ' lvl s, Pg ,ff of ,,w'--ww..,,n f , fzf f 4Z7fW M , 1, 1 , Q , .ff EDWARD ALBERT LANE MARYDEL, DELAWARE Often disguised as a blanket on a rack, there lurks around the Academy a man named "Sleaze". There is only one, but what the name fails to convey is the real depth of the person. Extracted from the red-neck coun- try around Marydel, Captain Delaware came to the Acad- emy at the tender age of 17 and quickly became accus- tomed to the fleshpots of New London, especially a cer- tain street. Third class year saved him when he joined a rock band as a singer and brought a new element of enjoyment to informal dances. Ed wasn't an angel but his only Class I was discovered a couple of months after the fact, which shows you what kind of luck he has. Although he says he's Italian, his gift for gab and a practical joke made him seem Irish if it weren't for that luck. Majoring in fishing on the river and calling it a class, Ed in his last year could often be found kicking the computer until late hours of the night. Never to let schoolwork get in his way, Ed was always up for at least one pitcher, a cup of coffee or a bull session. Moody he is, but never for long and always there when the going gets tough. Loyal to his friends and forgetful of his en- emies fdoes he have any?1, Ed is a real friend to all. His humor, understanding, and reasonableness that have kept us going will prove to be an asset in the real Guard. Eh, escavore? , 4 " ' ' X """"""""""" Q " " 5, :vain-ug. f' L A N i h ' ,S 1 get F f 3 if wp , N ls.iy4-If -A X xr, RICARDO LEDESMA EL PASO, TEXAS EI Chicano lalso known as Mr. Token, "Taco Bender" and Greaserl, came from "South of Zee Border" and quickly made mucho amigos, but he lost them all when he las a member of the Bodacious Threel got caught with his can of "Colt 45" cerveza. Eet would have been worth eet if eet had been a bottle of "TequiIa." El Chi- cano had a muy rough first aio, without accounting for his muy strange Christmas disease. iQue Seria? Ask him! Never one to miss a fiesta at Conn. nor a "siesta" whenever he could sqeeze one in, which was always. Now hees dias are spent up and down Bank Street with hees "white bomb." An Eagle man till the end, Ricardo often spent hees days on the clear water of the Thames, well that is it used to be clear until he fell over and left a major grease spot. Wonder what the Coast Guard had to say about that? Our first true Amigo - he turned down a membership to that elite organization known as the Genesis Club. Yeah Ricardo! El Chicano has been taking both guitar lessons and shaving lessons, basically worthless in both. Many a days you could hear him sing his own creation. "Who ees your Honky friend -- stab him in the back"g never will make the top 20. Besides being your basic Honky, the "Leetle One" is often seen trying to dry off his back or dancing up a storm. ln all seriousnessl?J Rich has always desired to be a medicine man, and after an illustrious career in the Coast Guard, will undoubted- ly someday attain that goal. l i RALPH EDWARD LEIGHTON clNclNNATl, oHlo Determined to become an engineer, Ralph chose a small New England college which offered the machinery to attract and hold his interest. The "machinery" includ- ed cars and boats to work on, an electronics lab to live in, and various musical productions in need of lighting and sound. He excelled as resident lab technician recording engineer, and weekend mechanic. Pittsburgh's loss was Cincinnati's gain when he trans- planted to become a Reds fan. Having adjusted to the idea that contact sports were out of the question the blows away in light breezesl he set the wind to work for him and became crew chief of the yacht "Arion". His fix- it ability payed off when he turned yacht racing into a contact sport! Upon returning from an afternoon on the river, Ralph was seen to grab his trumpet and disappear into the student union for a rigorous band practice. His "pep band" pushed the Academy Bears towards many a victo- ry on the basketball court and his love for music sparked the creation of his "music synthesizer". Once Friday finally rolled around, a certain silver Ce- lica GT hit the road, bound either for home or for his favorite weekend retreat Huntington, N.Y. His many friends were always important to him, as was the Goast Guard and most of all, engineerng. If it's me- chanical, he'll tinker with it. If it's alive, he'll befriend it. lf it's his job, he'lI work hard at it. We all hope the Guard is ready for the "sniDe" of '76! x,,?4"" 'l . if ,i ,I Q 1 : g V W ,M V ., 4, ' , 4, w f 'vo ., if Q3 , ff 4 ., W , if . 4 i 1 1 1 rg A 1. , ig... MARION JOHN LEWANDCWSKI DEARBORN, MlcHlcAN To turn on the tape record of my mind would be all right because too much is lost on the way to my hand, lthere's no one to listenl too often, The river goes, indictments are exchanged, but "Bakers" has been real long before a shorter report, close enough to being a citizen by choice, not by color. A page and some pictures won't give any complete story, so why take the time? li'lI allow for curiosity ' as anything else.l "On the road", three times now, finally to leave, quietly closing the door: stop me if you want, one more hit, and maybe some other time . . . ,ft fa- of A -,f 'few' l f 'fills' , 5 1 , ffl' it 73 Q55 ,iff ' Qi! 1- in a if t. ,,.'Ig:Au:'. If J' 1 1, , -f 7' f.. W, mi QQ., , ,., fa ff h , ""5,.11 f" ,, . : 5 l l 555,31 ' ease . ' 'ff " fur y'-.Gly l 1, I "1""! av A 44 fl it is GRCVER NEAL LIPE JR. SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Neal came to New London from the plains of Texas with high hopes and visions of the sea. The move was no ""EWw trauma for the adaptable Air Force brat, however, to keep him company, he brought along two high-school buddies - rabbit and the Fonze. Life at CGA was no challenge to Neal until he met Harvey and Pinky and had to fight to keep his libo. He never really needed libo anyway since Ann was just across the street. The rumor is that Ann turned him into a real health nut, because after they met he took up logging- Who else but Neal would give up three weeks of sum- mer Ieave to jump out of airplanes. However, his training came to good use that night by the open window in the Zfc lounge. Father Ricard had to come up with a new nickname for "Stonefingers" this year. What happened? Well, Ann al- ways said he had good hands. Graduation will find Neal heading for a white one somewhere on the East Coast. No tears will be shed by him when he departs. He will be an asset to the Guard because he believes "a job worth doing is a job worth doing well." ' ii'aa"'4 IVAN TALMADGE LUKE JR LONGWOOD FLORIDA Now the true story can be told of CGA s bold and daring young aviator Ivan T Luke The descendant of a long line of pilots Ivan survived a number of new exper :ences of which before he could only dream the feel mg of power at the controls of the formidable HU 16 the quiet and luxury of the plush HH 52 and above all the f eedom and beauty of hanglldmg la broken nose and nearly-broken back, a small price to pay for such beau- fyi- 1 But no discussion of lvan's flying career would be complete without telling the story of The Great Norwich Raids of 1973 and 1975. Realizing the beneficial effect on spirit that his actions would have, lvan decided to throw caution to the wind and drop propaganda leaflets on the Norwich University campus prior to the Coast Guard-Norwich football game. After gathering about him a highly-trained team of specialists in photorecon- naissance, meteorology, propaganda, navigation, and the pin-point bombing, the planning began. Finally in a single plane raid in 1973, Ivan succeeded in saturating the Norwich campus, nearby city, county, and two states with literature. The event was repeated in 1975, with even greater success, by a vast air armada of two planes. But not all of lvan's free time was spent in the air. While enjoying the liberties of 21C summer, he encoun- tered Suzan, a young lass from Waterford. Realizing that flying and dating are an expensive combination, and, that he would be unlikely to find such a charming girl again, lvan decided to give up flying - for a while, a decision which indicated the seriousness of his feelings toward Sue. Finally lvan came to the realization that Sue was not a "damn Yankee" despite her Brooklyn accent lwhich l can't understand because she has never left Waterfordi, but a Southerner at heart. We wish them both the best of luck in their marriage. I Y ' f'fi'f'r?e N3-fffif in , . - we J ig- .',. Q V , sf., .ff Q nl '59, "FH-. -iss. " , , . ,, .,. ,. . EBI 'DH Si! ii BU it isnt hcl 5581 kms, HHN4 lmjgyfin WND: Wm 912 Emu Egan :SIWVGQ mm 1 IP 2 lb-... "kia .. , 'E 'I es .Iiwfa ,M 'Q ttf I vm le 'I sa: . Q .Ll ywsvvv K V. Q3 x j we P 1 . A U. Q . ,. V 'T' K f 5 s s 5 YL: I .ll 1 ,A t A K X X. X X 1 It 4 ' O j Q,,g.f Q' C ' ..iias. if by ' .,-' . E K X . . EDWIN THOMAS LYNCH BUFFALO, NEW YORK Edwin T. Lynch came to us an already accomplished scholar as signified by his membership in certain elite and distinguished academic societies of the west side of Buffalo. As "West Side Ed" became "Fast Eddie", he not only continued the meritorious conduct that made him famous on the streets of Buffalo but expanded and im- proved on his reputation of serious scholarship. To list but a few of his academic accomplishments, in his freshman year, Fast Eddie attended and played a starring role in an anthropology seminar held atthe New York City Zoo. Third Class year, Ed conducted a group tour of the cultural sights of San Juan. This role as cuitural leader on cadet cruise was only enhanced by his spirited leadership at the Officers Club in Rota, Spain. The Academy athletic program lost a valuable asset as Ed turned away from football in pursuit of further athle- tic achievement. Foremost among these activities would be trying to kill himself driving his "affordable legend." Fortunately, he hasn't succeeded, yet. Since he failed to seriously injure himself driving the back roads of Con- necticutt, Ed has taken up a much safer sport, jumping out of airplanes. if all of these achievements seem to take place away from the Academy. it should be no surprise. It is unfortu- nate for the Coast Guard that they will only have five years to get to know him. ln ending this, with all joking asde Ed has been a valuable friend to all and wherever he ends up when he finally succeeds in killing himself, I hope he doesn't take any of us with him. v. U53 M- Q ,r egg Mil . ...... gl l K ,ft t gy FLOYD GABRIEL LYSSY SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Floyd Gabriel came to the Academy four years ago wearing his Texan attire of cowboy hat, blue jeans, cock- roach killers, and a charm that all girls love. Gabe was so excited about becoming a cadet, that he was sitting on the front steps of Chase Hall the evening before the first day of Swab summer waiting for the doors to open, consequently becoming a member of summer section one. Since then he has fit into the system well being a silver Astar man all the way. When he was not performing his feats of 12 ounce curls, Floyd could usually be found onthe football afield. As with' most Texans, football was just partltof his life. Probably one of the Academy's best pulling guards ever, he attained honors of first team ECAC,imost valuable offensive player and team captain. ECAC,QMVP, CAPT. LINEMAN LYSSY was a leader on the field and off. Aside from his accomplishments on the gridiron, Gabe has been a hard charger in all other as- pects of Academy life, always appearing to have total command of most situations. He was a member of FCA, Catholic Chapel Committee, one of the Tide Rips Edi- tors, and a member of the Cadet Standards of Conduct Board. When June rolls around and the class of '76 leaves, the Guard will be the beneficiary of a potentially fine officer. ...im Il"""l -lnl- C, ii em zf' L7 -5 it . ,FQ l Q. 8 'st Q fr-is 7 awful 9 . 9 s ,M 3 3 HT Q' . -,vi 'sa I avr. wr' 1' Q,- is l' -14, , -1 , 1.- t an as-figgg H'- ew- ull . mum ar 4 .ilu lil, .111 Qi 1 Ili mf M1 g -1- , .,, N ,X 7 , I-"'1?,.::lll l est 13 ' E -nd- . '1 , Y" .l i i Q L fy ,V X V! Z K y V 4- 0 5 N GREGORY JOHN NIACGARVA DULUTH, MINNESOTA If there were those that did, Greg was one of the few to actually reach 700. For example, look at his sailing re- cord accumulated over four years, 0-68. That's not so badg it can always be used for his golf score. Or another example, his car. A Fox is not an altogether bad start before choosing colors for the bunny. His genuine off- beat class has been consistently evident in his dock ram- mings and frequent mispronounciations of Bodhisattva. Sailing was probably his favorite pastime as he crewed aboard the yacht "Blue Goose" for three years and then skippered it his last. Despite his record previously men- tioned, he did take more than a personal interest in sailing and the responsibility that went along as was obvious to those willing to equal his effort. For those who comprehend the true meaning of 700 andfor the following it was a unique and meaningful experience knowing Greg. He was often that person in the crowd that was needed to do what most would or could not do, ie., say what was needed to be said. A sense of self-confidence and competence were his, and his insight into matters were more often than not the right approach. These characteristics most assuredly made him few new friends at times but did command the respect of those phyla invertebrata who are ever so pop- ular at the zoo. ROBERT T. MAJEWSKI DUNDALK, MARYLAND Coming from Dundalk, Bob entered the hallowed halls of CGA with the enthusiasm and the dedication which is leading him into a successful career as a Coast Guard officer. Still wondering what the Eagle is, Bob has gained experience on a variety of operation units from a small boat station in New Jersey during third class summer, to a 210 during second class summer, to a long West Coast cruise on a 327 during first class summer. Around the Academy, Bob has spent time with the crew team, play- ing IBs Qfootball, flickerball, clawball and volleyballl, Guide Committee, and an ocassional appearance on the Dean's List. He was also an active member of the Catho- lic Chapel Committee, of which he was co-chairman his senior year. As for his exact plans for the future, you'll have to ask Bob. You should be able to find him in his room writing Sheila, or on the phone talking to Sheila, or in his car on his way to see Sheila. Destined for a career above decks, Bob will make an excellent addition to the officer corps of the United States Coast Guard. x N A 4 5 it , tx G, w as N- at Q, ' ,ei Q lm H.. K R R to sh In ht I 8 . V I .t ' VV ...V e N ff 5, . We F 'L .-... .I A Q" .il A Q5 Y X-. . e ,, . M wxsxgt, ,A SM x. Q,,.Z,.V, N ,. i:.gg -J' Vt' nn -QNN36 . D ,...,, ,. L, ,fygger --f'frfNm.w,:5c- . ,,5v:,2f. cetffgkgffa ..f1J94" V - 111- 0,.Vz-we-14.4 W A 5 K -aw.. f . t . s . g ym. 's,,. 4,631.77 ew V -- we 1: ,. WV. , -L '1H . .-,,.-we .4 gi 1 , A 4- A 'ge-it-i 1 .. ',,,1:- f. A ' 19 A -Teigff VV I :g s . ' "-+A. .lab 1 " t .. " ff " f u l-V-iff F .M , ,V :.,'- :gn -f W -5472? 1 et. .-gig A ff - f V."1'2 zflm Q f 'fin M , 4 V V, ' . fe , V . --3""'V5 . 11 1. is-1' ,MH f 135 ,, . Vee: cya, Ve 'fl 2 've fy V 5' sf W T. , "ml ,. 'pf3j'Vf'g 'A A A ... .awbffn , Vs, V ff, ,V V V,,f:.yyVf M! V, ,ff V,', , f THEODORE LOUIS MAR FRESNO, CALIFORNIA Ted Mar holds the distinct honor of being the only man in our class who saves on gas fwith his rickshawj. A hard worker and dedicated cadet in the areas of profes- sionalism, the only thing that really gets to Ted is that the uniform for classes is never with Mao-jackets. Saying goodbye to California, Ted came East with an eye toward a future with the Coast Guard. His seagoing eagerness took a wrong turn when he began to paint the distinguished Coast Guard stripe on Air Force planes. Besides being quite the academician, Ted could tell you anything about weapons. Not only was he a pistol jock, but many a roomates's mattress became a back- stop for his bow and arrow. You were safe in his room only if a minesweeper had been in there previously. All kidding aside, Ted is a very serious person who will have many stories to tell of his adventures aboard ship. Just ask some of his buddies about the midnight flying in a Belgium bar that he took part in. Whether Ted makes this oldest seagoing service a life, only time will tell. He won't be mistaken for somebody else though, since he'll be driving the car with the slanted headlights. .,.....-.4 ,W,,4,,,,,f fn, .f KEVIN L. MARSHALL wETuMPKA,ALAaAMA Ace came to CGA holding a worlds record for the most public schools ever attended, and fully expected to make his name a household word among great atheletes, scholars, lovers, drinkers, automobile owners, and finan- cial geniuses. Until third class year he drank nothing stronger than fresh milk. But with each successive girl- friend during a two year period getting engaged fto Air Force, Navy, and Army dudes, respectivelyj that began to change. Spring saw .07896 batting averages and 17's on "Diffy-Q" hourlies. Debts grew as stereo equipment and GMC Vans began to fill the All-American boys' dreams. Well, one summernight, amid all this success, Ace consumed beer until he lapsed into delirium. He had visions of a young maidenbeside a lake telling him he was the true "Marvel", He knew it was destiny because there were no elbows in sight. So be it. The next day the ,crqwas echoed, "Marvel, MarveI"!, and miracles began to happen. He became a full fledged conduct problem. Local, packies sold out of Southern Comfort. He met a gililwhoedidn't even know anyone in the Marine Corps. hitlover ,380'Mi and pulled an A in "Diffy-Q." Simulta- neously heaccomplished the impossible - he became a Porsche ownergand without a doubt the thriftiest guy we'lI ever meet lwho else pays for the entire meal with pennies?l.'Sojfwith his success here we're sure of one thing, whatever- ship he gets on, he'll be the best one around. 7 5 s ,i HEAR 3 . HSA 5"'s,L r'- .hh Kg gf L MA Z-L. R Lg- . V 'Ita DQ: 1 11.9. ' Us B73 'il fab H -1. Y X 3"2 HJ" .G N 'YQ I e F P5 if 5 S iz 5,2 ,, gi , V yn, , ffz, 674 1 ,-X M q' W AX , 54, 5. f . i i 5 5 5 Q i. sa 2 Q l T-an ' ,w4??:3aJ.sm.A ' Q i t. 5 1 1 E I l , l li il ,J 1 s i 4 i T ,, V, ,. Q. fl 1 1 l ai l l Zig 5 ,l 1 Q fl 'z 1 -5 -1 .4 Ei tl 5 'S u 1 TIMOTHY LEE MCCARTY FAIRBANKS, ALASKA Tim arrived here at CGA a veteran of fraternity life at Washington State University and Wenatchee Junior Col- lege. Academics aren't as important in fraternities so Tim really had to struggle his first year, making the wrong Dean's List. Tim still found time in his first two years here breaking in the younger kids into the partying ways. For instance, home football games meant a little pre-game psyche at the bottom of the hill. By third class year Tim ironed out his academic prob- lems and settled down to become an original rugby team member. Tim also got into the movies that year staring as "Buford" in Walking Tall. Everywhere Tim was, was a potential good time like the one bus ride where "Ranger Tim" and Skip emptied and filled bottles. Buford spent second class year strong in the rugby tradition until he met a certain young lady. After one last time out with the boys spring leave, Buf began spending all his weekends in Hamden. Always the academic type Tim spent first class summer sleeping in the library at CG Headquarters. Once first class year began, the Ham- den Shuttle ran every Iibo day and returned right as Iibo expired. Coming in this late, Tim proved his theory that no matter how many cars were in the first class parking lot, there was always room for one more Camaro. Tim will always be remembered by his friends for his great sense of humor, facial expressions, the tidy rooms he kept, the unbelievable number of hours spent sleep- ingjevery breakfast 1 f c year in the closetl and his excel- lentstudy habits. More important will be the fact that cofuldalways be counted on for help when help was needed, being a great friend and competitor. To many of iuisfthatkhas meant a lot so we hope Tim and Mary Lou all the in the future. fg. 1 BFI - .' 2. -2 . 5. .lm fill ru- VW!! Fil 'lu 'Mu nu .slr " L .mi .. LY QQ. Q v.. tg' It 1. in Qs. 'I MEF 07 at W1 W1 Il, Q11 1111! H335 sh!! pill' ist-Q 715 gwQ'.' ,A . . , gas ,, was-""""w A JEFFREY ALAN MCDANNOLD LEGGETT, CALIFORNIA Jeff left Humboldt State College, in California, where he spent one year trying to tame some of that wild California spirit. it was this spirit that was coxswain of the 1973 Head of the Charles Champions and which also provoked Jeff into trying to take on the whole of New England in wrestling. The spirit still quite wild, prompted him to take on the challenge of the backwoods. All the facts were never brought forward, whether it was all the spills in the white water or the food poisoning from eating spoiled hamburger that began to slow him down. The actual truth of the matter is that it took a blonde Califor- nia dream to come all the way to Connecticut to channel his interests in other directions. Having most of his wild spirit appeased, Jeff decided to leave his mark of partici- pation. The straight silver star man became very in- volved as the Scuba Club V. Pres. - Sec.-Tres., a mem- ber of the Tide Rips staff, Ticket 8. Usher Detail, Fellow- ship of Christian Athletes, and with his experience in quaiity food - member of the mess committee. Although Jeff attributes most of his acheivements to the drive instilled in him by his parents and the backing of his fiancee, we know that a lot of it has derived from the real spirit of '76 present in him which will make any man proud to serve with him as an officer. JAMES ANTHONY MCDONOUGH TACOMA, WASHINGTON When Jim walked through the main gate in June of 1972, he decided to devote his efforts to getting the best education he could while at the Academy. This required considerable efforts and time, but at the end of the semester, good grades were his reward. While academics posed no major problem, the one grade that always was low was found in conduct. Not that "Dunnah" was a big prank puller, he just happened to always be in the wrong place at the right time to be caught. Between "restricted man's formations" and studying for a "big" test, Jim's interests extended into intra-core athletics. He bowled as "anchorman" lthats right - the bottom many for his team in the Cadet Bowling league, made like a snowman in the winters with the Ski Club and was always around to captain some interbattalion sports team throughout. Upon graduation, the administration will be grateful in losing a "conduct problem" while the real Guard will be receiving one of the most industrious and hard working members of the Class of '76. swiw 'Ns 5 4 Ei i 9- . RW MGIQ 'hah ru- Wig 'FF'--l :rbi X hi i: 5 Q, its Tw... 'ww 55's-. F"-if hS"'i whiz linux 5 N55 N Nl 'N 31 t . - NX -ikyffif A ' or so b .s -t--sg -H N 1 , Saws S 1. 31 RCBERT WILLIAM MCGARRY MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT Bob is the owner of one of the more lasting nicknames around CGA. Somehow, during 41C year, 'McGarry' was altered to 'McGoo' and eventually shorted to just 'Goo'. It is by this unusual label that our fair Robert is known to almost everyone except of course, to his girl Vivienne. Bob has known Viv since prior to his arrival at CGA. For a while, his pictures of her were the only indication to some of us that there were GOOD-looking women in Connecticut. lt wasn't hard at all for Bob to find a volun- teer to escort Viv to her Prom while he attended a con- flicting sailing meet. Bob has been a dedicated sailor for years, and has recently become interested in spelunking, cave explor- ing He thinks it is lots of fun to crawl around in the dark and the mud for hours. A reversion to childhood per- haps? Bob likes being in the sunshine too. On more than one leave. he visited buddies in Florida and partook in the usual sunbathing and girl watching. Overall, Bob has made the best of his years at CGA. He has had plenty of good times, made many good friends, and surely can look forward to a rewarding career in the Coast Guard. .Ts Sf' JOHN COMPTON MILLER MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN "Well done rugger" is the characteristic phrase oft heard on and off the rugby field by "Coach" Miller. Coach, from the wilds of Milwaukee, was a model cadet during swab year accumulating nary a single demerit until the first day of classes third class year. lt's been downhill ever since. A Disciple of Baccus, Coach ran amuck during third class year which yielded his most memorable performance, a true work of art, the setting for which was the Boston Garden. The ensuing months found J.C. enjoying bachelorhood in the truest sense of the word, but alas, love strikes into the hearts of the hardiest. A fine broth of a lass, Strauda McKinney pro- vided such a calming and stabilizing influence as to take him off the circuit and into the home. Rugby is Coach's second love for which many a long hour of organization were spent. One of the club's original organizers in the spring of '74, the Coast Guard club has proven through Coach's guidance to be a competitor in all phases of rugby competition, both on the field and in the bar. For adding his own unique niche in Academy lore, the class of '76 pays tribute to Coach: well done rugger. Qt ,Q sf , if gh xx MQEA .S 5 ,X Q e. 1 'QF '?r '54"w X, RiC my if spin? cw W" imgglftf limi :ME iff gm: limi' nll5f"' mfg will :WW lylli :i'l"" llfnlm HI! thi!! itll Shi: than Li Ilul uhh RICHARD KEITH MILLER SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Rick came to us on a "temporary leave of absense" from sunny Seattle to become educated in the ways of CGU. Finding that the four years here were going to go a little slower than originally expected, he lost no time in getting involved in activities ranging from playing drums in a "famous" cadet rock band, to working on the Ticket and Usher Detail, to gladly accepting a few extra days leave for procurement. Rick's name could be seen pretty regularly on Comm's List and eventually on Supt's List. Third Batt. l.B. team roters for tennis, aerial tennis, volleyball, and softball were also familiar places to find his name. insuring that his name would not soon be forgotten around the Academy, Rick gained fame for his solo jour- ney through the wilds of northern Maine, constantly pushing himself to the limit and stopping only to take the time to get lost. As graduation finally approaches, Rick hopes for a billet in Seattle and a permanent residence on the West Coast. lt seems only natural that Rick be stationed in Seattle since he will be in the area right after graduation to take care of some "unfinished business", namely, to be reunited Qfor goody with a young lady named Darlene. Wherever the Guard takes them, we wish Rick and Dar- lene the best of luck and no isolated Loran stations RWM. It-is PAUL ARTHUR MILLIGAN ALFORD, MASSACHUSETTS Seldom has a New England farm boy adapted to the ways of this thriving Connecticut metropolis as quickly as Paul has done.UnfortunateIy, Paul was so busy adapt- ing' to a wild social life that he began neglecting other aspects of the Academy, small things like grades. After spending many a semester on the wrong "Dean's List" Paul and the Dean soon developed a warm and lasting friendshipg an obstacle to Paul's "outside" activities that was effectively overcome. Not only did Paul's Powerful Pucker prove to be propitious to the Windjammers and Nitecaps but a string of women from Florida to Southern Mass. have also benefitted from his musical attributes. Paul's steady advance inthe l'Battle of the Books" hasn't affected his ready smile and laugh, and no matter how busy he may be, Paul has always been ready to offer help or to listen to a person's problems. lt's this ability to listen, understand, and help that will make Paul Milligan a fine addition to the officer corps. f, 2 V if ff gm ff fffmp' , 2 ,f, 4 I D f Hzsjf , ,V f Q . It , , 'Q M ' ' af! , Xiazzfki ' My Q A,,f.,,,W,,..,,,,,W,,,,,,.,N,,.,i!, .,,,,,j,, ,,,, gi, ,U I I 1, 1 tn ,J I y , J I ' ' A I A fu-F--s-----if--V L-1-ill -. - ' M- -ai.. If-ij. fi.ff'i"fg S' :li li.1'.'fi i'H"T--1' 5 i "g iI1 -'tv-fm fi : 11 panama 1 Q '1 '53 - -' l nit umssswr ' 1 gnu 52 ,fit - 1 :nxt :magma K ' s :sis "-' we was s-fwrf-X it , st tis A S,-,ws n Q U 2 Q RHS, X- t 5 g I , J JEJ f ff! :iw 1 n.- v', new - -72 cw' ' cgrtfifl' 758 WCW 97" D WSC' A , 3 U .L Q-gs' ' Pl ff H Lx I surf Y ...Milf t ,l '5 1-'Ji 51 U ' -if JAM ES ROBERT MONGOLD LOVELAND, OHIO James Mongold came to the Academy from the hean of Ohio, appropriately entitled Loveland. He quickly made his mark as an intelligent individual by achieving Dean's List recognition his very first semester. Subse- quent semesters proved that his first semester accom- plishment was not a fluke as he made Dean's List several more times. Besides studies, Jimmy is interested in ten- nls, writing in the Gale, politics, science fiction, and girls lnot necessarily in that orderl. One can always remem- ber Jim as the llttle guy in the "Green Hornet" flying to and from Woodstock, Hartford, New Haven, and various other locations on the weekends. Other memories of him would have to include a drill that cost stitches, a tug-of- war that cost weekends, and plenty of good times that cost nothing. Many people think about Jimmy in many ways. Some would come to call him "son", and others, "brother". But everyone who knew him well would soon refer to him as "friend". Solomon could not have described Jim better when he wrote in Proverbs 17:17, "A true friend is always loyal and a brother is born to help in times of need." Jimmy is the kind of guy who is lways there when he is needed. A top-rate, devoted individual, he will go far in the Guard. y 245-1-sne- J 952: lbl l in 1 EL," I' -..""'f in hi -4 N Vital! lHg.c1, Uili like -,i 1. N .f1"'.1 ' l'udg it .M WILLIAM DERWOOD MORRIS WEST ISLIP, NEW YORK Merc departed West Islip, Long Island, dressed in blue jeans and a flannel shirt with one goal in mind: to gra- duate from the Coast Guard Academy. His hopes were almost abutted his first semester. Merc is the only mem- ber of the original "Coast Guard 22" to remain wlthln these hallowed halls, with much help from Uncle Ches- ter ffor his excellence in academicsl and a hasty change in his academic option l0cean Science to Managementj. Since then Merc has made it up the ranks from the "Dean's Other List". Many a long weekend would find Merc playing pool and hoisting brews across the Sound in the Harbor lnn. He invited many too-far-from-home cadets to be led astray in the well known traditions of Shelterlsland, the Peyton Place of New York. On the longer leave periods, Merc could be found a little further south, somewhere near Orlando, Florida, soaking up the rays with his one and only, Patti. Around the Academy Merc can be seen aiding our nationally ranked sailing team by being a mainstay of the dingy racing squad. His landward pastimes include studying lonly occasionallyJ,'cruising in his '71 Sebring with a Beach Boys tape grinding away under the dash, and helping stranded cadets get their cars rolling under power again. Being known as one of the funniest guys and having a great personality has helped Merc earn the Comman- dant's star several times. Merc will be a welcome addi- tion on any ship. HAL MAT W MUELLER Hal came to eslde in New Londo with the rest us In the summer f 72 He quickly fou d out at it was quite differe t from St Louis after here wasn t any "Barney he Busch Man Joe Garlglola the Car dinals. In his earch for order and sustenance nearly achieved thi goal 4fc year when Rodney Dan f gave him the nswer to life r HaI's affecti it increased. To wiches and proved to be a learned the perfect him deeply Fresh from cruise in nautical terms words took on new meanings It ca the Coast Guard needs good to have people JAMES MURRAY FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA 1976 Summer Olympics. Yea, there he is. Jim Murray, going for the gold medal. You say you don't know who Jim Murray is? Does the name "Motar" mean anything to you? Watch when he comes onto the mat. l don't believe lt - he still eats glass. Eating glass mugs and scaling Chase Hall was a regular feat for that frustrated ape on Saturday nights. lt didn't happen too often, though. lf he wasn't wrestling in a national tournament or puttin' the shot for the track team, he was always back in Virginia, where the more compassionate side of Jim was discov- ered and captivated by a Farmerg Diane Farmer. Did you see that! That move he just used had its origin back at CGU. Jim worked at that move every night, at least 'till I couldn't crawl anymore. But Jim really loved to play. l'Il never forget the fun he had slicing open Davis' hand with a bayonet .. . or sailing a broom pole between my eyes . . . or opening up a pretty gash over Jazz's eye. But Jim didn't always fool around. He took studies very seriously. I remember his books being open most of the night. As a matter of fact, he used to open them up just before he went to bed at night. I guess Jim knew what he was doing though. His grades always turned out pretty good. From a figure four on the wrestling mat to Special Libo l?J at Crescent Beach, Mur always was, and always will be, one step ahead of the rest. .j.L. ROBERT FRANCIS MURRAY wESTwooD MASSACHUSETTS Back in November 1971 a friend told me he knew of a college where they paid you to go to school. I applied just before the deadline and on June 2 was accepted. My folks seemed a lot more excited thanl was. A few weeks later I was a member of section 11 and Bob Papp was scaring the hell out of me. "Wait till the firsties get here." Then I moved into B Com- pany. I still remember standing at brace ups, every- one screaming at us and Jimmy Davis yelled, "Yeah 'n ah didn't git no newspaper." Jeff Moller was my roommate both semesters and helped mold my posi- tive military attitude. Then there was Killer, the king of douche-outs. I remember Tousley tackling Gino Brooks in the corridor and Gino almost ripped him apart. Bullshoot sessions every night. I'd never seen soccer played before, but that fall I played center for the Frosh team. I scored one goal that season, in 6 inches of mud and rain at Thames Valley. That spring I made the JV Baseball Team -I couldn't field or hit, though, so they played a pitcher in my position. I met my best friend Jimmy Hillerns on 2fC Summer Program and he taught me all he knew about playing guitar. Thanksgiving 1974: Jim- my, Hinchey, Wally Cox, and I had a great hunting trip in Minnesota. Then one wonderful spring night l met Debby at a mixer and fell in love immediately - unfortunately I never saw her again. Where's Charlie was the best play Bill Nash was fantastic as the dirty ol' dean. Boys, it's been great. Take Care. I 4 il ll I Z . if is .- ' are A .dr 'lt -if s I 'iv-7335 sf'-1-I . i . I 5. E im., 1 uRRAY -1 1 3. .v 36:05 UIIY sl nl ll A . .- -, . 4. I. 'rw , .,. : S' , , 2 , - g L' ig . .- A I I I 'X' 4.19. Z .-E' 'Z'- ra' "E v '-E492 7 ,,,-f I A c .mf . 1 4 'QM' Q' .-a Z ' . T' ml . 'ii .f ' L . ft .mi 'I 'ffl' at JW! J ' It ,4- ! . A v,.,,,, '59 ,W Q, M -- .lm-amy, ' , 1 . f J 4' 2 t Y i . lx Xl gf l 4. CARL M. NAGATA HoNoLuLu, HAwAn Carl is the class representative from Honolulu, Hawaii, the only man to hold that distinction. Back in the Sum- mer of '72 he gave up the simple life of sunshine, beach- es and girls to become a CG officer via New London. CarI's primary academic indeavors are in the Civil Engi- neering major where he keeps the many other Mac Hall Bilge Rats company. His interests are varied, though, as he has spent time working for his state Senator during some of his vacations when time was too short lmoney tooli to get back to paradise called home. lt was here at the Academy that Carl was introduced to the Golden Liquid of Life, beer, that he has become rather fond of. All in all Carl has done quite well here at CGA and we expect him to continue that success for a long time. Carl has been a great classmate and will be as great an asset to the Guard. i--7 WILLIAM JOSEPH NASH SPOKANE, WASHINGTON When Bill came tripping into CGA from Spokane, Washington, no one knew what to expect. Bill began immediately to put his varied talents to good use. When he wasn't scurrying across the Soccer field, you'd just as likely see him scampering across the stage in Leamy auditorium on his way to another stellar performance in a Cadet Musical Activity. Indeed, who can forget the funny old man in Where's Charlie? One thing about Bill, you never knew what he was up to next. Some say it was due to pinging off walls in Mac Hall as an EE major. That same crowd swears Bill bought his car at a flea market in Vermont. But Bill will always be known more for his warm friendship and gentle encouragement. Bill discovered the love of Jesus Christ and all the fullness that discov- ery entails. As a true servant of The Eternal One, Bill is headed for an exciting future - look out Guard! "My eyes are ever toward the Lord, For He will release my feet from the net." Ps. 25:15 SC" he PILL ' :hai Ili NHPF! :Gigi Qfm mn' 'fig il?" kn- E. 'Nl "Hu 27' N I ,bm 2-. , 'N ASH ng ,. ' ' . L L an smiine ' Mitten 'Wwl BQGFUSZQS Q Q 'VIEW' 1 uvllfasup liilisnlg Vvenm Wlfsoovevea Hnaclnsm lo One Biiazs PAUL THOMAS NEISWANDER TOLEDO, OHIO Paul was the kind of guy that you least expected to find at an academy. Military, he was not. Just couldn't seem to ever get his shoes up the way they wanted. When it came to marching, he was the original swab with two left feet, and both of them out of step. But he worked very hard, and never seemed to complain. PauI's real interest was music. You'd swear that was the only reason he stayed around. He was a four year member of the Glee Club: a 3 year member of the ldlersg spent 2 years in the Brigade Band and one year in Nite Caps. He was active in every musical and every dramatic production done by Cadet Musical Activites during his four yearsg and even took up tap dancing. His first class year he was even into modern dance. I could have sworn l'd never see the day that Paul would be doing ballet on the Leamy Hall stage. During his first class year Paul also served as one of the co-presidents of Cadet Musical Ac- tivities. Paul will be remembered by those who knew him as a hard working individual that put the good of the group before his own personal goalsg and had a hell of a good time doing it. I-A is I1 , Y- I l 'l ERIC NESS f X f xg f ff KW f ff!! f X f X f X Fri' Ter-ag. WV! Cll ri kill 'fine Nm . I nn, 'Wu 5' 'W-u i , I 'Nl --J ,1 'Is Ili 'bf' THOMAS ALAN NIES HIGHLAND, INDIANA Fresh from the wilds of the Calumet region in Indiana, Terrible Tommy invaded the hallowed shores of the Thames with the rest of us in June, '72. A born leader, he soon took over as senior man of the infamous Bravo Gang. His outspoken finger, common sense, and resem- blance to an inverted buffer made him a quick favorite of both classmates and upperclass alike. The real Tom Nies lnot Nice-Neesell is actually a frus- trated genius. With his lovely Denise far away in Wiscon- sin, Tommy's energy was primarily devoted to studies, and as a result, a gold star was ever present. Anyone who can study solid state physics and space math deserves a halo, not a star. lMaybe that explains his hairy. Those close to him noticed the change Tom went through while at CGA: from distance runner to I.B. stud, from piano tinkerer to solid organ for "Full Moon", from out- spoken and energetic swab to an even more outspoken and energetic first class. Once let loose on the Coast Guard, there's no doubt in anyone's mind that Fuz will take his ability and personality and become a stand out as a leader on any unit. '-nu 4 U , I 0 S it . , .1 , A 1 'ei ' . 345 , is , 'g: . --rf.'Y.. . cAP1'. Roasnr M. CLARK' ' , , LT. 1.6.-,mugs A. ADGER V use -'4 04 1.11. ' Y . -'I S J "' 'aa' up' Q .F ylxig. ---xx ' 3 ,QE vx?w,,,,gQ,Qg S A ' ' :U . Q- , A , ,X . . 3 , gan- f f 1 Q r :da .- 4 . 5 . mfcw FREDERIK ALBERTUS NYHUIS CLERMONT, FLORIDA Fred, an earthy baggage, has become increasingly aware of his lack of class since his arrival at the Fac- tory. This is borne out by his taste for the more lurid and crass country tunes, and a closet full of other people's hand-me- down clothes. According to him there are two good reasons for the hand-me-downs - they don't fit and they all clash. This is hat gives Fred a "style" of his own. Be that as it may, Fred certainly makes up for these "vices" with a very straightforward personality and the ability to take any situation or job in stride and always perform well. During third class year he be- came a crew member of the yacht "Blue Goose" and, although a novice, he picked up sailing and racing tactics so fast that he had surpassed some of the first class on the boat by the end of the year. Fred's ability in sailing, and everything else he becomes involved with, is exceeded only by his desire to do better. Most graduates are hailed for the good they will contribute to the service after they become officers - Fred was one of those few who started contributing four years earlier tan most, so he will always be ahead of just about everyone. PIM C.G.A.i Mal IEE? '93 V355 Z beer ,3- tumeg U18 C33 mySterg ,Sllld 1 'mu Wil Nl! MW 'Sim "Silent ol th, . 'Wm' Zlfli Q. The T. 1 the Hd Sikh' ,-, 1 Wm. PATRICK MICHAEL 0'CON NOR ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Pat defected from family tradition when he arrived at C.G.A. in June of '72, being that both his brother and father are Annapolis graduates. During his fourth class year Pat worked hard to keep up his grades when he wasn't hitting a few baseballs, sipping on a pitcher of beer, or catching some z's. Rumor has it that the "Turk" turned down five pro offers to come play first base for the Coast Guard baseball team. To this day it is still a mystery how he became known as the "Turk", but it has stuck with him. If ever the odds or point spread on a football game were questioned, the Turk already had it figured out with some solid green backing. Pat lived, and usually died, with the California Angels and the Los An- geles Rams. Card, chess, pool games and T.V. were fre- quently on Pat's schedule with an occasional computer assignment for him to work on. Second class year Pat visited the PAP sheet often and became the proud owner of the most famous underclass car, "Moses". Of course, everyone knows how he could afford such an extrava- gant car - diamonds are selling big at CGA these days. The Turk's most vivid CGA memories include the dri- veins, the concerts, the formals and skinny-dipping in the Holiday Inn pool. Always ready for a good time, yet forever present with a helping hand, Pat has always been an integral part of both the class of '76 and the Corps of Cadets, no one doubts he will be the same to the officer corps. ALEXANDER JOHNSON OGG NORFOLK, VIRGINIA In making the transition from the hallowed halls of Frederich Military Academy to those of Chase, Sandy has been a dominant force in of our lives. ln the classroom, Sandy was a Dean's List student, but it was on the athle- tic fields that most of us will remember him. As a varsity athlete, he was captain of both the football and baseball teams. On the gridiron, his 50 yd. spirals and tough sticks strengthened one of the Academy's finest de- fenses. On the baseball diamond he was the Bear's ill hurler for four years and a strong force out at the plate. Who will ever forget Sandy's pitching debut in New Or- leans with a friend from Bourbon Street cheering him on? Sandy was no plain "squared away" Cadet, though. While accomplishing his achievements Sandy always had his watch set to "party time". He could always be found in the middle of a party with a "cold one" in hand. While the contribution of an individual in the classroom or athletic field may be easily measured, the contribution of that individual as a person hasmany variables. It is in this area, though, that Sandy's contribution may be most strongly felt. There was never a moment when he would not spend the time to help someone and his sin- cerety was always genuine. Thanks, Sandy, for all the moments of excitement you gave us on the athletic field, but most of all, thanks for being you. rsllwl' mn vw' ew 'ffli V X ' A 1 t W. W fire., ,I 1 , I IVVV I .X J W V, , e , ,1r'..,x:-,nf V-,V X I: , Hy, I ,iv , 3 rn., nl ,V A M fmmr :P A Q , r If I V J: l ,.,,,., ,, In mga f' ' I ' 1+ ,f f ' ' ' I 5 f, f f Y W1 .f-' . . ' ..,. 'f lf , , if . ff--'Ifff'71Li.l'l! -in e ff. ' f e- 5 .i 1 '-:.- -'. g1f'g'f' . ,, J If , ,5 1 I ,.. 1 - , Q2 'vs ?f15Iiv' f . V Q WNY! ' l 'if .V f 7.3! ja! M y ,gy 1 145, 4, , f"gi"" L ' ' .jf-wf,:,,'! " "x'gf.gs.g, .W 4 rv M' ,mb ' ' nag fart", ff '.. ff w ' rm 'J , ' X ,. . 1, ,t , ' f, K x ' if ' ,,, , I 1 " Li 9' " we eg .1 1,5 ,715 ,, I '27-f ' , N7 -'J I V ff' ,L , +V 'Y' I4 U Q. .V ,V ff ."" ., W 'Y '11 . "-- ,. ' 1 ffl . ,N -. ,vt , X ,,- .I sv., . Q .. , , , . X 4. . fy If , , xx 11 In X 1 V V V' Y ,V 5, V kai? wir., , MM... ,355 Ig.. 1 4 ,af I RN, 'M 1,443 ,,.,,LAf:,f, ,fm I, V"f,v,.,.,-I ak., off A . wg., .,,,..,,, "ax 1 f.i,1.,'..' ,. , H.-I , . ' "W ' f'2k""' .hh fu A ' ' ,. ' fam f .t.f,.,,' e 2-es. ' va 9- . fy-....'-"0-. ,fa te... .jp- .fah t,5,,,gs,, . f,,1 2. W -.gt A-35...-sbff., . ,V jv 5 Nts.. 11' 4.22, 4,4 -Af' .ffm ",?.,'.'t,',i---- 'ff' ,xy-fi, , I'ii?"I-M. . diff """"151 H4414 4' .4 wfvfa i 1' , l if , , .mnfl ffwafffh'-"K,.1h""2w'iA".-""'r-A' H W'-Y l a-'L"':-.1 , Eff-.. ',- - xi5+1.,f' 'a-.shy 'Q 1--"fe 3,413 W. f,f1y.fIp'l' -'ill 1 91- - ' - ,,,,x,Q ,H 4.. . ..',,M...,a.,'g,,, if M .yy- IXY-.gcft I fa.-.i':f"'W f.L2'.f..,f.,,f3S., :wwe 1 Xf', ','-' f' ',,f.,.'-, ' ' ef' eff V W?,f1'If,:gn f+.24?f7,,.,' ' I 5. f ix f " 4 .Xaiggfd ' ., -, ' ' ' "' ' .A - . -,,.If."+'g. f'g,,m . . -.., , f, ml Kg, . Y. 8 .Rafal i .iff ' Q' .Q fs ARTHUR STEPHEN OLSEN souTH FARMINGDALE, New Yonk Art entered the academy pretty much like everyone else in the class of 76 - not really knowing what he was getting himself into. After a typical swab summer of intersection wars, at which Art excelled, he entered his fourth class year. Having sucessfully survived the year, he embarked on his summer program. The summer was spent sailing the waters off New York and meeting his one and only. As a sophomore, Art became distinguished for his ability as a corridor hockey player and his clock- work orange outfit. ln addition, Art, now in his second year of soccer at the academy, gained the reputation of not putting up with any cheap shots from the opposition. Then again the end of the academic year arrived and Art was off on another summer program. Art left his mark wherever he went. He left it in the knock-hockey hall of fame on the Tamaroa, on the targets on the firing range, and all over the side of a helicopter after the reception in Mobile. Second class year was a big year for Art. He showed his talent on the soccer field and was voted a New England All-Star. He likewise showed his talents as a student and could often be found in Mac Hall trying to pick up the proper frequency. Art's first class summer was spent out on the west coast where he became known as the king of the surf and keeper of the softball trophy. All in all I think everyone will agree that Art has left a definite mark on everyone he has come in contact with. After all, Whimpy is the only guy we know who has a friend named Raul. .KJ 46 V JOHN H. OLTHUIS MIDLAND PARK, NEW JERSEY The past four years at CGA have been slow in passing yet at times we wonder where the time has gone. For this active North Jerseyite the past four years have yielded many experiences, some printable some not. The good times began in Section 12, Jack not only enjoyed life in the barracks but also managed to land a rack in the hospital for a few weeks. Rebounding from his bout with "mono" Jack found himself in Bravo company where his middle of the night one-loner, "Sandy how can you sleep?" gained notoriety. Third class year the "Big 0" and his gold clubs were an integral part of the big band sound in Echo company. The truely rewarding times for Jack began second class year, from celebrating Julich's birthday, weekly visits to North Stonington, to the fourth class telling him to do certain things with his guidon, all topped off with a salute at 75's graduation for the Charlie Company Commander's silver dollar. First class year began for the Chuck Company C.0. with the visits to North Stonington slowly ending while the Capri found its way to other sources of entertainment. Third make Jack was honored GJ by being selected as Brigade X0g 209 was a completely unique experience. As the year rolled on the visits home began picking up although he wasn't spending the extra time with the family. The fu- ture looks bright for this hopeful lawyer, looking forward to a 210' and law school, with the help of God and a special girl, Jack's Coast Guard career should be long and rewarding. M, A. .I -20. run fill le 901 I ,Qt . not 5' lflll ,ilu .1 ,MS 98 l Be. Sill M un a 0 ner Will iw s F. .k X' l 1 1 JAMES JOSEPH ORGILL ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Jim arrived at CGA from the sunny state of New Mexi- co. His home state pride made it very easy to find where Jim lived. His room was easily identified as it was flanked on either side by the colorful Albuquerque and New Mexico flags. Even when he was on libo, he sported a poncho and leather hat from his home. Big Jim was also right at home at CGA and on cruise. At CGA he was a silver star man and held responsible positions. One summer his good standing awarded him the duties of a section leader. Because of his concern for and care of his section, he earned a nickname that has stuck ever since: "Mommy." Jim was very involved in sports. He played football, baseball, and wrestled in high school and carried right on here. Here Jim lettered in both football and baseball. He also won the IB heavyweight wrestling title. But foot- ball was Jim's first love. As a member of CGA's fine defensive unit Jim excelled. As defensive tackle Jim was named to the ECAC Honor Roll more than once. Overall the Academy has benefitted from Jim's stay here. He is a great guy to know, a fantastic classmate and will prove himself very capable in his future life. Good luck, Jim. wff- if H9 '-.1133-rife A , 1 1 i Jiffy NE ,gs if ,l E i .4 l 1 I il il l 2 l J . ll l E 1 r I H ,.rS., . .. I, We r- ws. - ,-a.. get -as-"L t. -- wtf gl' f 1 1 jgss?5- f 'f 4 ,E J, - g 5 5 . -M - ur 1-wk ak , -2,1 A -aw- t 4 , :mm .55 -4,1592 .fi ., Higgs. 'ri' I -2 I . . . VV4 -,gg V 1 ., 4, 'V fi r ,ya -' -- 0 f 2 , , - MQ' ., , ., X H, in K . , f .4 J., ,fi-V LARRY ARNOLD OWENS GRANTS PASS, OREGON There's no one who lives the lighter side of life better than Larry Owens. Most people who endure the day-to- day hassels from cadet life strive to keep life simple and pleasant and Larry is no exception. ln his spare time you will find him on an athletic field, in a horse show, "out with the boys," or totally engrossed in a comic book, and you can rest assured he won't be too far from where a horizontal position can be assumed. As mentioned before, Larry spends a lot of his time in sports. The Academy has been fortunate to have his all- around ability on its athletic squads and from being a tight-end and an outfielder he has demonstrated that his level of competing is no less than intense. Many team- mates will recall the spring of 75 when Larrey's big stick shattered the CGA record with a .423 batting average. People have wondered many times how in the heck "L.A." got the nickname "Spider Monkey" but it's one that has stuck ever since the summer of second class year. Those who have been his roommates find that he is simply easygoing and likeable with a lifestyle that's truly amusing and has a flavor all its own. They soon discover how enlightening ordinary conversation can be and with Larrey the point can be serious or just for the purposes of cracking people up. One thing is certain - if you're around the "Big O" much you will develop a liking for country music for its among his favorites in addition to being on trail rides and western style dresser. The ques- tion has often come up as to how long each of us will keep the Coast Guard as a source of income. ln L. A.'s case its hard to tell whether it'll be more than the five since there aren't too many ranch billets. WEN5 fm Q ' 5 ww: i3,r ..,, ' 1 .- Q I Q -lah!!-,R . . L P 5 MM Eng Y P' Nha "he SQL N uc' Ju! W X 5505 in: i ...4-. mme ' E K n 'Hg- z:"lf'lx535,, nwmwnga 'Mmm " 'firearm ' "i3'2S!iCl maxim H lotfsone new-gang WHT'-Mais ewcrstuiy 'I rf!" f5CCV97 nnemcftli VQIDVDGSES nn-fyoafe vesahlqfv' TIES!!! ur NF' uc'-alarm pm ll. U nkwgle 5 r JOHN RANDOLPH PEIFFER, JR. HARRISBURG, PA. "The Road Not Falsen" Two roads diverged in a yellow wood, And sorry I could not travel both And be one traveler, long I stood And looked down one as far as l could To where it bent in the undergrowthg Then took the other, as just as fair, And having perhaps the better claim, Because it was grassy and wanted wear, Though as for that, the passing there Had worn them really about the same. And both that morning equally lay In leaves no step had trodden black. Oh, I kept the first for another day Yet knowing how way leads on to way, I doubted if l should ever come back. fit ' x 5 .sq -ff, jr I X x Vi 'R' as-,V mf'- 5? rf' .CQQW - 'S - ACTUAILK JOE COOL-S WE ARE SCARED T0 DEATH OF CHICKS. wx JAMES BUTLER PENNEWELL PENSACOLA, FLA. Being from a military family made Jim's entrance into CGA less painful than most experienced. Un fact he may be one of the few who thinks that Swab Summer was relatively easy.l Not possessing a strong desire for aca- demics proved no hinderance to him as he has the un- canny ability to pick-up what he needs to know by never even crinkling a page in his books. Naturally with all this leisure time he found plenty of time for sports, the served as head manager of both the Baseball and Foot- ball teamsl and the fairer sex. Some of his exploits are still told - like his visit to New York falas poor New Yorkj But the four years of the academy have changed the kid ln the bowler hat. Now that his days of "wine and roses" are over, Jim looks forward to that first billet and a career in the Guard - and the Guard looks forward to adding another fine officer like Jim. 1 1 Joss lcaaen -me 'lu Vllm Wm We Mau Mt: hu Mm 'VM Timm 'WN NWN -2 W 'Nm 'Ni Nl JW: all 'Wu JOSEPH FRANCIS PEPE NORTH HAVEN, CT. Joseph Francis, son of Caesar and Louise came to the Academy from North Haven with the true Roman spirit - the basic "VlNI VIDI VlCl" dogma enstilled in his heart. Shortly after getting to the Academy his dogma was quickly modified to the even more Roman "VINO VINO VINO". His effervescent personality and dynamic Dionysian outlook on life, provided a great effect on the corps of cadets. Being true to form, Joe has been the cog to many a party and can make even the most dull mo- ments into the most festive and gala of times. Joe is your true to life well rounded person. He can be found on the ski slopes, rallying in his TR6, naturalizing with the Mountain Men under the auspices of Ranger Tim, sailing, running around in his jester suit, running around in no suit fyes he's even a streakerj and a myraid of other activities. Bahama Joe will also be remembered for his seafaring adventures across the Bermuda Triangle in the "Great Sailing Adventure of Christmas 74", for popping his favorite question "Candy little girl?", and of the sweet melodie notes of his favorite song "Casey Jones." lDa da dall Joe's character has made him an integral part of 76, and that same character will make him an asset to the real world. 1 ' 3 TOAST GUA D l Q. CRAIG DEAN PETERsoN A AMBLER, PENNSYLVANIA Craig Peterson, known to many as "Petey", came to the Academy from Ambler, Pennsylvania. Always ready to lend a helping hand, he quickly made many friends here. His interests range from scuba diving and being editor for the Howling Gale to confusing people with the existance of his twin brother and spending a few hours in the Autumn months doing a little bit of hunting. With his habit of helping others and explaining ever- ything comes other effects. Craig was never one who is short on words, he'lI love to talk, once you get him going. But really Craig, five hours worth? One thing that Petey will defend to the end is his Rabbit. No one can ever put his cherished one down for he always will counter with the line, "l can get 20 miles per gallon in reverse." Craig is a dedicated individual who believes in doing his best in whatever he attempts. He is intelligent and ambitious, and with his attitudes, he will succeed in the Guard. E ! 3 3 X Eh, 1 X 'g,.,w,M, ,V sf -1,,-Wah,-l, X. ,1, !,f, -. X, ,. t I '1. 'P Yi WILLIAM WADE PETERSON JR. LILLIWAUP, WASHINGTON Bill treked in from the Pacific Northwest where he was known to never pass up a day on the river in quest of the elusive trout or a time at bat on the ball diamond. Here was a person who set high goals to attain and was always one to give 100 percent and more. His prowess on the baseball field made him one of the few to start all four years on the varsity for the Bears and set many a record with Uncle D. and the Boys. With Bill's inner drive to excel and with hard work he became one of the best goalies the Academy has ever had. Academically Bill pursued the only course of study that allowed him to incorporate his fishing knowledge to field work in the Marine Science option. He hopes to land a billet 'on a breaker' out of Seattle. If you're ever in his neck of the woods and you see a fishable stream do not be surprised it Trout Fishing in American as he is known to a few is there and able to give you a hand in tying into a steel- head or whatever happens to be in the area. ' is Y l' it ny In A - -5? 'kxigg-ffk i',325gg-A is .f if A sl , ,. A A 3: l'ss Q1 ' 5 43 f.,tk A 533 X X A X L U wr . , f' ' 1 WSF? ., ., 2 'f ff f - ' A 'Q - A--,-A-. .1-ze-"A tt, X if -Ji::u1i,. L -i ts ggi 5 61131, 'fri f Ja- Ai' ' H K, 'es 4... .ri 5.7. Zvwfyp. 1.4: . r f-3513 -' I- Q f M '- ' .i .. ' si 4 ' .. ,,1'awvgg,,,.f- f""""' ff.21-."'h. gtafwilf 2sts"f:-fy' 'A -..au -rf..-zrklsf. 4- RICHARD DANIEL POORE ANACORTES, WASHINGTON Rich came to the Academy as one of the guys who really inspired us to stay -- if he could make it anyone could! Although not really knowing what to expect Dick soon found out that it wasn't the party school he'd hoped for. Nevertheless if there weren't any parties he'd help make them. A man always on an even keel, Rich is seldom seen ripped off and always has a good word or a smile for everyone. After 4 years Rich finally developed a tolerance for Conn. but his heart still lies on that little island in North- west Washington. Like the other 9596 of us Rich lost his girl in the first 6 months and has been on a search for true love ever sense . . . Anita what? Rich came to the Academy with the intention of play- ing Varsity B-Ball but someone had other ideas as he played out his option to the ABA and helped the second Batt win the basketball championship instead. Dick's main success however came on the golf course and al- though not starting with too much Coach Crandall saw something in him and made nothing even better. When not replacing divots, Rich can be found in Mac Hall playing with electrons, a man'needing his Calcula- tor to even tie his shoes. A man with a basic love for any sport lfairer ones includedj Rich departs CGA with one questiong "What does red-right-returning really mean?" WILLIAM J. PROBERT PASEDENA, CALIFORNIA Leaving Southern California in the summer of '72 came this quiet. slow moving, intelligent individual. Soon thereafter the now Doctor Prohart developed an eye for trouble and a lore for the three d's. Bill has been very active over his stay at the "place," as indicated by his leading the lightweight crew team as captain in his final year. On any weekend Bill could be found varying OOC in the company of fat, piggy, and the pie. Bill also had a very human side, counseling both class- mates and teammates, and his advice was always taken with a great deal of seriousness. Finally, BilI's attitude towards the "place" can be best exemplified by his sole membership in the "ZOO" club. Should he remain, his leadership will be a credit to the Coast Guard. 1 'Vw if ,I W4 f ' f 'V , W f X X! , Z ii iw!! ' , I W, 3 vm 7,9 , ' ' X f ,fWi""u. 4 WW f ffffffi g .1 ff QU' ' f ,4,, X' , V I 4 44,6 f K., Z 5, f ,ff if lg f fx, y ffd 9 , , f ,,ff,,4,,f X wwf VW, 4 f 1 -QW fjfyyy f 4 .,., , f ' 'QQ -w mf: ,Mfff ef Z, , Q C3 Q, f f ,fXvj4, 4, X wwf f ff ,fVW 1, ' ' 'fWffW,f,f, UAW! v 4,.,.,4 HM... ' X, H f,,,,, 1 'Z W f wr., f,, H6356 M ,vw f ltl in . 1' MICHAEL J. QUIGLEY DALLAS, TEXAS Quigs came to CGA from Dallas to get his money's worth of the 566,000 that John Q. Public spent to turn him into a Coast Guard officer. Mike soon found out that his liking for the seaextended to small boats only and he was able to avoid the Eagle entirely although the Kialoa ll caught up to him one summer. During the spring and fall he would be found sailing Touche' and it was on Touche' that he earned the rather dubious nickname of Jarvis by going aground not once, but twice. ln the win- ter he keeps fit punching paper for the Rifle team. Christmases were spent in Germany skiing and the rest of the time out at the house working on the MG or the Chrysler, much to Teresa's displeasure. So it should be easy to see that, as Mike and his Texas sweetheart ride off into the sunset, hopefully towards a Gulf Coast billet, he got his money's worth. . Wu ff. A 0 i s .X fel ff A . 41- if QQQ5' kiggglgafxg Ai '-j .3 :X , 'Zin 'A N,-, 05 X F'-01. -gg.. xx few Q is . .XF ts K..- Q, 9.3 X, tis .2 5.x sl '..Aa-1' L9 Xi 'F-'H' 'Q1':lf JAMES THOMAS QUINN OLYMPIA WASHINGTON Better known as MacCheeseball over at Conn the fairer sex will deeply miss his warming smile and inflated ego His pursuits at the Academy at times were question able as he was one of the smful seven who tried to make the Great Escape on Labor Day hlSjUl1l0f year Unfortu nately he was shot down by that Ace LCDR Snoppy Often seen mack trucking it around 3!c year Jim was your basic liberty hound untll he developed an affection for his room, thanks to Snoppy Always an asset to the 2nd Battalion lB's, he was often seen with a claw on liberty. Being one of sound body and mind, he was seldom stuck in any type of bog. He always thought the East Coast Girls were hip and Southern Girls talked funny but he never failed to charm them. A rugger at heart, he was often heard singing lewd songs and something about his Aunt's pancakes. Quinnok of the North plans to head back to Washington and put his foot on mountains in- stead of in his mouth. PETER LEE RANDALL OCEAN CITY, NEW JERSEY The New Jersey Devil came to the Academy from a family with a history of producing sailorsg New London is just a stone's throw from his predecessors home port, Mystic. Swab year found him a member of the notorious Bravo gang. Along with Boo-Boo, he rapidly developed the fine art of the insult, Recent misuse has changed this to an uncanny ability to say the wrong thing at the right time. Pete was heavily recruited by the football team, but promises of Tad and painless practices lured him to the freshman dinghy squad. One season convinced him of the error in his ways and, after recovering from an early season knee injury sophomore year, he has devel- oped into a solid member of the offensive line. Despite his Philadelphia fans, Pete has been zooming in since swab year on a June Week wedding with Diane, a perma- nently wired home town girl. Academics managed to keep him busy, as occasional trips to Mac Hall and successive moon math courses convinced him he would have been better off selling donuts. Even so, there wer- en't many semesters when he was absent from Dean's List, finding him with a silver star was never in doubt. l-lls desire to be an asset to the Guard enabled him to ques- tion his way through a late long cruise, making up for his lack of an Eagle "experience". If he can just decide between deck and engineering, this "powerhouse guard" will no doubt liven up his wardroomg no doubt this proffessionally oriented Coastee will still be in uni- form when reunions start to be held. MARSHALL SCOTT REICHENBAUGH HUMMLESTON, PENNSYLVANIA Hailing from Hummleston, Pa., "Reich" came to the Academy with a never ending smile and a wife. We are glad to say that he will be leaving with both, but in his stay at CGA Scotty has given us many beautiful memo- ries. He displayed his talents in the classroom las a mem- ber ofthe Dean's Listl and in athletics las a "rugger" and starting pitcher for the baseball team for four yearsl. These pursuits did not keep him from being a partier and he could always be counted on to keep his throwing arm in shape with some 12 ounce curls. Reich's biggest prob- lem was trying to figure out what gave him the most pain on the mound, his arm or his head. Most of all, Scotty is a beautiful person who we all could count on in times of trouble. Thanks for all you've given us Reich and the best to you and Annette, but always remember, "illegiti- mus Non-Carborundum". Scott wishes to express an ex- tra special thanks to Annette, his Mom and Dad, and his brothers and sisters for putting up with him during his four years at the Academy William J. Schmitz In Psrlpps he of hls fraa Qlrlt by dlsclpllnlng this way, but A was strong in the that things could ed out with- the existing framewo V1 ' Fourth class year was Un 'the best start. by spralning both ankles playing he lost the relief to tension which ln sports. However once recovered his pre r .felt on the lB field softball p g awbau and dabbling The football team had his ser- for three years as a statistician. lt might have been four lf he had not opted al seat in the stands with joyce. spraining both ankles playing baseball, he lost- the relief to tension which he found in sports. However once recovered he made his presence felt on the IB field playing soft- ball and clawball and dabbling in others. The football team had his services for three years as astatistician. lt might have been four if he had not opted for a seat in the stands with joyce. - . Q Grades were slow at the start but he soon became one of the vanishing breed - THE his the Attitude was-the key to his success at agree with everything but what couldnot SWEAT. Anyone who class while being for getting the job done complain- Achaflged K.c'n' . ,, i l 1 ing will make him an asset in whatever field he chooses. 1 I ,, 'Mk . Q ' T 'T i - . p 4.m . . - e r- on ' 1 . . 1 V H . I 44 11 .-fi Q .8 r y. d 1 l XX, o of ' 'K . . W, .,. . .J .n,,,...-: A-.-1-44, - FBDP99' - Q4 MARK WILLIAM RICHARDSON JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Through the cemented veins of a modern nation flows the solitude and tranquility of Hogg Ryder. This loneliness not represented by, but caused by the prejudgement and prejudice of the lesser folk: They who persist in daily struggles for wealth, material success, and the cheap designation of noblesse oblige. Detached from a mercenary society, the serenity, at- tained only by freedom from the venal and fabricated populace, ls enjoyed by the rover, an outcast depicted by his leath- ers and long hair. Astride his Harley Hogg His world is his own. Discovering his land, his life, and himself is his, and only his coup de maitre. Though almost six years have past since this idyll was composed, its purport endures. The author's long hair is now gone, and his leathers have been replaced by a blue uniform, but even with this restraining milieu, he has attained the pure serenity of life emanated only from the love affair between a man and his scooter. Amidst aus- tere contentions resultant from recondite cupidity and misapprehension, this is one man who, in his solitude, lives to ride and abides in freedom. - f l ,.',,A,. Y .,,. N... N - K ' . -ew fi, wif . ' ""' ' A ' X ' A ' 1 , j'5fs-f-wif::aims-zgj. "Ps-fwfffzf-'w,a..,,ag - . stir' ,af X is-s H, - ,t,, ,r--Q . 'T x ,4 Q ' . Q-ij-5. Y . L, V git. x,l an MQW 2 AI 1 l of JKYL. ERIC JOH N ROSE N BLUTH SHAWNEE, OKLAHOMA Eric rolled in from the midwest on June 26, 1972. He graduated from high school with a tuba in his hand and a strong desire to get out and see the world. But he ended up in New London instead. His entire cadet carrer has been a series of gains and losses: he lost 50 pounds swab summer, gained a wife second class year, lost his naive- te' over the four year period, gained an educationl?l, and, just in general, experienced metamorphasis from his pre-Academy form. Originally planning to be a music teacher, Eric played his tuba in the Cadet band Windjam- mers and an electric bass in Nite Caps. Citing imminent marriage, studies, and brigade good deals, he packed his bass for the last time in September, 1975. Unlike most people at C. G. U., Eric likes New England and hopes to spend his Coast Guard career in the area. "IT COULD HAVE BEEN WORSE - THEY COULD HAVE MADE US PAY FOR IT ALL!" i sf., A -af tg., , - Q -2 sw- ' ' 'El ff X 2 2. Rag in 'J ,M ' hLL l ' N Es. 2 X .X NK .X,l . Q w fi C . .i? A , 1, s ?eZf'Nw g j: ,L 1 E I III: N g i l A I H I. A' 4 I f RICHARD LUKENS ROSSEAU CLAREMONT, CALIFORNIA New London is a far cry from the sun parched acres of Southern California which Rich left behind. But it did not take long for him to find something to do during those rainy days. Eating filled much of his time, helping him to acquire the name "BuIkmaster". When his weekends were not spent with crew "going down the river on his rear backwards", he was either out with the guys Qheaven forbid dating a girlj or fondling his automobiles, a 1925 Model T and a 1945 MG-TC. Thanks to the combined efforts of other members of the crew team, he was able to pull the wool over the instructors eyes and extract a few final marks. As it is with most of the class of 1976, he is ready to get out in the real Guard. i!5?3i?5!53n ,I IIEIFFEIF II Eflffl FI SAMUEL THOMAS ROUDEBUSH New HAVEN, coNNEcTlcuT Night had decended, seeming to increase the inten- sity of the storm. All day the earth had been lashed by driving rain that stung the faces of all those who ventured out. The townsfolk had kept themselves in- side today, making it difficult for me to purchase the items that I needed. I had been here but a few short years, yet it seemed as if I had never known anything else. I was resting on my bed in the little cabin. Through the window, on a clear day, I could see the town in the valley four miles below. Today, however, all that I could see was the rain falling through the trees and drumming on my window. Its hypnotic rhythm sent me into a deep sleep. A youth entered the village, a traveIer's satchel on his back. The newness of his garments showed through the dust and wear of his journey. A villager asked his business there. He had come to live, replied the youth, and needed work. At the square he found the old man. With a great flowing mane of snow white hair, and a beard to match, he certainly appeared to be the patriarch of the woods that he was. The youth followed him home, and began his new life. Season followed season, the muscles hardened and creases began to appear on the boy's face as he grew. His wit sharpened, and his tounge mellowed as the impetuou- sity of youth gave way to the thoughtfulness of man- hood. The youth never ceased to admire the old man. His knowledge, sharp senses, and keen awareness of nature made him blend into his surroundings. Truely a man to be emulated, the youth tried to follow his example, but soon realized that many years would pass before he reached the proficiency and wisdom of his mentor. I blinked my sleepy eyes into the bright morning sun. My gaze rested on the little satchel looking much as it had so long ago when I arrived. The road had been tough, nature a merciless teacher, and the old man harsh at my mistakes. I had learned many valuable lessons here. Knowledge of the elements, the wonders of nature, the nature of man, all of these things were shown to me by the old man. I felt well prepared for my life ahead. There was some apprehension in heart as I thought of leaving. Yet skillful and strong, I felt like a young eagle as it soars from the nest never to return. I would be glad to leave, but part of me was here, and I could never forget it. .nl TIMOTHY MICHAEL RUBERT NORRISTOWN, PA. Vito. That's who Tim Rubert has been for his four years here. Vito, the brainiest Broad St. Bully at CGA. After several years it a simple matter to sketch Vito, but at first the real Rubert didn't have an opportunity to shine through. Buried in books, a puddle of sweat on the floor, 4fc Rubert was chieftan of the hardcore Delta Derelictsg known by an ethnic monickee - Vito Cor- leone, the Godfather. U Fourthclass year is stifling, but as one progresses through the Academy things get looser, more friends are made and imost importantlyi more parties are had. Now theoessential Tim Rubert fully emerges: easy going atti- tude, friend of all, parties extraordinaire. lf your favorite people arethe three stooges lMoe, Campy, and Curleyj and Maxi Simpson, as Vito's are, how could you be wor- ried about life? And friends?! Vito's attitude is attractive to everyone, especially the worId's women. Every guy at the Academy respects him for his pleasantness and friendly nature, but to appreciate Vito's partying ability you would have had to have been in on one of the patent pending "Jersey Shore" weekends, under his sponsor- ship. Just ask old "Sing Sing" Simpson about the tre- mendous times we had down there. Considering attitude, athletics and academics suc- cess, Vito's cadet years were outstanding. Some predic- tions are already in on his officer career. His coach Otto Graham was quoted as saying, "you know it and I know itg quite frankly, Vito will make a darn good officer!" GARY STEPHEN SCHEER wEsT BABYLON, LONG ISLAND, NEW voRk Gary came to us from "The Island" speaking some strange strain of the English language that he learned there. After solving the mystery of speaking normal Eng- Iish, everything was down hill. One of the impossible jobs encountered by his class- mates was finding him on weekends. Many people be- lieve he was one of CGA's first commutter students. When he was around on weekends, he could usually be found drinking beer with the boys. ln between weekends, Gary found time to excell in academics, sports, and in the barracks. Gary was always a valuable member of any sports team, especially IB Basketball, Clawball and Flickerball. Academics present- ed Gary with no major problems. The Deans List star was always part of his uniform often accompanied by the silver Commandants list star. Most people expect Gary to excell as an officer using the same qualities that he has used to breeze through the Academy. We all wish him the best of luck. 5. 199 WILLIAM JOSEPH SCH M ITZ CINCINNATI, OHIO 1972 proved to a red letter year for Cincinnati and the powerful GCL. While Steve Niehaus went off to Notre Dame, Billy Schmitz came to us at CGA, leaving La Salle High School with a diploma, a lifetime membership in the Westwood Warriors, and a high batting average. He came as an athlete and has established himself as a fierce competitor, a strong leader, and an undefeated coach. After an injury in freshman football, Billy bounced back both academically and athletically. His main sport is baseball, though, as he knows the game and plays it to near perfection. Starting at second base since freshman year, his 200-pound frame has become a permanent fixture. He has been a leading hitter throughout his ca- reer and we'lI never forget all those sharp line drives over short. His most important asset, though, has been his ability to lead men on the field. As team captain in both his junior and senior years, Billy has proven to be a big inspiration. The academic arena pushed Billy to Saterlee Hall and the Social Sciences. While struggling with Physics and Chemistry, Billy was known to burn much midnight oil typing papers. You couldn't say Billy found a home here, as he took every opportunity to get to Cincy and rally the Westwood Warriors while getting moody with Hudy. Probably his most striking characteristic is the dedica- tion and love for his family and friends. For those of us who know him, we realize these are his most precious possessions. To the future we see Coach Schmitz. lt's been great, what a friend! Thanks for everything, Billy. .kk.. .. .,.,. .. 5' at v. !.. Q , rg vile 3 , 'LH'- -n 'J "'Tg',"1"I' it s' A ,l, --s P 'I Smit Q 3 W , X Jw -'W' it I g " X3 in -1, ' . x ' Q. ZOO E DALE KENNETH SCHULZ VIENNA, VIRGINIA She turns and looks amoment in the glass, Hardly aware of her departed lover, Her brain allows one half-formed thought to pass "Well now that's done: and l'm glad it's over." When lovely woman stoops to folly and Paces about her room again, alone, She smoothes her hair with automatic hand, And puts a record on the gramophone. T. S. Eliot "The Waste Land" MICHAEL RAYMOND SHEVOCK SEABROOK, MARYLAND If ever there was a village idiot, here he is. An individual who was known far and wide for being rather dull and mediocre, Michael Shevock was actually more unique than his wishy washy repu- tation would have indicated. It is truly rare for one man to be so ridiculed, by virtually everyone he came in contact with: be they peers, adminis- tration, or even the ladies of New London. Shevock spent three years rowing at CGA, a piece of trivia that shall long be bantered about at sports writers conventions for many years, no doubt. He was an equally big hit on the academic and aptitude scene. Autograph hounds were able to find this slovenly clodpole at the restricted men's formations. Shevock always sought to ex- perience the full range of Academy "character building" oportunities to the hilt. Needless to say, the marvelous Academy worked it magic on Shevock, while staying at CGA he aged four whole years, an amazing feat that has the experts baffled. In conclusion, we found that Maryland was glad to get rid of him, CGA was sorry to have him, and the Coast Guard seems indifferent to getting him. We wish him luck in the Guard, but we're sure he'lI fall flat on his face. ti-Q-5 l UM s 'Huh r--it Ne. in-L p tile 'inane "'5h-55. l Nmsl qnqm is -,mmf "WfF'f:. ui .59s5f'? ' wx.. N gg 'WHNUUP 70921323 It N' IE? GENE PAUL SHRIVER MIDWEST CITY, okLAHoMA Starting out life as a dimply little cherub in Midwest City, Munchkin's high school football background pro- vided a solid foundation for his future success on the IB clawball fields of CGA. As an exercise and health fanatic, "S.S." spent much of his free time outdoors, and soon came to be known as a locally renowned connoisseur of wilderness cuisine. lf he wasn't getting "sewing machine leg" on some vertical cliff, he would be providing the camp's evening entertainment with his famous Wonder Bread. Coming to the academy with all his backwoods inno- cence, Geno proved to be a pushover for his hard-core city slicker classmates, who introduced him to lalmostj all the vices of life. Ask "N. C." about the seasoning in his popcorn popper, or his first encounter with Gene on the Eagle. Gene slowly adapted to civilization, and now is capable of wielding a fork with an almost fluid motion. Next comes English ..... Sarge is hopeful of graduating, hopefully with a com- mission. His fondest hope is to be the C.O. of the Cape Hatteras monster buoy, which is pretty likely - not too many others want that particular buoy. fill? rfsw grim' V Q' .s MARK HALE SIMPSON SLIDELL, LOUISIANA Mark comes from a military family. His father was an Air Force officer, his Grand Dad was an Army officer, and his brother was an officer in the Marine Corps. So natu- rally Simps was destined to a life in uniformg but why the Coast Guard Academy? His simple reasoning was that he likes deep-sea fishing and what better place to fish for free, than on the fantail of the Eagle. Boy, was he fooled! Even though he was wrong about fishing, Simps decid- ed to stick it out and make the best of it. From the very beginning, he made himself well-known as a master of the performing arts. After his first semester, he wore a silver star, but soon learned that there was more to life than shining shoes and polishing belt buckles. Running around with Snow helped him change this attitude great- ly, and become the true derelict he is. Not only is Mark a derelict - he is the funniest, easy- going derelict the Academy has ever had the pleasure of claiming. Undoubtably, he's the late-night "B.S." king of '76, with more imitations to his credit than Rich Little. He could even put a smile on the face GJ of Commander Tuneski. From his numerous imitation and antics, Simps an- swers to the names of Edith, Sally, and Sing-Sing, not to mention other expletives which are deleted. His person- ality is a conglomeration of unending variety, but under- neath his amusing disposition, there is a serious aspect of Mark Simpson. When he is not playing the guitar or engrossed in a Bull session, he could be found on the football field or studying either his Ocean Science or the inside of his eyelids. Even though a football injury precluded Simps from making the First class cruise, he will be prepared to fulfill his duties as a Junior Officer lwith benefit from a Post-grad Cadet cruisejg and America can rest easy in knowing that Mark Simpson is guarding its coast. ALAN DAVID SINE LARGO, FLORIDA ill came to CGA inspired with the prospect of a bright mia-re ahead. Coming from the sunny beaches of Flor- ida. the idea of a career in the Coast Guard looked pretty good. So. in June 1972, Big Al, Qalias "the Rock"l was sitting on the steps of Chase Hall just waiting for the doors to open. Consequently, he became a member of Swab Summer section 1 under Joe Bridger and Brian Hunter. Life was different than being home with Mom and Dad. Like many of us, it took a couple hours in the Old Quadrangle along with Saturday afternoon correc- tion platoons to ingrain proper military bearing. He learned quickly and made it through Swab year. Academics took its toll however, and Rock hauled up the anchor after the first year. He's put a more concen- trated effort in his studies and moved up . . . somewhat. Third class summer found Al leaning on the lee rail of the Eagle, yet he managed to maintain a good frame of mind and body. Once again, with the coming of Fall and football season, Rock was out on the field giving his best effort. He has developed into a solid starter at Center, and during his first class year, he was outstanding on many Saturday afternoons. Where many became dissillusioned after four years in Chase Hall, Al believes the Coast Guard can offer a fulfill- ing career. His optimism and Christian beliefs provide a sound basis to begin life in the Guard as a Junior Officer, and we can all be assured that "The Rock" will make a fine one. 'Ui Q. xi 6:9 'UL 'L 4+ xy f W . A Q 7 ,X , .,,A RCBERT JAM ES SLYE BALDWINSVILLE, NEW YORK Robert J. Slye's successful start in Baldwinsville, New York predestined a great CG career. Bob has been at center stage ever since arriving in New London. Whether on stage, sailing, in the barracks or classroom, Bob has always done his best - usually always adding his own unusual twist in the process. As company commander he just couldn't get the proper drill routine down. Dedication is a key word in Bob's acting career. For example, he spent numerous hours during cruise, leave, etc., studying females to end up the best female inper- sonator the Academy has ever seen. Bob worked hard trying to balance all of his activities Knot to mention his check bookj. His stage successes were almost matched in his barrack's activities - he was almost a Superintendent's List man every semester. He generally came up with at least one star a semester for his efforts for in spite of themj. Bob became quitethe hypochondriac first class year. He spent most of his time in the company of a good looking nurse. What Bob really needed was a specialist for his little green frog! Bob will have many fond memories of CGA: the Eagle cruiseg crowds at Thanksgiving: phone bills, fun times with Gomez, to name just a few. Where's Bob will be the question after graduation? Wherever he goes, Bob's outgoing nature and penchant for hard work will win him many new friends and much success in the future. 1, l X -. 'I 'I C 5 B 'ti 4 'Wu F.. -Z . ,. 3a..5:l5 '4 -- 3-52 - A, ,I ,gx , . .,, 4 .,. r,-5' . ,.av , 'nf ,,. fit ' , 's 5216 ,,-'jul '35, ,K K., M4625 Q 2 ,.', ..- 'F W... q"P'79' t P i""w 1 iff -MSW: F -,tif n I ,until mv-.mes I'-52 ml' ,.. f 'Y Q I i ART SMITH ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA Art was one of the original "St. Petersburg Boys" who came north to New London in the June of '72. As the years went by, and one-by-one his home town buddies joined the ranks of U.S. Coast Guard, retired, Art, being a person who could never pass up a good deal and not really desiring an easy pension, stuck it out and became one of the 245 survivors. In his four years at the academy, many things have held honest Art's interest. During the first two years, soccer, the Charlie Company Sandwich Committee, baseball and fine music kept him satisfied. Gradually his interest shifted so that photography and a certain "per- son" in Waterford began receiving more and more atten- tion. With this increasing preoccupation with the fairer sex, his dreams of adventure, Corvettes, and the sweet bachelor life dimmed and he thought more and more about apartments and land billets. Always a man to help a person out, when you could catch him around, his skill and desire to excell will be a welcome addition to the Coast Guard in June. -N.r . , in si Q 5, .-1 1 xii ,ff fi , f,4QVfV4 -vamp, ,f .3 ' X . 1 DANIEL GRIFFING SMITH BARRINGTON, RHODE ISLAND Dan was a man without a home when he first arrived at CGA. But do you think that meant that the Academy was his new home? No chance, because his parents moved to Rhode Island within a few months and that's where you could find him every weekend since then. However, Dad did have some devotion for his Alma Mater. He was a ringman on the gymnastics team, and added his ever optimistic presence to the Nite Caps land of course a world renouned group, AURORAJ Dan was a veteran of the third class Eagle cruise where he used his gambling winnings for traveling expenses. He was a real mover during his first class summer: he went to Europe on a white one, flew to Seattle, came back to New London, and then drove out west and back. He was a mover in other ways, too, because his sister was conveniently attending Wellesley, a nearby all-girls col- lege. Dan will be seen leaving for his first billet on his new Harley June 2, and there he'll be as much of a success as he ever was at dear old CGA. E S SWTH . -W Ulf 'fe 'I' FWF: Ha L l'Q"5lI X ,, ,,g'6"'S 'WK ,psf"',l'i-M" .g'Np"Kl5g wiiii' nv until'- lDl"5"'f K Ul'G"""g rl ull' fi ul"1 --f"""E nll""m E 2 255: 4, ' rf., f. me Jw' KEVIN CHARLES SMITH FT. JENNINGS, omo Straight from the booming metropolis of Fort Jen- nings, Ohio, K.C. turned down Ohio State to attend your typical small New England college in beautiful New Lon- don. Swab summer proved to hold many unexpected surprises, which taxed easy going K.C., being heard to say, "No beer?! You gotta be kidding me!" As an upper- classman, K.C. went back to his accustomed lifestyle. Christmas psych-up parties in K.C.'s room were always something to look forward to and he could always acco- modate you with good liquor and tunes. Being a bleeding heart liberal to the end, Kevin found his interest in government, shown usually be getting out on Christmas leave a week early. Seeing that the women of New London left much to be desired, K.C. turned to the Rugby field for excitement, becoming an excellent rugger on and off the Rugby field. He found in the par- ties wine, women 8. song. lWhat else is there?l He is internationally known from San Francisco to Germany as a renowned chugger. Another favorite pastime is loading up a canoe with a cooler of brew and his ever present tunes for a weekend of roughing it. Being one of the five famous, Smith brothers, he has always been his own man, proud of not being a well greased cog in the sys- tems. K.C. is sure to do well in his short stay in the Guard. 1 'Q K 44 l X. NORMAN CRAIG SMITH READING, MASSACHUSETTS Breaking from the West Point tradition set by his fa- ther, Craig came to the Coast Guard Academy after hav- ing lived in various locations, ranging from Monterey, California, to Madrid, Spain. To distinguish him from the other Smiths in the class, Craig gained the dubious nick- name of "N.C." As for academic pursuits, Craig started out as an ocean engineer, but soon found that his true love was in economics. Assited by his quest for adventure, Craig experiment- ed with crew and rugby, but found his true interests were in exploring the great outdoors. Of course, he never passed up an opportunity to strike a new acquaintance with another young lady. Craig supplemented his inter- ests first class year by buying a rugged new Jeep. Ask him about the time he drove into the middle of a golf gourse. If one should want to find easy going "N.C.", then follow the Jeep tracks to the nearest wine, women and wilderness. Y SS' V :- -ani 1 WEB? 1 gg!-all? 'QQ 'QPF -ifviifbft -gihrib? via K 1 f-pfndlgf gmc Q - 1 .Iv ' 19" if f"""d ROBERT GEORGE SMITH WATERLOO, New vonk A first generation American from otherwise respect- able Englishmen, Bob hails from Waterloo, N.Y. He learned early to appreciate what good ole CGA could do for him. Fed from the gourmet kitchens, he put the pounds on over Swab Summer and learned how to cope with "the system", sort of. A good boy as a 3fc, Bob turned derelict 2fc year, and after 172 demerits swore he'd never do it again! Thanks to a certain little lady he has succeeded in tactfully subverting the system this year. Always a man to lead a fast life, Smitty manages to find time between track meets and studies to climb into his 'Vett and rocket to Upstate N.Y. at least every other weekend to see his better half. Its on the track though, that Bob is truly at home. The 'most improved track- man" in his junior year, Bob returned his senior year to captain the team and run over all competion in sight. Bob will be remembered as his own man and good at everything he did from choosing wine, women and the good life to recognizing the system for what it was, and living through a rowdy four years in spite of it. 3 r l 'R gs fp , - 'ir X 4. . M in IV 3 , El A ' , A ai. .1 4 N f J ,,,.. Y X ' f, V, , 3 1 I 'C' fx y U C A: sg V gf i K l l V iv . ' ,3 l A Q SHAWN MATTHEW SMITH PETERBOROUGH, NEW HAMPSHIRE , The sole survivor of '76's New Hampshire delegation, Shawn came to CGU via Darmstadt, and twelve years of military school life abroad. Recovering from the shock of military life, the transition back to the American Way and a heart stopping 1.14 first semester mid-term aver- age, "the Hun" clawed his way back to the heights of adequacy. Known as the quiet one of the five "Smith Brothers", he spent many an hour over his books, daydreaming of June 1981, deceiving all those who thought he was studying. And come first class year, he was never seen on weekends, prefering the company of his wife-to-be, Pam, to the exciting U1 night life available in New Lon- don. As for the future, who knows? His ambition is to be- come an oceanographer, not the ocean engineer CGA made him. But whatever, he is sure to succeed in what- ever he tries. if Nmyy W ADM WILLARD J. SMITH, USCG WITH MIKE DOUGLAS X v 9-uv'-1, w 3 1 R ' l ' 1 L H ii ? il 3 5 ,f if EI ' 1 s , f: ' fi fi ff A 55 E! ar il 4 Ei Q5 J 61 F N ur J U zu v QQ J ff? 1 NZ? -,agar , , 1 -in-.... RAYMOND HALEY SMOYER, 5 , JR i, g Q ' i 2 f ' gi 1, Ill-ltnylsuunnnuuv ff in 7 fc' 5 x , L , 4 , , , f """"""""""" 5 , f M4 , 1 f '-,,,,,,.,,punnv few 25 fa 0 fn ,Y-,, ,WM WHITE BEAR LAKE, MINNESOTA Leaving the waters of Minnesota, Ray came to the Academy and soon wished he could go back. But after an uneventful swab year, except for swimming. he got a taste of the "real Guard" the next summer, during the Boston District program. During his third class year, he became friends with Rick and the two became almost inseperable for the rest of his Academy days. He is best known for that association, his nicknames iwhich can't be printed herej, and other endeavors such as good food and especially his way of hoisting a few with the boys at some of New London's "hot" night spots. One of the original obnox crowd, he soon gained a reputation which some people in shaft alley will never forget. But June will probably change him since he is getting out of CGA fat lastj, and getting married to the same girl he planned on in high school, Sharon, who stuck by him for the last four years. He'll probably end up on the East Coast with most of his close friends in the Guard, and we wish him well in his future life 1' VOYER am.- MICHAEL RAY SNIDER NEW PALTZ, NEW YORK Mike came to "The Class" from beautiful New Paltz, N.Y. Getting over the initial trauma of Swab Summer, he quickly became "squared away," and to top it all off earned the nickname "Yogi" from his Summer cadre. With fall and the academic year, Mike, now known as "Snides," quickly established himself as one of the many middle of the class types. Although starting out on the freshman football squad, Yogi found true happiness on the IB sports circuit, at least in the Fall and Winter. The Spring found him behind the plate as one of the elete of the JV baseball squad under Lt Mercier. As the years slowly went by, Mike maintained his fin academic endeavors as well as a spot on the Varsity baseball team. He even made the Dean's list once. Sum- mers found him cruising to such exotic spots as New Bedford and Lisbon, not to mention Puerto Rico and Bermuda. Mike has always been eager to meet new peo- ple, especially girls, but has been able to maintain his status as a confirmed bachelor, so far. Although post graduation plans are never too clear at this point, Mike does plan to be a snipe and maybe even a pilot. ln any case we're sure he will be an outstanding officer and one well worthy of the distinction of being a member of the class of '76, 'l L, l 0' ft? ,Q- s it if 'w-'in u .pd -r ,."'s can fm' at 1 - I 5 . 1 f-'G' l v" ,. -5 i fl Ch- Maw ROBERT DOUGLAS GABRIEL SNOWBALL FORT WAYNE, INDIANA Doug wasn't here one- day before he'd made thirty friends, got into trouble, and missed Mom's home cook- ing. When the chips' were down that first summer Qand boy were theyj, "Snow" was always there to ease the pain, with his jokes and tales from home. lt hasn't changed since then, except now he has nine times as many friends and more stories to tell. Being a true believer in getting the most out of life without having it "Snowball" on top of you, Doug main- tained a one demerit margin short of the limit for the entire spring semester second class year. He presently holds the honor of being the sole member from '76 in the "SOO club" while still retaining his military status, as well as being a member of the "salty seven." And, where do you get a last name like that? "From my folks," he says. Tell the telephone operator your name is Snowball and you'd consider yourself lucky if she doesn't hang it up. The personality stands out as well as the name. When you really get down to it, Doug Snowball typlifies Our Classy he can find good honest humor in just about anything you can imagine. In four years the hopes he's here no Iongerj, he has lived by this standard. He would probably be 'quick to agree that a so-called "pot of gold" at the end of the rainbow has been his primary motiva- tion for coping with barracks life, and the handful of letters he receives daily from her will affirm this. His Christian belief has been his other inspiration. It's been hard to cover this guy's magnetic character in the few short paragraphs available - one could write a multi- volume book. But one thing is for sure, Snow will add zip to any aspect of Coast Guard life, be it aboard ship, or ashore fpreferablyj. Av---.Q . ,QQ W psf , .,., fa., VL! ' ..,, , hi? J I f Q.:-9? i as. W" -f -af.-.4 MICHAEL S. SOM MERS YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Mike came in as one of the many in our class from Ohio, and immediately found a home as a cross country- track men. He had little hope from the start of being one of the class scholars as he made the Deans academic warning list first semester. From then on it was all down- hill. Second class year found Mike making a new aquain- tance out of an old one and becoming engaged to Vi. Since that time he's never been the same. His little blue Mustang is only seen riding off into New London and the horizon toward Philadelphia. As a First class his attempts at a gold star were contin- ually dashed by the Pro. Studs. Dept. but somehow he will find his way as a chemist and an officer. "7 i If gg I I 1 4 'J ff ff sy ., X Wy? ,f fa -.4 MARC NICHOLAS STAGLIANO HERKIMER, NEW YORK Marc N. Stagliano, not exactly your typical Irishman, but then "Stag" has never made being typical one of his strong points. Stag hailing from the Upstate New York Metropolis of Herkimer came to the Academy with a basketball and pair of track shoes in one hand and a set of keys in the other hand. He always wanted to be sure he was prepared but was CGA ready for the "Wop"? Swab summer was an experience for all of us in Section 7. Most of us are still trying to figure out who gave Stag permanent carry-on fourth class year. The only thing that we can figure out is that the Academy couldn't let one of its coaching staff brace up like a swab. From December to March Stag's room number is Roland Hall. He brought new insight into the basketball program and now wears a suit on the sidelines. Stag has always been out to learn all he can to better himself as a Coast Guard Officer. Besides basketball, which as far as we can tell all officers must do during lunch time, he volunteered for two cruises to Europe, first class accomodations both times, and he even took two semesters of navigation. Stag spent his first two years at CGA wondering if he really wanted to be here, and he's spent the last two knowing he doesn't! Stag may not know where he's been, where he is, where he's going, or even what kind of car to drive, but one sure thing, the Coast Guard has got him for the next five years . . . Maybe? , nf ff kr, f KM ,.,,., .ll vy XY DO JAMES WALTER STARK MIAMI, FLORIDA Miami drifted up to the deep freezes of the north and has spent most of his time at CGA wishing he could get back into his own environment. What little time was left over was spent swimming and surfing. ln fact, Miami was Charlie D's main man in the breast stroke for all four years. Whenever it looked like there might be waves, Miami and Lambo would load up the Magic Bus and head for the beaches of Rhode Island. Jim spent his first class summer playing oceanogra- pher, searching for gold Eldorados, and conducting sand grain counts at the beach during working hours. He cruised into first class year and became a regular at the lounge, where he could be found playing pool, cheering the Dolphins, and presiding over meetings of the Happy Days Club. We all hope to keep in touch with Miami after gradu- ation, but don't look for him on an icebreaker. wg, 9 In Q .a"'kx x xl 'x f 5 4. eg H W v '2' 'JI It A af C -. 'X . z ,Q " 2 , X 1 i f X is w X g2,.jl r I u ,f - , I gi Q . I fe . I sf, ,f 'S x , -.w".r iz. H, 'Q Q . pf. .,. wi Y 5,,f x N v, ff' f fi ...aw A.. ' kg X t II.. 'il ,ff an ROBERT JAMES STEINHOFF BOCA RATON, FLORIDA Bob left sunny Florida beaches to attend the Coast Guard Academy. His casual and unassuming outlook soon won him many friends. Sailing on the Thames River occupied much of Bob's time in his first few years here. An avid salt water fisher- man, he enjoys fishing along New England's Coastline. Always liking boats and the water, Bob should enjoy his years in the Coast Guard. ENHOF if-yu-nf 'W rw.-. , Qu ' TSI in 'fi Lv t yjzslfl' rf' I, uf -"W'f'i li qi 41- -- 'g 1.559 , 5 V i , 2 Y I sw4" - Q C as . g to .. V., W1 Y HA H. 1 ,kv ,.. QVVL VA Jwmmwwlsgilrah-hm le, '-if 'i 4 N' ,, Sur fivfii' ,QW Us 'x. If , nf--K. fi 1 ... .,f.f.1.yg2. 1:-.':f:1-V 1- - H 4:35 V 444- fufvugg. fs . --F A, . 409,-,44L',-i.1,'1 32.15 2 , -'2y1"1f- w'22z'4f'-:?f,,:'-af-J ' no " 'f"f?J'f...gy',-Q 9.5-... Ll -'Cx .,, l ,, JEFFREY JAY STEUER MANlTowoc, wisconsin What can you say about a guy who is near the top of his class and isn't known as a sweat? A guy who is a New England Wrestling Champion with several noteable ef- forts at the National Tournament and who still finds time to practice 12 oz. curls at the local bars and make the transformation into the "Midnight Stalker" or the "French Tornado." Or a guy who isn't too proud to drive around in a dented up second hand Novag for three years? There's only one word for it, "class", and Jeff has got plenty of it. Coming from a sheep farm in Manitowoc, Wisconsin, Jeff weighed in at the Academy as a mere runt, but it wasn't long before he beefed up and became known as one of Coach Eldridges most prized grapplers. Many a man has fallen to his snake-like moves and acrobatic balance. Jeff's adventuresome spirit has gotten him more than a few demerits, and more than once he has bitten off a bigger piece of the Housatonic River than he could chew or swallow, but somehow he always manages to come through with a grin on his face. Jef's great attitude and friendliness, along with his intelligence make him an asset to any organization or woman he cares to choose: the Coast Guard is fortunate to be his choice. DAVID ERIC STEVENS ENON, OHIO Nicknamed "lil buddy" for unknown reasons, or "cat" for obvious reasons, friends and acquaintances are en- couraged to take their pick of the two. lt took Dave three years to discover that maybe some of the girls at Conn. really don't hate cadets. Dave majored in management, and minored in psychology, no mean feat considering that CGA offers but one psychology course. He always wore his spirit of 76 T-shirt proudly. The only sports victory he was ever connected with was being on the winning clawball team second class year. Swab year Dave was manager of the first donut operation at CGA. His career at CGA was concluded as secretary- treasurer of the bicycle club. , V ,wwf My ,WM ,MMI ,V H1291-5 fm WW I-fe , it 1 3 X, Q G ALBERT RIVINGTON STILES JR. SAYEVILLE, LONG ISLAND Taking a wrong turn somewhere in his travels, Al Stiles wandered to the Academy instead of the New York State Forestry School just in time to join Section 12. The only things he seems to have brought with him were a love of the outdoors and a quiet disposition. The quiet disposi- tion was quickly lost swab year in Bravo Company where his rowdy Long Island background fit right ing Al quickly earned the nickname "Boo Boo" for his size and playful- ness, mastering the art of the verbal insult and breaking the Academy record for dropping classmates out of 2nd story windows. Between numerous stints of wondering why he was still here, Al found time for a number of achievements and activities. A perennial 2 star man, he always seemed to get the best possible results out of the least possible work. A typical night of studying might include playing cards, macrameing belts, and hitting the rack promptly at taps. In his "spare" time Al ran the Running Light committee, worked for the On Deck and put the shot. After learning he had worked summers on Fire Island one might be suspicious of Al's motives for attending this venerable institution. Any doubts were put to rest at the one good mixer in four years when AI met his future fiancee, a beautiful redhead named Kim. Al was soon little to be seen during liberty hours, especially after acquiring his 2nd true love, the "Magic Dragon", a rath- er conspicuously painted Toyota Land Cruiser with which he commuted to Kim's farm. Always calm and collected under any circumstances AI will be a tremendous asset for the Guard for l5?J years to come and, after that, wherever life leads him. 1'3- A .ng hxxh X .. XX. Q LmQ g RICHARD LEE STCPPA ll PAwcATuck, CONNECTICUT Rick Stoppa, known to his classmates as "Gees" and to the envy of many, lives only 16 miles from New London on the Connecticut Rhode Island border. After graduat- ing from Sttonington High School and completing his first year at the University of Akron, he entered the Academy to become part of the "Spirit of 76." His only thoughts of being a forest ranger have long since past but his desire for open spaces still remains with this smalltown lad. No wonder he Iovesthose Maine canoe trips, and later on, the open sea will be a tonic. During the past four years, there hasn't been much time for this History Major to devote to his hobbies of model railroading and golf. Nevertheless, Gees has used his Coast Guard travels to make new friends and to see the U.S.A. On Friday afternoons one can often see a green Vega wagon zoom out the gate and it's "Libo-Hound" Gees on another weekend. Gees is looking forward to taking his first leave from a big White one, serving humanity in the "Real Guard" as a Coast Guard Officer. -4' , S l B v ,f , 5 f fm A , " f t lt 1 -A f- 5 71-'Si-rf1'F:f.' . " , Te: 1 . . 44' ' A ' ' ' ' O 'X M " P .. 'xi' 5 , . 1 .f M 4 tix, .gd w1fM:?f',f:" I MQ. , . 1 5, f . :5,..:-Aix I v , , . ..,y,,,.siYg4,c5f ., ff . Lb g .. ,assist 'Ls-f. T: D 5 ,W , .. 'Y .t Aff-f.,.af1.j' ff" 'V .. 'Q f .warf- . P K, ,agen . .rf ,. ,rw ,, Ng: . , L. ,,.:" ,A dos' .1 . ,f.,'- "' 'i ,.N"x V- fuvlf ? 3' 1 l' S 1 K f J gn is wyfs V LARRY GLENN SULTZE ROBBINSDALE, MINNESOTA Hailing from Robbinsdale, Minnesota, Larry, along with his hometown buddy, Jim Hillerns, stormed the gates of CGA proclaim - the "Minnesota Twins" have arrived. That may be the reason he's always been on the run, mastering the hills and dales of Cross Country, the "green monster" of indoor track and "deadman's curve" of outdoor track. It's even been said that he thinks running is more important than academics! But that can't be true for the consistent Sup's List man of the last four years. Always on the go, Lar has travelled coast to coast, north and south, since becoming a part of the Guard. ln search of the perfect slope he enjoys spending his win- ters as an enthusiastic novice skier on the mountains of America. Weekends seem to always find him gone. Could he be lurking once again at Stinda Arabians knee deep with pitchfork: in hand? He calls that fun, but it has its advantages for handling the challenges of the rest of the week. A member of the illustrious first class West Coast Cruise, he has good seamanship in his blood and he's ready to conn whate'er the Coast Guard has to offer. I gl I, . .Q DOUGLAS SCOTT TAGGART DEARBORN HEIGHTS, MICHIGAN Doug came from Michigan with the following items: a bathing suit, a shotgun, a longing for the sea and its lore fyachts onlyy, and a nickname "Boner". During the fall and spring of each year he could be found on the yacht Touche shooting his mouth off as much as he shot his gun on the skeet and trap field. The winter months were spent on the Academy's varsity swimming team. Howev- er, as the years went on, he spent more time finding ways to get out of practice rather than actually being there. But good times at the New England Finals each year made up for all the "hard?" workouts. During his junior and senior years his pocket book dwindled as the miles on his car increased. Boston was the place to be, and this is where he could be found then and hopefully after graduation. Doug's major is EE with a minor in spelling. He's looking forward to graduation, good memories of the past, and an open mind for things to come. l I I I I SCART .W .-gtrrfsa -fctsore wgttfeir we wwf rfwm' fsmww mmm c'+'1l""' '1W"i"'5 r-MG"f'51 4 Exim! ,-WM , I 'm90'm W vgrffmgsg JEFFREY JOSEPH TARR PAHOKEE, FLORIDA A ship is called SHE because there's always a great deal of bustle about herg Because there's a gang of men aroundg Because she has a waist and staysg Because she takes a lot of paint to keep her good-lookingg Because it's not the initial expense that breaks you, it's the upkeepg Because she's all decked outg Because it takes a good man to handle her rightg because she shows her top and hides her bottomg and when coming into port always heads for the buoys. I I! fi 1 - B , ,W -r 1 9 ' ' V I J tg ,c 'P gngl 'I v'..' ' A' t "7" .K ,ff K' ' and JOHN RICHARD THACKER LEBANON, OHIO Lord, make me an instrument of Thy peace: Where there is hatred, Let me sow love, Where there is injury, pardon, Where there is doubt, faith, Where there is despair, hope, Where there is darkness, light, and Where there is sadness, joy. Divine Master, Grant that I may not so much seek to be Consoled as to console, To be understood as to understand, To be loved as to love, For it is in giving that we receive, It is in pardoning that we are pardoned, And it is in dying that we are born to eternal life. ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI 5 Q- 3 Sf X 'ix ff . R ,Lf-A ff J ll 3 Q 5-nn 'ls I , l JAMES SANFORD THOMAS JR. PORTLAND, OREGON .lim left the freedom of the Oregon Country in the Summer of 72 to enrich his education at a typical New England Small College, CGU. After a summer of fun and games he entered the academic arena. By midterms, there was serious doubt as to whether he was going to become a Coast Guard officer. After Christmas studying became one of his bad habits, resulting in a rise of grades. Jim tried to get as much out of his four year residence in Chase Hall as possible. Membership on the Protestant Chapel Commitee, competition on the I.B. Fields and occasionally hitting the books kept him occupied for awhile. Midway through his Junior year the Academy no long- er presented a challenge to him. He had established himself on the Superintendent's List, so he turned to new challenges. He brought his girlfriend from Portland to enrich his social life while simultaneously entering the academic environment at Conn. From that point on Jim almost spent more time off than on the Academy. With graduation and the summer of 76 commencing Jim will heading back to the West coast with JoAnn for a June wedding, a little rest and relaxation and possibly some part time Coast Guard duties on the Oregon coast. 1 if w. x ts 1, gs, . tp sa is 1 , , i v 6 V-W-f-A FQ Q I Wwe? GERALD L. TIMPE Font MORGAN, coLoRAno After growing up in the Highlands of Colorado. Jerry gave it all up to come to the Academy in the summer of '72. Seeking to experienceas much of life as he could while he was here, he mastered everything from tours in the quadrangle to grave digging in Northern Main. His skill at the academic blitz has placed him on Dean's list every semester, while at the same time being repeatedly on the Commandant of Cadets list. Summer cruise has sent him every where from Puerto Rico to Amsterdam, but the new people and places have never stopped him from flying back to enjoy life under the Colorado sun. ln looking forward, whether in the Coast Guard or t J no , erry desires only peace and satisfaction' in what he does. ag, , . I 5159 1 ef, ,if Y 1'-4 ., ij 1 f4.ff' " A' , kt J ' A 1 fi-f.jfgifSf4 , 65:19 , ' ,gif ' 'fqfs ig, , U 9 'f fQ1,, figfifeff, I f, ,we f M f- 41,10 V' ,M '1,.' ' -' . e- 1 3 ab- , . as GARRETT JON TIRPAK as 'Q' WEST MILLINGTON, NEW JERSEY A lot of questions go unanswered in my mind as I leave CGU. For instance, why did I come here? What kept me here? Were these the best years of my life? Who let Jake out of the bear cage? Why does Buck call himself Rat? Did Wimpy enjoy spending the night in a head in Mac Hall? Who is "Lungs"? Is Blockhead really a cube? Will Louie Longfellow ever get down? Did Mo have a good time in D.C.? Is Mike really a goon? Who Chucked the P. Sl E. Manual off the Campbell? Does Angelo really go fishing? Who is Mr. Jovial of the soccer team? What does Ga-Ga-Zoo-Zoo mean? Did Quinn-0 ever get into McSor- ley's? Will Tiny Raybo ever grow up? Can J.J. chug a bottle of Listerine? Did Bahama-Joe find a rag yet? Will Little-Friskes get his Portland true love back? Why are New London girls so good-looking? Can Miami find true happiness pan handling on Bank Street? Who threw Mole's pants out the bus window? Will Bat and Wolfman- Jack find their way home to PA? Who cares? , SX 4 X diffff' :IRQ BRIAN BROOKS TOUSLEY MCMURRAY, PENNsvLvANiA Orphaned at the young age of 17 by his jet set parents, Brian became accustomed to the fatherly image of his Battalion Officers. They really like Brian, mainly because of a very "progressive" attitude. When not studying la large part of the timej, Bri, B.B., or Britou could be found shooting skeet, skiing, playing tennis, soccer, or passing some time with the finer sex lnot necessarily in that orderl. Being a warm weather man, and a traveler by nature, summers were great: foreign and far away places memo- rable, but being a student of French, Paris was best. During Brian's 21C summer, we all had our doubts when he decided to test the reliability of gravity by re- peatedly flinging himself from the safety of a perfectly good airplane along with three other men of fame from the class of '76. All lived. Happily enough we convinced him to cool it with the Ben Gazzara act, and by the start of 2fC year he had turned quite mellow, so mellow in fact, that with the purchase of a car a pipe was soon expected. What next? Undoubtedly, the basic Ensign enjoying life. One thing is for certain, Brian appreciates the finer things in life, and a billet in Hawaii would be very fine. fff f' ffm r,,v,. Wm ,,, ,,, 2,242 fi .KW uni' NN:- qs W JOHN NELSON TRIMBLE BETHERDA PARK, MARYLAND Skip, to the amazement of everyone including himself, made it through four years at the Academy. Driver of the renowned "SIN BIN", his industructable, multi-purpose van, Skip had the ability to charm his way out of any awkward situation. This was testified by Connecticut College's Pinkerton police in the streaking incident of '74, Third class year Skip helped organize and became an outstanding player on the Academy's rugby team. The weekend of the first rugby formal, Skip displayed his talents becoming high scorer on and off the playing field. Skip's great desire for competition would not let him be outdone by a one Willis Frisbee. Skip "BARE"ly bumped his way into the hearts and tables of the New England Ruggers at the New England Championships. Always one for innovation, Skip discovered a new way to route messages to J. C. Miller but instead again routed to the front office. Continuing his escapades through first class cruise he was able to take in some Portuguese scenery at a leisurely pace during the day and a more hurried one during the night spurred on by an angry taxi cab driver. Through the rest of his first class year he made maximum use of his libo time, when it existed, and even broke down and studied on occasion. Skip will be well remembered by the administration for his undaunt- ed spirit fi.e. conductj and by his classmates for his wit and happy-go-lucky attitude. Skip will not only brighten up any ship he serves on, but will also augment the professionalism and esprit of that ship. WAYNE ROLAND TROXLER FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA Wayne Troxler is an individual practically no one at CGA has ever heard of. Leroy, on the other hand has gained a great deal of recognition for such meritorious acts as pickling eggs, rebuilding autos, and maintaining an arsenal of weapons and explosives similar to that of the F.B.l. museum in Washington D.C. Roaming the Dark and dingy corridors of Mac Hall, Leroy has pursued the odious snipe career with more than mild enthusiasm. He has, in fact, acquired a reputa- tion of being able to fix things. The mutilated furniture in Chase Hall can attest to Leroy's abilities at fixing crew shells - even when resources were scarce. Perhaps the main reasons Leroy will be remembered were his fondness for peanut butter, eating nine Boston creamgpies and making knowledgable critiques of ward- roomgcliow . . ., "it don't tastes like what they call it, but it tastes good". Leroyhad the habit of associating with some peculiar frlehds,Whlch is not out of character with everything else he did A R For these reasons, Leroy will always occupy a fond We eagplase in the memory everyone who knew him. Ask any grnimber of '76' who Leroy Troxler is, and they will jgndoubtedlyireply, "I know him, he's welrd". 1151, X " -X ,. g 1-e X lg we in gi sss. Fi! N .5 V , X s Nix x Q 5 1 3 X. gs- N5 5, 1 gs .X . . News -13 .s is . Q X s.sss1g,5. V . - Q gg X s X ,yn , , X ' HX 'ii' f .4 'j' gxgg, ' V, .. -X SS? -nm 'Y L 10 . fl if it -' ,f Q' f s. V, '. is LOREN PAUL JOSEPH TSCHCHL CUDAHY, WISCONSIN The Wisconsin tennis player who named himself "Sheet", was "always ready" with a quip about anything. A good fellow who spends almost as much time in front of a mirror as he does in Worcester. The man who is always on the verge of flunking out with a 3.4 average. The only true virgin fdemeritsl we know, it wasn't what he did but what he didn't do. A super guy who always got a kick out of karate, a sport he loved to practice on his friends lwhat few he has leftl. He does a great drunk act, but half the time he isn't acting. Ask his friend Steve, he'll tell you! Always down working out, he has worn out three Universals and 18 cases of Mennen speed stick. When he isn't having trouble seeing, he can be seen with M.J. Though partial to the French-Indian nurses, he of- ten helped out the corpperson school with his "Iocks." "Basicly worthless", he will be remembered for his motto -- "What, me sweat?" -Nb ii'ts E ps Q f. -- Wi- ,wf , ' F' iff,-. 3' 'iv A-' 15' ' 2 -ff? ,,..,, 5,-,, '2f,Q.'5'f xg- f-v " ',fa',,Ivf.QL,i'- ' W 519ff.1,f,g?:' 3 H 53561 , ,l , V: M tsgiusn , P' F ' ' W '71 as-5 V l .- 4 at we . Ar -vt . .f', AL, A 4 l " 1-5 ,Jf .rf ,sf ffgiim , .,,vnM" X W If . V ,,,,,,u.mwrW""' -',, f42Q f21fWfffQ uf: ' ' PPV "WT y ' rf' , eff ,hu ,f,.f.,.2fM4f , ' ' , 1, , W,W,,, I A.. , ' 'f wwf' 1 -cf . , f . r V ,ei f' l - Q " ,X , ., ' f , . -' . W f w,f,fNf'f' , ' J - V waww ff' pf - I , Vwwrxn,-1 'f'45V'3'f ' u . .,-fnWf"" f l , , .f fff. JW " M ' , . MM-V W' ,, . f"' We , www-Q ,yew-fff'W" ' ' f' , I 7 l'f5,f',""7"Vrq Mvnffna MMMMQ ,fmyvyff I I 1, W fl, fm , I Q , Q .ana ,.,,,.,,,,,,wwf , , V , 'M ff , 1 0, sf ' , ROSS L. TUXHORN NORTH PLATTE, NEBRASKA r "Tux" didn't always live in Nebraska. His first years were spent in Virginia until old man Tux decided to go west to the good life in North Platte. lt was from there that Tux decided to leave the amber waves of grain for a return to life on the east coast. Dispensing with swab summer in his typical fashion ia minimum of effort, a maximum of luckj, Tux settled into a routine that wasn't really routine. He established a position on the Dean's list, from which he never depart- ed. After conquering the academic world, he set his sights on the athletic one. After 2 seasons of soccer, Tux found his natural talent for staying skinny an asset in establish- ing himself in the lightweight crew shell. Never one to run away at the mouth, Tux found this ability of his a big help in using the rules to his advan- tage, but not getting caught at it. W ,, ww' 'H ai ff' 4 Q I x ., f 'Mr "'1'-..z:,,a ff. 4 wuz , THOMAS JOSEPH VANAK RlvERToN, NEW JERSEY Tom arrived at C.G.A. from Riverton, New Jersey, and has since known to all as Tank. Anyone who knew Tank, and that was most everyone, knew he was from the "promised land," South Jersey. He is capable of telling endless stories of South Jersey and the Jersey Shore . . . the center of the universe. Tank always had a variety of visitors from South Jersey, most of them female, to watch him perform on the gridiron. Tank gifted C.G.A. with four years of fine football, the last three on the varsity. After collecting the Most lm- proved Defensive Players honors for the 1974 season, Tank was a regular starter on a defensive unit that estab- lished many C.G.A. records. Although football was Tanks only official collegiate sport, his over all athletic ability was recognized by all. He was severly respected on the basketball courts and could be often be found tending the quadrangle hockey nets in the form of his protege', Bernie Parent. Tank was always on top of his studies. He took them very seriously. Tank didn't like to waste his free time, and could usually be found sleeping most of it away. Rack was always a number one priority with tank. Besides sports and rack, Tank had two other lives at C.G.A., his music and his M.D. practice. The Doctor saved many patients from a cardiac arrest. As for his music, Yeah mama! Get down! Tank has always gotten along well with everyone and succeded in all endeavors. His future in the "RealGuard" should be bright. Now if he can only leave his stomach behind when he gets on ship! p-dy' M D DAVID ELLIOT VANPATTEN PATTERSONVILLE, N.Y. Life is more than happiness, which can be lost and found for happiness is sometimes short and leaves us nowhere bound. And life is more than being 'in' and knowing what to say, for while you 'made it' all last week, you could be 'out' today. But life is born of inner peace: on Godly love it thrives - for only then can joy be full, and purpose come alive. lTT R Q J. DAVID JOHN VISNESKI EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA With Polish sausage and soccer ball in hand, Dave came to us from the teeming metropolis of Easton, Pa., a town famous for their Dixie Cup and Bread factories. Unlike most, Dave had a definite goal in mind when he arrived here graduate and finally outrank his Dad. Swab year saw Ski maintaining an excellent grade point aver- age, but no one really knew how to pronounce his name. Third class year Dave decided to let the books rest awhile and started teaching local lovelies how to polka. Never a stickler for rules and regulations Dave could be seen during these early years driving either his scout or TR-4 before settling down with his white corvette first class year. Dave was also a fine athelete here at CGA lettering in soccer three times and becoming a mainstay on many an IB sport team. Infact it was in soccer where Dave first learned to fly. From then on it was hard to coax Bat out of dark places. In fact, one could always find Bat during the daytime hanging upside down from a hanger in his closet. Despite this hang up, Dave, was always a shoe in for the Commandant's List. lunless he got to many de- meritsj. Bat will always be remembered by his friends as always having food to feed the hungry, always maintaining his temper lhal, and his automotive genius il should know, he told me sol. His "Dave and Art" fights will always be remembered, as well as the time he desecrated a Nation- al Part. More important was the friendship Dave shared with many of us. Always ready to help, Dave could always be counted on. Dave will have a fine future in the Coast Guard and we that know him will have a friend for life. lhunlsw RICK VOLKMANN WOODBURN, NEW JERSEY Germany has contributed two things to the Academy - the Eagle and Rick. Now the question is whether to thank them or sue them! There are two things that you notice about Rick when you get to know him. The first thing you notice is Rick's ability to sleep anywhere anytime, and under any condi- tions. Rick has put this ability to good use as a cadet, as any of his instructors can testify! The second thing you notice about Rick is his habit of doing anything for a friend. Rick makes a good wingman because you know he's going to be there, willing to help if you need him. Rick's favorite activities include fishing and traveling. His friends wonder how big Rick fits into his small car, but every time Rick gets bored, he adds a couple hun- dred miles on to his odometer, with giving up to his nickname of "Crash"! There's little doubt that Rick will be a career boat- driver - who would want to go back to live in New Jersey? ,ff it -, 'w'- . . Xe. Q? r .al 9 I I ' , . V ,Aff f ,, 'gy I Mgbmv y "7 aff! rf , V ,9 , ,' ff" ws ff fn , , f' ff- , y ' ' frm Zf , , ,yu W4-,V x , ,, ,527 x V ,V 'f j ,X , qw ' ffwk Il, if ,H L W, THOMAS ROBERT VORHOLDT CINCINNATI, OHIO when told to learn what others know in order for a soothing life and to conquer many a brainwashed dream I was set forth on books wandering through crowded valleys searching for what others knew and with each new brightening phrase more messy until I found myself almost swallowed deep in burden walking slower a stranger? no not a stranger, but rather someone who just doesn't live here and I took a deep breath turned around and ran for my life not caring anymore what people knew about things running down another road an older road I'm still running I guess but my road has seen many changes for l've served my time as a refugee in mental terms and in physical terms and many a fear has vanished and many an attitude has fallen and many a dream has faded running yes ... but stopping for awhile embracing what I left and loving it - for l've learned by now never to expect what it cannot give me. Mir JOHN EDWARD WACHTER CARLSBAD, CALlFORNlA My friends, l want to tell you a story. Perhaps the greatest story ever told. A story about a young man, born in the shadow of the Sphinx along the bank of the Nile River. Born in the early morning hours, to a Marine Corps family, John traveled far and wide the breadth of this nation and others before finally settling down in the promised land, California. Captivated by the ocean, John chose a career in which he could serve his country and humanity humbly and with humility. To achieve this end, he came to the Coast Guard Academy. While at the Academy, John tried out for many sports but always came back to his two favorite pastimes, varsi- ty rack and l.B. "skating". He further distinguishes him- self by his performance on the A.N.A. drinking team and by his receiving of the Derelict of the Year Award in his senior year. First class year John took up demolition driving after getting his blue California van, and managed to alter much of nature's scenic wonders on those long week- ends. Never one to limit himself, John has grabbed for all the gusto he could, yet has received only one class two as of this writing. . .Who says the hand isn't quicker than the eye? y l 1? g.,fw. I ii 'Wu .. " 41, 55011 mmfk 'I lyk I 'M ,V as I 'K ,NO L. is . fi . Q af.. ,N 1 '. ,Sig ,hh v- ' .simp- stain 'o'f. . - 'I t -:S I Q I QL. 'F' WTS nf i's if- Pu i Kawai: Q itil: Ph e .rider in A'Q Wil ll elf:-ff-g I." 325112 nh-.Q 25 Q af an ,S is lb l "' Wm. g. 'Q avi! if", 2 22- 2 ' 1 4' I ' N ,Q 4 x , ,, ,L , 2 f ' j k 1" 1 i JEFFRY GARDNER WAY SPRINGFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA Jeff was hardly through the Academy gates when he announced his candidacy for class president of the class of '76. That was only the beginning for him, and his reign as president continued for all four years. "Wus", as he is better known among his friends, worked hard on everything but academics, electing to give up his class standing in favor of '76. Wus' favorite season was the summer. Once away from the booksf???J, his hard work produced many achieve- ments. Having been on no ship except the "Eagle", he qualifies as a full time "salt", but perhaps more notable than the "Eagle" was his 44 days leave 2fc summer. Jeff's stay was not all work, however, for various rea- sons. One was because of his leadership position in the infamous "Sandwich Committee" of 3fc year. Another reason was a 5' 3" "Wop" with brown hair and blue eyes! As soon as liberty was granted during llc year, Wus signed out on a short, jumped in his car, and headed for West Chester State College in Pennsylvania. When he wasn't exercising at West Chester, Jeff ma- jored in P.E. here. Besides swimming for the Academy team, Jeff played I.B. volleyball, clawball, tennis, and taught 3 classes of P.E. Jeff will take with him many enjoyable memories. I'm sure that wherever he goes, his determination and hard work will take him to the top. EDWARD DENNIS WELCH AUGUSTA, GA. Ed came up from Georgia with a deep southern drawl and an inclination to play soccer, and promptly set up residence in Connecticut. Well, it wasn't long before he lost some of the drawl, but the inclination to play soccer continued until Ed developed into one of the finest foot- ballers at CGA. ln addition to his high-spirited antics on the field, Ed has worked at the books to become a leader in the classroom and a dedicated civil engineer. But behind this maze of books, computer programs and soccer balls, the true Ed Welch is not hard to find. ln fact, with a liking for good brew, fine women, and high times, this fine southern gent is always seeking new and exciting experiences, and generates an atmosphere of excitement which leads one to ask, "ls he really a ca- det?" Why, even those in high places are not sure, but as we all know, Ed is not about to be hiding anything from anybody. Even those across the street know him, not by name, but by the indelible blur he left in the annals of academy history when he took that fateful jog in the truist of college tradition - with, l might add, a slight case of the streaks. But no matter how you look at him, Ed has got to be one of the best. How else can you describe a person who can get away with declaring a personal holiday to go home and see the Masters Golf Tourney when the rest of us slave away in New London. 4 . sycs A X wh... CALVIN EUGENE WEYERS HAY SPRINGS, NEBRASKA Cal was born and raised in Nebraska, the land of the "Cornhuskers" and "the good life". No one knows for what reason Calvin decided to come to the Coast Guard Academy, but some say that it had something to do with a nasty concussion caused when the family milk cow kicked him in the head - CaI's hands tended to be a trifle cold. All his experience chasing jackrabbits on the old homestead paid off when Cal joined the track team and became one of it's finest runners and leaders. His years at the Academy may have converted Cal from a farm boy into and officer and gentleman, but to his many friends he's still the same "hayseed" he was when he traded his cowboy boots for spitshines that first sum- mer. CHRISTOPHER AARON WHITE CANOGA PARK, CALIFORNIA Chris left the sunny shores of southern California to arrive at the scenic, rainy, foggy shores of the Thames on 26 June 1972. Little did he know about what he was getting into, the Academy was in for quite a shock too. In between listening or watching the Dodgers, Rams, Lakers, Kings, and USC Trojans, and playing games of Rish until 0130 many a night, Chris has done well aca- demically and has made the Dean's list several times. During the swab summer Chris was always the last man on the scene. This situation changed swab year though when he met Toby, the girl of his dreams. He hasn't missed the liberty bell since. Chris has done his share of running around though with the track and cross-country teams. Known as "Mr. Eckman" to his ocean science com- rades, Chris has been known to tie up the GE 225 com- puter for 20 straight minutes with his Eckman current model. Chris's most memorable moments at the academy include running in the Boston Marathon, USC winning the Rose Bowl, his engagement, presenting a paper to the International lce Patrol Conference, and dragging Brian Hunt out of the rack at 0430 to play in an all night Risk game. 0 Chris's quiet easygoing style and his ability to com- bine hard work with good times will make him a fine officer and a definite asset to the Coast Guard. H+ 1 i1.n a 3- ,4 ' .gin v l 5 1 jd '-'1 as, ,ol uv' ai 1 fl fl QU IIN HW 211 liar' gn: ma Ann mu 1 U'l US if HJ! Wil Fl Wh TERRY THOMAS WHITE BELLEVILLE, ILLINOIS Still recovering from the parties of fraternity life at Bradley University in Peoria, Illinois, Terry came to CGU with that happy-go-lucky attitude nobody could dislike. Using his first year as an orientation period, T.T. slowly began to discover the ins and outs of the system. A great help in this area was the creation of the Rugby Club which Terry promptly merged with, bringing back memories and songs of the frat days. On one of the teams many wild excursions, T decided to display his prowess in the sport of streaking, which cost him valu- able liberty. However, all was not lost, for his interests were quickly directed to his OA0 when she moved to New Londontown to keep him under control. Becky's presence gave Terry a few advantages such an unlimited 2, c short weekends, the use of a car during second class year. and above all that special shoulder to lean on in trying times. T was frequently seen on the IB field and an avid member of ASCE, which took him to Maine for an annual concrete canoe race. Even though his canoe didn't quite finish the race, the time and effort was more than compensated for by the party afterwards. Leaving his diligent studies and rigorous military training be- hind, Terry's future can be nothing but promising. His spur of the moment jokes and happy hello will find him many more friends in his Coast Guard career. To Terry and Becky - Good Luck! . -lg X NS yylex, G C, 'f' N. . , s .. 2 5 ' ,ff-gy N, . ',,. X Q, J .W . A s A ess I A 1 he .. -X,..X ,X R... X i ,--'s ffl nw ' s . --' A 1 a .LM . Xgtl, . 4- - L- DAVID GLENN WILDER II PETERSBURG, MICHIGAN Winging his way eastward from the Midwestern wasteland of Ohio, young "Duck" lost his bearings and landed in New London for a RaiIto's special and a beer. After spending a few days in the areaand growing accustomed to weather that only a duck could love, Dave decided to settle here at CGA. The first year, everything went smoothly. The silence of these mallowed halls were often shattered by that familiar "Quack". That summer, Dave swapped his quack for a friendly, "Hi, l'm Dave of the EagIe," but l guess the girls didn't believe a duck could talk. By the end of the third class year, Wildman, an- other of his more mild aliases, decided he had had enough CGA and in an attempt to escape, he mas- terminded the now famous Labor Day affair. Unfor- tunately it failed and later that year, Dave volun- teered to conduct a personal investigation on the habits and customs of the New London Turkey. Finally that Christmas he did get away and was found cruising the Bahamas, tipping a brew and scanning the horizon for the lights of the west end. Back at school and determined to press on regard- less, Dave was once again seen cruising the streets in his Charger, equipped with tires so wide that they were equalled only by his feet. Dave and his car soon made the back page of the cadet bulletin . . . again. But, despite what people say and for his mothers sake, there are a few good things to be said here, I just wish l could remember what they were. Howev- er, thanks to Wildman, the legend of the Rugby formal will live on forever and he will always be remembered for owning the fastest and greasiest corvette in the 1 1 c Lot. LXXX rx x 655, 3 I .:-'ik +I IIZI tk X g .e ,fer A e.:-sir Jr.,- 'fha-.,., U' ' s V . as ' ,,y, V T . 1 zz- 2 1 f 0 .4 f ,I 5, KIM R. WILHELM FANWOOD, New JERSEY Kim should have known things were not going to be good that first fateful day when the first thing he did was put his nametag on upside down. The omen was correct for that first endless summer. But that second summer more than made up for the first. The District Vocation Program gave Kim the idea that while in the Guard, land would always bein sight. He discovered how wrong he was his last summer when he cruised to Hawaii - first class. It's the following summer's that are important now, and who knows where Kim might wind up. Due to a strong academic performance he won't have any prob- lem picking a billet, the class will do that for him. Aca- demics came second most of the time, however number one on his list was that never ending search for the "Good Times". Afternoons were spent on the lower field as a soccer manager, or at a rehersal, but usually down at the lanes picking up strikes and spares. His activities were few, but he earned distinction in those desired. During second and first class year she was a regular with the ldlers and for all four years a member of the intercollegiate bowling team, the last two as team captain. The last distinction is one shared by few in '76' not one minute of sea time on the "Eagle", Through the ups and downs of at least the next five years, especially the downs, he will keep in mind, "It's but a small price to pay . . ." 'is 'X JAMES DEN NIS WILLIAMSON cARsoN, cAuFoRNiA When you get to know Dennis Williamson as well as we do, you find out he's one of the most likeable persons one could be with. He's big enough to go bear huntin' with a switch, and at first glance you'd think he'd just dropped in from the 12th century as NAMTAF the Terri- ble, a resident of fjord country. The quick minded may readily see that "NAMTAF" is FATMAN" backwards, and Dennis has carried it with him ever since that memora- ble summer- at Norfolk. But don't get the wrong idea. Behind that little bit of baby fat is an enormous load of aggressive bulk which at times can be hard to contend with depending how he chooses to make you say "un- cle". There's one "runt" who will never submit to his terrible tactics of coercion. Before coming out East to find his fortune, Dennis was a resident swimmer of California attending El Camino Junior College. Formally slim, trim and 185 pounds, Namtaf beefed up and channeled his interests to the football field and showed his ability as hard-hitting de- fensive tackle. We'lI never forget how the ground shook when ol' Dennis would go in to make a goal line stand. Athletics aren't Dennis' only devotions, because he puts his priority in being a dedicated Christian, a loyal husband to be Qto a sweet little California girlj, and a Coast Guard officer. GLENN ALLEN WILTSHIRE LITTLE FALLS, NEw JERSEY Wilt came to New London from New Jersey not really knowing what to expect of the CG. He came to the Academy just to "check it out," but decided to hang around after two years. Most of Wilt's time has gone to the crew team, where he was varsity coxswain for three years, but he also found time to make Dean's list every semester up to 1,Jc year. His obnoxious voice could always be heard above all else. On weekends, he could be found somewhere on the circuit with the team partiers. He's also known as being a member of the "Salty Seven", and going through the Academy with no cruise time. Instead he spent llc summer in good old New London chasing girls and beer festivals in his van. By the end of the year, Wilt will be ready for the Guard, and hopefully it will be ready for him, whether for five or twenty-five. His obnoxious voice will be missed out on the Thames. ,..,..l Aff t 5' It QW jd MMA TIMOTHY SLADE WINSLOW BAYTOWN, TEXAS From playing a hard set of tennis to taking a long Sunday drive in his Truimph GT6, Tim likes the excite- ment of challenge and the chance to "get away from it all." Somewhere in between he finds plenty of time to face the daily rigors of Academy life without sacrificing a desire to get out and discover new people, new places, and new things to do. Tim hails from the big state of Texas, but was born in Essex, amid the rolling hills of southern England. He came to Texas with his family while very young and grew up in a little place called Baytown. Before entering the Academy, he was naturalized, but is very proud of his English heritage. Being from such a "big" place he has always held big ideals for himself, demanding only the best from and for himself. Tim also has been actively successful in explor- ing the social scene in and around the Academy and Connecticut. Just ask any of the girls he knows! Tim's biggest ambition when coming to Connecticut was to make the Varsity tennis team. Well, his determination, along with inspiration from the great "Newk," paid off as he captained the team his last year while playing the number one position. Tim's goals are to be a good Coast Guard officer and to live a complete and happy life while still young enough to fully enjoy it - no matter where he goes. Who could ask for more? 'Nw .M 3 if 1 in un in an In me ii ilu ali FI E 9" 'fi lm ah in 'fn ini 'ls in T. flu Nl at 'ln kfa 1 1 :gi Sunf- is ar- .. w. -. A Q l - t S xxnv' 32 bw .t fsif "L ' C, 4 " ia W A S. af S' ' eu I A X ,X -I 1 i 'SJ gf-.r f KU A ma, li-5-.N I i fx- A """""v- . - ' LUA ' 'Y ' ' " 1 TM - fil rif ,c ,, X , . ,A1. M 3, A Q L ll -E A . f '1' fi 's .. , in " 'Q'f"'- 55. , ., W - 5 I " we tc 5' "' 'ETL'-". STEVEN PAUL WOLF "' I it "5 P5 S 1 LAFAYETTE, INDIANA ' .ea-:tc . , U W A lover of nature and the outdoors, Steve could often M' .ll be seen driving the country roads in his dazzling green Gremlin, with frequent visits to Devil's Hopyard and oth- er parks. Always eager for a new adventure or journey, he would depart at a moment's notice in search of that- much-valued commodity -- FUN. On the serious side, Steve accepted the restraints of Academy life and strived to excell at whatever he did. He tried his hand at wrestling and crew, and by third-class year had become one of the team's most successful coxswains.Steve also played in the NiteCaps, and when second-class year came around, he opted to devote his full time to being director of this elite jazz-rock ensem- ble. Steve was born in Fort Wayne, Indiana, and moved to Lafayette his senior year of high school. In his own words he comes from the land of "cricks" and "sweet corn," the great Midwest! Perhaps Steve's most valuable asset is his friendly, sincere personality. With this and his sense of direction, "Wolfman" made a considerable number of friends at Connecticut College, as was evi- denced by the company he kept during liberty hours. Whether Steve chooses his Great Lakes icebreaker or a West Coast billet, he should do a fine job as a Coast Guard officer. With his hard-working nature and friend- ly, easy-going outlook, he can't help but be a success at his job, and life itself! i 'W M2 :Q IQ A 4 RUGBY DANIEL RICHARD WRENTMORE SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS Dan has had a reputation as a man without a state. Not so says this registered Texan. Spending his life in an Air Force family kept him living out of suitcases until the Alamo City won his heart even though he frequents Cali- fornia to see the family he loves. Upon graduation from MacArthur High School, Neal and Matt fcohorts from Macy rendezvoused with him at CGU. They quickly learned that the weather and women were quite a bit cooler. Dan made up for the lacking social atmosphere Qbeing the only one in his class not to enjoy a cadet formal dance and yet get away with ith by making Deans List every semester. No one knew how he did it. Study? Happy Days and the Fonze come first. Summers pro- vided him with many new experiences. He'll reminisce about the Eagle Qsunshine in Fort Lauderdalel, Arizona Boys State QLindaI, the Morgue fthis French linguist found his birthplace, Paris, tres formidablel and the Mid- gett Cwhat Alameda bar maid?J. During the Academic year this governmentfpre-law major could-be found combing his new Fonze style hair Qtoothpick in mouthj, playing IB sports, travelling with the football team as head filmer, partying at Capital, the Banana Boat, the O'CIub, skiing in Main or resting at Catholic Retreats. As Dan departs New London, it will be as he arrivedg hap- pily! The Guard has a new leader and personality in this gringe. The law profession should welcome him in his career. San Francisco, he's all yours 4 Vf: Im 'H ' 3' lsr .uh was -,,: . 4 . l 6 l ...Q 'Sdn Q .. el ve -.3023 -- -ms if F, -W V? -c -9' "54- ,..-wg G. v 'gag ,, ..,a0!"f5 . ,NF .V jffu mmf' ,ff ,fl W is grows a""6 'I .,,,-Sl! 'IE 40,15 A 'i'4'iug. H V Ln if 1' , , ' GQ' ,, , ,g - ' " I is rs 'F p .Q Y 1 g .f, A db Q.. . l LPS l Q9 I fm - if . F Q at VIP: W1 ,Il ROBERT THOMAS WRIGHT PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA No one could speak enough good about this mild mannered man from Pittsburgh. l often wonder how a guy could come here with so few vices and leave this institution, a man, still maintaining those standards. Bob has been able to do that . . . and has had a good time in the process. He's not one to pass up an occa- sional beer or party with fine lady folk, yet he is usual- ly thinking of others and their needs, deriving satis- faction from being able to make other people relax and enjoy themselves. His great interest in people has led him into several endeavors, including many athle- tic teams here at the Academy. Bobby has spent many an evening practicing football, rugby, and baseball throughout these four years, but his main claim to fame has been the rifle team. Placing in the New England finals his junior year, he earned the much deserved spot as captain of that team the following season as he and his teammates shot for higher team and individual honors. Never one to flash his accom- plishments, Bob's strong desire for competition and down-to-earth enjoyment provided some fine memo- ries ranging from pick-up soccer games at Conn Col- lege to the Saturday afternoon Roland Fieldhouse ten- nis classics. On the more important side of things, Bob has managed to maintain some respectable re- semblance of a good record here, and, despite his friends and extra-curricular activities at other schools on weekends, has even succeeded in applying himself to the books for a short semester or two. But, it's hard to really say what Bobby is truly like. And it would seem that if he had any faults, they would be that he is too nice. lf that is the case he will surely challenge Leo Durocher's famous quotation, "Nice guys finish last." Bob will finish on top when it's all over and done. pg. STANLEY ANDREW ZDUN, JR. CHESTER, PA. Grappling his way from "Chester, Pa.", "Nudy'l ar- rived here with a various assortment of inside moves, He pursued his wrestling career with many setbacks includ- ing the Dean, the training room, and "Motar". Christ- mas of Swab year brought many surprises especially that extended leave. With a new image, "Nudz" returned to pursue his other love, cars. During 3fc year he enjoyed cruising New London in his '64 Caddy but ended up touring the quadrangle at CGA. Second class year. Stan bounced back enough to allow himself more time in the wrestling room. This time, torture training with "Motar" earned himself a second place finish in the NEIWA championships. "Nudz" and company became familiar faces running the chairs at home football games. By first class year the "Three Stooges" had mastered the technique of making every first down go the Bear's way. Staash spent first class year in a well known classic '66 GTO that found its first legitimate home in his owner- ship. When the "Frog" wasn't running home to Chester, he was always around to fix a needy friends car. His great mechanical ability will surely prove to make him an outstanding shipboard engineer. l His great sense of humor and piano key smile has made him a friend to all here at CGA, and it will allow him to go far in the Guard. Good luck Stan, Debbie and "Lil Nudz", best of luck to you in the future. it 15 nv' l l,,,.....fl Riff! 'N 3. 'au '- P nf Q-4' ,i -. m N -uf . , . V , Ze e ' l J + , , ,Q " 9-g2WX 5'f - -"Tax-.-'i5i25'f,p iss. 5-:Uv , Q '- -. '1,3t,g,ig lfrz v lgx-ff, 4 ' . ' , '- ,ny vw in ,. X .13 N' 3 .. Wg, lf If 19 X 7 , ,:f,ffj,f gi, , fyfg:,f,2, 442477 2 X f ff ' f,,ffff,,f,ff fff, , , .fZ,V,LZ,!7f,,V,, , ' , 1 , ., ffff , , , ,I ,,,f,,f, f sf, ,Key , 3 , , , 4, , 1.7, ,V gag, f., t ii f Sf' 747 ' f , fy , , I X 523,21 2954! f T144 ff 2, X . C. . JOHN ANDREW ZEDELLA CLEVELAND, OHIO Most of us knew "Z" by his quiet voice and mild man- ner, but it wasn't too long before we realized that "Z' had more important things on his mind than trivial mili- tary details. "Z" concerned himself with athletics, re- creation, and the more important things in life. Behind that quiet voice we saw a poised golf swing, a smooth, high-arching jump shot, a never ending appetite for food, a soft touch with a pool cue, thoughts of civilian life . . . "Z" didn't set any records during his 4 year stay in academics or athletics, being hampered greatly by the system and the administration. He did manage to keep a smile through out despite some trying times, like foot- ball, where things never worked out like they could have. Even after seeing most of his best friends resign, thanks to some parental prodding, he decided to stay and gra- duate with a great class. Y ni . .. 'K . 454' 1' ,- . asm . 3? 3 IN MEMORIAM BRIAN HACKETT GAUGHAN 1954-1972 Death, be not proud, though some have called thee Mighty and dreadful, for thou art not so: For those whom thou thinl-dst thou dost overthrow Die not, poor Deathg not yet canst thou kill me. From Rest and Sleep, which but thy picture be, Much pleasure, then from thee much more must flow And soonest our best men with thee do go -- if K IN MEMORIAM DANIEL THOMAS REED 1953-1974 IQ' " 7 'WV' Rest of their bones and souls' delivery! Thou'rt slave to fate, chance, kings, and desperate men, And dost with poison, war, and sickness dwell, And poppy or charms can make us sleep as well And better than thy stroke. Why swell'st thou then? One short sleep past, we wake eternally, And Death shall be no more: Death, thou shalt die! - JOHN DONNE WM- 1st District BIBB D Reichenbaugh, M.S. D Grimes, M.R. D Vorholt, T.R. D Freedman, A.P. E Buehler, J.S. CHASE D Doherty, P.D. D Smith, S.M. D Diaduk, W.F. D Milligan, P.S. E Jones, R.H. E Wachter, J.E. HAMILTON D Taggart, D.D. D Kanazawa, G..l. D Hliierns, J.C. E Lallier, R.F. E Probert, W.J. DECISIVE D Coe, T.J. D VanPatten, D. D Murry, R.F. SPAR D Richards, J.M. 3rd District DALLAS D Karr, MB. D Vanak, T.J. D Hollingsworth, E.W. D Owens, L.A. D Crampton, C.W. E Steinhoff, R.J. E Olsen, A.S. GALLATIN A D Nagata, CQM. D Schmitz, W.J. D Gastler, HB. E Zdun, S.A. E Jaczinski, J.O. MORGENTHAU D Carraher, W.T. D Way, J.G. D Kirkpatrick, P.D. D Lawrence, D.R. E Leighton, R.E. E Sine, A.D. Billets DUANE D Hess, J.E. D Kane, S.F. D Lewandowski, M.J D Astley, J. E Christian, T.C. E Harmon, J.R. SHERMAN D. Neiswander, P.T. D Clancy, P.E. D McCarty, T.L. D Pepe, J.F. E Hartberger, A.M. E McGarva, G.J. ACTIVE D Peiffer, J.R. D Decker, .l.W. VIGILANT D Majewski, R.T. D Smith, R.G. HORNBEAM D Rubert, T.M. D Hoey, R.J. ALERT D Fiske, E.J. D Olthius, J.H. E DeIGrosso, D. TAMAROA D Morris, W.D. D Deno, S.W. E Graf, T.E. VIGOROUS D Timpe, G.L. D Grande, A. P EVERGREEN D Farrell, L.M. D Lipe, G.N. FIREBUSH D Centonze, P. SASSASFRAS D Scheer, G.S. 5th District INGHAM D lVlcGarry. R.W. D Roudebush, ST. D Rosenbluth, E.J. D Hembe, D.L. E Ennis, lVl.H. TANEY D Trimble, J.N. D Sommers, lVl.S. E Hill, RJ. NORTHWIND D Tarr, J.T. D Zedella, J.A. D Pennevvell, JB. D Orgill, J.J. E Amend, J.J. E Glover, S.J. 7th District COURAGEOUS D Richardson, IVl.W. D Krupa, S.J. DAUNTLESS D Kern, M.S. D Nlongold, J.R. E Gately, G.E. DILIGENCE D Snider, lVl.R. D Smith, A.H. D Lynch, E.T. E Gregus, C.S. STEADFAST D Kelly, R.R. 8th District DEPENDABLE D Luke, l.T. D Abbott, G.R. E Anderson, G. DURABLE D Williamson, J.D. D Gerke, S.B. D Beard, D.W. VALIANT D Stevens, D.E. D Haenlein, T.R.A. D Cronin, lVl.J. CHEROKEE D Peterson, C.D. D Buton, R.T. D Murray, J.F. CHILULA D Flanagan, RL. D Tirpak, G.J. RELIANCE E Higbie, RB. CGNIFER D Schulz D.L. D Gentile, J.A. MADRONA D Anderson, lVl.D. D Cline, D.S. D Nias, T.A. E Halsh, J.A. PAWPAW D Bowling, L.J. D Dilks, S.D. SAGEBRUSH D Stiles, A.R. D Buchanan, W.R SWEETGUM D Tschohl, L.P. D Carroll, J.E. HOLLHOCK D Tousley, B.B. D Chappell, G.W. E Randall, P.L. ACUSHNET D Hylton, D.H. D Johnson, M.H. E Clark, E.R. BLACKTHORN D Cardwell, R.S. D Fasel, W.J. SALVIA D Welch, E.D. D Wiltshire, G. 9th District MACKINAW D Stoppa, RL. D Browne, J.B. E Keen, D.lVl. E Grebe, D.S. WESTWIND D Kuzanek, D.L. D Wilhelm, K.R D Wright, R.T. D Weyers, C. E Horsmon, A.W. E Visneski, D.J. BRAMBLE D Smith, K.C. D Christian, RJ. 11th District GLACIER D Tuxhorn, RL. D Jacob, ,,, ., SM. o Eliis,iJ.l,i, , s D Grimes,A.nB. Acton, J.Cf 12th District it i MIDGETT D Jaskot, J.J. D Smith, D.G. D Shevock, IVl.R D Gibbons, D. G. D Winslow, T.S. E Ingles, RR E Rosseau, RL. RUSH D Moller, J.S. D Cuite, K.J. D Haase, T.E. D Simpson, lVl.H. 13th District BOUTWELL D lVlcDonoughm J.A. D Fujiwara, J.D. D Howell, D.A. D Quinn, J.T. D Ledesma, R E Nyhuis, F.A. E Poore, R.D. MARIPOSA D O'Connor, RM. D Hiner, E.A. MESQUITE D Steuer, JJ. D Sultze, L.J. SUNDEW ,D White, C.A. - D Cost, BP. WOODRUSH D Cox, D.R E Hunt, B.J. E Compton, M.S. VENTUROUS D Addis, S.A. D Franzone, A. D Bryant, W.L. E Day, S.lVl. E Lamb, D.R. COMANCHE S D Falkenstein, T.G. RESQLUTE D MBV, , D Wrentm .C R BLACKHAW D Johnson, S.E. D Jackobsen, G.S. CAMPBELL D McDannold, J.A. D Lyssy, F.G. D Heggers, A.lVl. D Troxler, W.R. E Elledge, L.N. E Volkmann, R.A. icont.J District Qcont.l MUNRO D Guffy, E.L. D Miller, R.K. D Lane E.A. D Quigley, lVl.J. D Ness, E.R. E l-lince, C.lVl. E Connell, BB. MODOC D Gunn, G. D Evans, J.E. 14th District JARVIS D Mueller, H.lVl. D Stark, J.W. D Wolf, SP. D Grady, J.K. D Heatherly, D.R. E Ferg, D.E. E Bussey, J.E. MELLON D Reilly, TR. D Huhn, J.J. D Hanson, A.H. D Bean, D.R. D Lachowicz, J.R. E Lagergren, T.F. E Miller, J.C. 17th District CONFIDENCE D Slye, R.J. D Snovvball, R.D. STORIS D Carpenter, J.D. D Nash, W.J. E. Chambers, J.D. IRONWOOD D Garrett, R.E. D Langlois, RA. CITRUS D Norris, RW. D Marshall, K.L. LAUREL D Ogg, A.J. YOCONA D Julich, T.C. D Peterson, W.W. E Davis, S.E. TRIS D Thomas, J.S. D Krupa, J.M. FIR D Fetterolf, J.S. BASSWOOD D Edge, G.J. D Thacker, J.R. BUTTONWOOD D Fiuddy, o.E. D Wilder, oc. MALLOW D Fagerholm, E.N D Burkert, G.C. PLANETREE D White, T.T. D Gauthier, PR. SEDGE, D Shriver, G.R. D Freeman, J.F. SWEETBRIER D Smith, N.C. D Hasselbalch, J.lvl CLOVER D Klein, R. D Smoyer, R.H. ,,.- ,1-,.f- , . Hn. ,X ,. -A 1 1 25.3 'Emi N. ' Q... I A., up Q.. L. if ' W. sf A QW X gg it 'Fa ' ""' .Q dk ' " -Q.. 1 4 W X ,L .l A '4-,229 M :dew ug, Q. ig ,Y ., f 1 5, X : wg, i A v. u . f 3? ,M-.., .H-,,,,,,,, -,,f' ,,-,,,-.- ,V Y , :a-4-P' 1-2' n,,,,,.,.,-f-1-'f,,ff-",fT5S 'Vw ,,,f'41.-f l,,.f"'! ,-- ,,-fr'-ffhvzn f' "Jkt ,,,f:' ,, :If . :ff ..ff,,ff"" fx - f Q .-1 , I iff' Z if-,J,,,f::1"Q f' f f,v""""Q -ff?" X " 41 ' "" ,5,,.,.-,fdf v1,,f9"""" 'Q' ,9f?' nf' K J", 9? ' 1 'f'f9+5' 1 , . x.. . Q V- A ,: q'?gA' t JSE ,fm . i - 's L in 'N X. '-. I 4 , -, , di ,. ,, wwa:-NN ' " Q.-1 .h "'frN'ff'3h. ','m"F't'W53' t '-f. "as l I ,,..1 .,N- Q R is .gb Class Cruise 20's S 4 ' .i S3 f CL V:-J il f l ' L s S2394 - rs En '.. LLS. COAST GUARD AQADEHY LJEDNESDAY 1,3085 497g - DAY IT'S DVER I N LO DO The conclusion of four difficult years is at hand. The force has been released to the unsuspecting nation. This entity, the product of freezing winters, scorching summers, and unmentionable hardships, has been nurtured and aided by countless supporters and, ironically, by those who oppose it. Construction began in June of 1972 in a small berg in the northeast. Components were brought in from all corners of the country, and of the world, to be placed in the machine. Grinding and polishing began immediately to ream the imperfections away, and to develop that necessary luster. Some pieces had to be rejected, so that only those deemed best were included in the structure. This work was costly and time consuming, and invoked much sweat and heartbreak. Experts were called upon for advice on design and assembly. The knowledge and experience they brought was to ensure that the machine would be built to their specifications. Some agree, and some disagree with their decisions, but the blueprint is complicated, and subject to much interpretation. The four years brought modifications and budget restrictions. New ideas were introduced, and brought with them both progress and setback. ln spite of the vigilance in assembly and testing, some irregular parts have been installed. Effort has been made to properly shape them, usually to little avail, so they have been left alone. Fortunately they have little effect on the running of the machine, and with careful lubrication, they should cause few problems. Thus we see the end of a short era of building. The product of this era, unique, yet similar to products of years passed, and to those of the future, shall soon be a viable and significant part of our own future. Good Luck! l PAGE 2 THE SPREAD EAGLE usce AcQuiREs JET 18 June 1974 - Mobile, Ala. Mysteriously, A U. S. Air Force jet became the property of the U. S. Coast Guard today. The long over- due action was taken by an anonymous group of C.G. cadets in the class of 1976 nicknamed the "IMF Team". The infamous "76" Coast 'Guard stripe was splashed on the nose of the jet in the early hours of the day. A C.G. Cadets, Al Horsmon commented, "Whoever painted it did a good job, even in the dark". The IMF Team is apparently a very mobile unit, as several "76" stripes have also appeared in other areas of the country including Norfolk, Virginia. The Secretary disavowed any knowledge of their ac- tions. DANCE FAD HITS CGA Feb. 9 1976 ................,... The popularity of a new type of shuffle peaked out tonight at the U. S. Coast Guard Academy. The exact origin of this new dance, called the BUMP by some, is unknown, howev- er, it seems that it finds rejuvena- tion with the members of each suc- ceeding class of seniors here at the Academy about this time of year. For a few weeks before today, the bump was a national dance with which one could shuffle from Gal- veston to Norfolk to Seattle and al- most anywhere in the coastal U. S. Within the past few weeks several members of the class have become very proficient shufflers. Cadet R. R. Kelly was crowned the Grand Wizard. On this day there were 12 kegs of beer and 40 pizzas on hand to help celebrate the ending of the short-lived bump craze. A final note, one minor scuffle as a result of the shuffle - Cadet 1!c T. C. Christian again demonstrated his maturity, self-control, and sense of class uni- ty to all when, after being bumped during the final selection process, he decided to try and "change" the situation by means of the old "beat him over the head with a baseball bat if l'm bigger than he is and he screws me" method. l JET DISPLAYS POPULAR "RACING" STRIPE ' Q X I ,J ' 1 df, BUMPERS HIT THE Ei.ooH DRIVE IN CHURCH SCHEME FAILS AT CONN Fall 1972 The Connecticut College Chapel minister this after- noon admitted that his idea for a Drive-ln Sunday Service was not as successful as anticipated. His deci- sion was made after an earlier mis- hap with a blue Vega. The Drive-ln Service had been in- stituted to encourage increased participation in Chapel services. lt has been said that the pastor first got the idea from the recent film. AMERICAN GRAFITTI. The report goes on to quote the minister, "l figured that it worked for Mel'S Hamburger Shop, it would work tor me." There were only minor injur'i9S among the passengers in the auto- mobile. The driver, QD. Fluddvl. who requested to remain anonymous. suggested that if the huge granite blocks and stairs in front of the Chapel were eliminated the idea still might be viable. lfiii I P , I, u SLLSI' wiiii .gwgf ,s 4 ff" Sal AA , . . .4-4.4.4 THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE . , , 3 cAoETs AS THEY T ACTIVITY BEFORE THE TERRORIST uRsET THE QUIET RECUPERATE FROM THE TRAUMATIC SHOCK OF THE UNFORTUNATE INCIDENT EAGLERS PERFORM N. U. ,v.,f J, ,, fnf',,g,,, ., , 'q -E- Yi Q - A, jd" fl' vmi, I3 ff When a skit is desired to relieve the built-up tensions and outright boredom of a summer cruise, the Class of '76 will usually accept the challenge. Life aboard the Eagle would be very dull if it wasn't for the numerous tacks, jibes, and heave-to's -the skits are just thrown together to enhance the joys of these activities a little more. Here we see the "Mad Binnacle" leading his group of salty troubadors in a musical rendition of "Sinbad the Sailor". This skit paid tri- bute to the officers that were devoted to training cadets in their spare time and of course to COMCADET RON ALPHA who made it all possible. 76 RANGE PROGRAM: Since most members of the Class of '76 are basically peace-loving in- dividuals who joined the Coast Guard to avoid any war-like activi- ties, it can be seen why many of them were surprised to find them- selves trying to earn medals by de- monstrating their abilities with 45's and M-16's. There were even some that had no idea that they could rate expert Cor even marksman and sharpshooterj "baby-killer" rib- bons. The range program itself was a new experience for those who had never handled weapons before then. It took some time to get used to the feel of the guns, in addition to W TERRORIST STRIKES AT OTIS FLASH ..I,.. May 1973, The si- lence over the forest in Sector B of Otis Air Force Base was broken when a crazed gunman wielding an M-16 rifle ruthlessly attempted to maim and murder numerous mem- bers of the class of 1976 from the U. S. Coast Guard Academy, The weapon, a United States military M- 16, was, according to experts, in the automatic mode. ln this mode it gushes forth in excess of 1000 deadly projectiles every minute. Fortunately, from his inverted prone position the assailant was un- able to wreak havoc among his in- tended victims. The only casualties were a bullet-riddled bushel basket and a crippled seagull. The rifle was not the only thing emptying its load at the time. One of the cadets present at the time described his feelings as he heard the shots ring out. "QCQ8t8t'70Sif!". The Chief Petty Officer in charge had only one com- ment, "GET THAT NUT OUTTA HERE!!" the constant barking of the range supervisors Qmost of whom were grizzly chiefs with chewed up ci- garsj. Some were fortunate enough to learn first-hand from "exper- ienced personnel" what not to do when an M-16 is in the automatic mode. There were several activities that kept the class occupied during their free time, such as the after- noon softball games and the occa- sional unauthorized beer runs into nearby Falmouth. Overall, it was a rewarding experience for all, and al- most everyone earned at least one ribbon to place next to their Chase Hall Occupation award. THE GUYS TAKE FIVE gun 5 qi PAGE 4 THE SPREAD EAGLE ii The phantom Dr. S wallowing in his hole DOCTCDR S Who is this man? This poor fellow has a drinking problemg he can not drink Coors out East. But does that stop him? Not on your life. This rare picture caught the famed Doctor S. off guard on a typical Tuesday night. When asked how he could get away with the stack of cans that always fill his desk he replied "the tac officers are on my payrollg a few six- es of Coors and they're eat- ing out of my hand." And about the newest Tac offi- cer, "Bondage" is all he said with a grin. Summer Wars Erupt August 12, 1972 Violence broke out again late last night in New London's problem child, CG Penitentiary. lt has been the setting of fierce battles between inmates the past two weeks. Sporadic fighting took place in the B 81 C annex and spread quickly to the A 8. D wings. No one was injured as rolls and rolls of wet toilet paper mixed with seaweed, jelly, soap and other unmentionables were aimlessly thrown about. Gal- lons of water from fire hoses and buckets were used as weapons by all factions. The inmates spent until this morning cleaning up before the warden arrived. The problems arose from failing to meet or even address the de- mands ofthe men. Poor living con- ditions along with little sleep and food and harsh treatment have been rumored to exist. But little is publically known of the goings on within the walls and fences. A spokesman for the institution stated that officials there consider themselves fortunate that the in- mates are directing their aggres- sions on themselves and not the ad- ministration. Violence was initially sparked ear- lier in the summer when sections 7 8. 8 were massacred by a superior group, section 3. l lVly Friend, The Barber Most Cadets at CGA hardly trust the abilities of Ray and his cohorts when it comes to cutting their hair, even though they all have several years of ex- perience in the business. However, a cadet will glad- ly trust his friends to cut his locks for him, especially if summer leave is only a few days away. During most summer programs, an or- der from above will state that all men will have hair- cuts before departing on libo, leave, etc. So the first thing to do is to go find a friend that will cut your hair Chopefully he will be the owner of an electric razor with a pop-up trimmer sc that he can give you that professional look that you desirej. Sometimes the ef- fort fails feither the haircut is a disaster or the superi- ors still think that the hair is too longj, but more often than not, your friend has given you just the right trim to get you on your way. Both Eager To Depart, Pat Offers His Head To Lou For Practice In Style Bfbe, .Lb , .m : r- '- . ,,'iG:,N-1 ws N Pa Wi," wx A 'A Q: x ' W"t'-Q, . lf L . .vxxh rits. N sf CM: .Vs E 55533 'x u -., if-,,.., C Ni-Q-.m 'Rl' New 4 -. Q L -.. 'c --.5 . , . K .9 . K . Lx mi- F-.,, A . Q omniiie ,SW '45 Wanna Buy A Car? PAUL'S MID IGHT BODY SHOP Known For lts Fast Service Ordered Tonight . . . Delivered Tomorrow Visit our show room Open 11PM to 4AM Clowning Around The circus is back in town! All of the performers are resting up for the show un- der the big top. We just hap- pened to catch the leading clown as he was warming up for his act. His show is based on the theme of "A Day in the Life of a Rock Band Freak." complete with pom- porns. lead guitar, and a pre- shrunk T-shirt fthe face is realj. This clown's ultimate ambition was to perform at a CGA graduation. He was un- expectedly satisfied June 2, 1976. THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE... 5 PSSSSSST , Q j NEAR TRADGEDY AT OCEAN BEACH Coast Guard Day - 1972 Yester- day in New London, CT., approxi- mately 430 unstable young men nearly suffered a tragedy while on a day's outing away from their institu- tion. The members of the entering class of 1976 of the US Coast Guard Academy had been allowed a day's respite from their normal day-camp routine. For good behavior they were es- corted to the historic fhystericj Mystic Seaport, and later to a local sunspot, scene of the near disaster. The journey to mystic does not bear discussing, nor does the guided tour there. From Mystic the hoarde was herded into a padded bus and dri- ven to Ocean Beach. Pandemonium immediately broke loose as did four windows in the bus. The younsters, later seen streaking up and down the beach in their blue pin-striped trunks, severely outnumbered their attendants who were trying to re- gain some control. More than one attendant received an unexpected dunking by the unruly gang and some reports have been received that a few were temporarily in- terred in the sand. The mad cry of "swabbo" was often heard upon the afternoon air, the reason for which is unknown at press time. After the brief melee on the beach, a majority of the crazed youths swam to the diving platform. lt became terribly overloaded as 300 writhing bodies wriggled aboard. The raft rocked dangerous- ly as chants and songs filled the air. The raft finally bucked its riders into the briney deep. For those on top of the squirming mound it presented no particular problem, but for those of the unlucky foundation at the base of the pile there was corisider- able thrashing and gnashing of teeth. Many received well-placed jabs about the head and shoulders. A large quantity of the fine water was ingested, inhaled or otherwise consumed. Fortunately an act of Congress had declared these hooli- gans to be gentlemen fimplying swimmersj or they might have drowned. One participant who survived to speak replied "What raft?" Another is quoted to have said "Sir, it was, sir, a horrible experience, sir," and then continued "yes sir, no sir, no excuse sir." New London city officials ex- pressed concern over the loss of water and the safety of the general public. Subsequently Coast Guard Academy officials were requested to "take them turkeys elsewhere." Eventually the subdued captives were herded back into the bus to be taken back for another evening of singing, cake, and cookies around the camp fire with memories of the day far from their minds. Rugby Formals Rugby formals have be- come a part of the Acade- my's social scene. All have been looked forward to by members of the rugby team, crew team, and other der- anged people who enjoy get- ting dressed up and having a good time strutting around trying to impress the young ladies OJ with their style. A selection process for choosing the ladies was set up by "Zinger" Johnson, the silver tongued and long worded Southerner whose verbal masterpieces drew responses from as far away as Virginia and Maine. "Duck" Wilder could be seen running around to various meeting halls and churches .WNW trying to find a place which would meet the qualifica- tions required to make a true Rugby formal. Activities would start -with a "pre-party kegger" where one could get tuned into the partying mood, and make a few new friends with the la- dies that had arrived. It would then move into "The Formal" stage with dancing and open bar fwhich was en- joyed by allj, and finish off the perfect day with a "post- party" party at the Swiss Chalet. This all could be had for a small admission fee, and a large restriction which al- ways seemed to follow. PAGE . . . 6 THE SPREAD EAGLE l WOMEN ON BOARD CG CUTTER Most members of the class of 1976 won't be serv- ing with women aboard their cutters for years to come. However, those of us in the class aboard the USCGC Munro during our First-class Summer Cruise were pleas- antly surprised to find our- selves sailing up the Colum- bia River with six of the fairer members of the fairer sex. The girls were all recent graduates of Wilson High School in Portland, Oregon where they had represented their school as entrants in the annual selection of the Rose Festival Queen and her Court of Princesses. The six, Jane, Lisa, Cathy, Joni, Car- ol Jo, and Barb are pictured with Capt. lstock, the com- manding officer of the Munro who took great plea- sure in explaining the finer points of celestial navigation to them. While aboard during the " six hour trip from Astoria to Portland, the girls toured al- most every compartment of the ship and had most of the shipboard systems ex- plained to them. Obviously, all the explanations had a great impact, for they even- tually concluded that the Coast Guard was their favor- ite service because we had the "pretty white ships". All in all, the trip up the Columbia River was a wel- comed change of pace and a 6014415 gllbilfl prelude to the good times ahead in Portland during Rose Festival Week. As a matter of fact, even though many cadets may have had some second thoughts about women serving aboard cutters. no one would have complained if these six girls could have re- mained as members of the crew indefinitely. V4 plans you wan '1' bf' afraid fo mtv fin' ufhole ,41111iL1f GOOD 30027 . , i,i0'0ZW I'A'.lt1"S -1? i - "I n . 1 n THE SPREAD EAGLE WV' Incognito newsmen interview alledged porno king TR Y LACHOHS' LIVING UNDER WEAR For the body that worft quit WHY W LOOK LIKE PEASANT? When you look in the mirror, are you disgusted with what you see? BEFORE FEEL HAPPY , . . FEEL ALIVE Try our easy four year body-building program here in beautiful downtown New London PAGE...7 PORNO DISCOVERED Academy Exclusive ll! Another blow was thrown today against the good and righteousness of the Corps of Cadets when a highly re- spected Academy officer .was ac- cused of showing "girlie" pictures to innocent, unsuspecting cadets. Shock and disbelief ran rampant through the corps, especially the First Class, when word leaked out about this dastardly scandal, so we sent three of our ace newsmen, dis- guised as innocent unsuspecting ca- dets, to the scene in an attempt to disprovei this slanderous accusa- tion. The worst of our expectations were confirmed when one of our hidden cameramen snapped this photo as the villan attempted to proposition our "plants". All photos were confiscated by higher authori- ties for further observation, but comments were given by one of our "plants" concerning the pictures, "Goodness my gracious, deary mel". And so, one more stronghold of righteousness and goodness to which cadets may guide their lives, drops like a falling star. Commented one first class cadet, "Well I never, l was just over at his house on Wednesday night, and he didn't show those pictures to me!" AFTER PAGE 8 THE SPREAD EAGLE fl?ASfHIgCl2 The Class of '76 could easily be considered the 'most fashionable' class to pass through these hallowed halls ,.. Take that with a grain of salt,.Rebels. Weuwere the last class to be completely outfitted with the old blues and khakis, and the first to get the complete academy issue - ten pairs of new blue trousers is darn complete. Supposedly the old blues were too much like the Navy, so we have US. Coast Guard printed on the new blue nametags to distinguish us from Air Force and Greyhound. Take a gander at the next few pages and you'll see just how many uniforms we ve had. Standing on the steps of Chase Hall searching for the ever elusive New London babes are Dan and Jay. Dressed for summer liberty and professional occasions, Dan is decked out in one of the latest additions to the cadet closet, the Coast Guard TROPICAL BLUE LONG uniform. Not to be mistaken for the Good Humor Man, Jay is wearing the first liberty uniform the class of '76 ever wore, the TROPICAL WHITE LONG uniform. Approximate cost of each is 536.95 for the TROPICAL BLUE LONG, and 3522.35 for the TROPI- CAL WHITE LONG. Phil and Ted force smiles through sweatespatteiea teetf as they model their work uniforms. Ted is clgd in MANGA REE BRAVO while Phil displays the ever popular DUNGAFQS 5 ALPHA. Obviously, both of them me delighted at the offs pect of resupplying the corps with clean sheets 4 pAGE 10 THE SPREAD EAGLE No wonder the State of Connecticut kept the laws forbidding hitch-hiking on the books for so many years ... with examples like these, it's easy to understand why the number of crimes involv- ing hitch-hikers has risen dramatically over the years. Regardless, Rich is trying to get a ride in his SERVICE DRESS BENDER BLUES, while Steve certainly is try- ing to make it back to Cherry Hill in his BLAZER ALPHA uniform for still another weekend. Phil, wearing SER- VICE DRESS KHAKIS, could use a ride to his pizza shop where Fred, in his SERVICE DRESS WHITES, is the head chef. Finally, Al, decked out in the old SERVICE DRESS BLUES, probably just needs a ride to his garage 'cuz his Lotus has broken down again. Arnold's prices were: 5100.30, 575.00, 510235, 54515, and 510343. Here the boys gather irc- patiently as they wait by the powder room for their elu- sive dates. Jay is decked out in Cadet DlNNER DRESS BLUE Qsorry you cant see the color scheme ot those all-so-useful llc stripes against the midnight blue backgroundj. Next is Dan wearing the DlNNER DRESS WHITE uni- form, a startling suit with the gold crumb catcher, Across the gateway to ecstasy is J.,l. in EVENING DRESS BLUE, not to be confused with the infamous FULL DRESS BLUE, Last and least is Ted attired in FULL DRESS VVHITES. just the thing tor' those formal spaghetti dir" ners, Cost for these, respec- tively, is 59T05 379.85 59725, and 54515 mew pittance considering All the WGA! WS get trgvt' their' THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE . . . 11 Always anxious to get more professional training at the Academy, these Cadets have finally taken the initiative. From the left to right in the rear, Dave. Dan and J. J. demonstrate a few of the skills they picked up during those Cadet Cruises' Gunnery exercises. They are decked out respectively in the INFANTRY DRESS JULIET, INFANTRY DRESS TROP BLUE LONG, and INFANTRY DRESS BRAVO uniforms. Meanwhile Fred gives the bore report in his INFANTRY DRESS CHARLIE Uniform. Up front, Jay, Art, and Al get in a few last practice rounds as they prepare for the Inter-Battalion Rifle and Pistol Meet. Jay and Art are wearing their INFANTRY DRESS WORK WHITES and INFANTRY DRESS ECHO uniforms as Al makes good use of himself and his INFANTRY DRESS TROP WHITE LONG uniform. The best deals Arnold could come up with were 14.71, 36.95, 97.25, 87.45, 88.00, 98.05, and 22.35 dollars respectively. Surprised at how much you had smoldering away in the trunkroom? lf you add up all the prices of the uniforms that will be out of circulation in the near future and which have been next to useless during the last year and a half at CGA, the tally comes to around 577500, not counting miscelaneous trimmings such as shoulder loops, boards, and hat bands. There is one consolation though, for a small fee Paul will convert your old blue pants for skiing and you can be the most fashionable man in black on the slopes next witer. PAGE . . 12 THE SPREAD EAGLE ,J uv J' f . , E W 2 4"'m HQ ff .mf EX if K1 I 'I , A1 - if if 0 5 QM! mmf., my ,QVf if 47 4? 1,1 fa: fzffifii zgifgf 'i 1 V A 1 , ,.., 11, " if L" ,mL....w.u, 'P M, A- ' A ' i ,lf . M "' X' "f - Control unit prepares for offensive Ac t v 1. '35 - T L z ,Q PEST CONTROL se-nrfazg 'Z VE ,ac 'i,LV.""1Q 1 N21:"Jf:2' ' ' 11' J ic -1 E' cz " ifufh ie rea' 11" 1 , carac if 'ffe ae e ' rrioriths ff e3,3 1 "e 'e anriirig CW-2- " 1'-4 '- evisef' ' ,ff,f"' 3 . ' 1 me Qffibliff. f 're '- cleariout pras: 1 1 1: ntrol 'e ig: nized BHG ,." c " 3 :cf - pany basis cy - 'i "ez: uni s which recentf ireii- 'ei refresher trai - 5 7' ai-- phia is shonii '. "' et' Where condgf ': 1 3 - 1tolsi",-'cg 1"' cockroach as see lf ' e l ft will be err, ez, -a:' company will .ie :"..e: :'- of these ltt e gerhs a': ti- hoped that the c. ti ' " can be hustleo :ht of Q' 2' - tensive 13 secm' c cgia E on how to rnost e'Te:tie use it. Funds for the Mei 2' '- rnent will corne fr ,. :a::t accounts: however. , e ' '- ning officer and L' ' :T 3 3' have infornrieo u- at t' r' w' be a comivei,,:,'j - - crease in the mess is ' e ' the incorporatio ' " fresh rneat into t 1 'Q '2- det diet. K ,' x f , , .A 4, ,lx ff .1 6 s Q., X- - . Q l' 'ff- Xf?'Q? 'af' n .., Q Q, ,Q .sr 2-ul -Q , Q. W 3 ng sau? -' .05-r.-Lf? ' 'vi'-rg? J i Man against cockroach its Would you buy A used car from this man? Or trust x our kid sister on A date with him? Or ultinmtely New him in your room Afte' .1 'mul Ol chile con Caine ' W VROL 'E ull" B. NN I I PAGE 13 THE SPREAD EAGLE TIME TO SPARE' FLY LIBERTY COAST GUARD AIR TRAVE I.. I-IAWA I I IQWEEH DEAL BERMUDA mcIuoEs CRUISE on Two wesxs OF Fun IN THE sun on SISTER SHIPS INGHAM OR BIB LUXURY LINER OF YOUR CHOICE-USCGC CAHPBELL OR MUNRO5 THE QUEEN or TIIE ZLLBQSZGE AND AIR JCCCQSEA. .NAL I G . MEET KING or THE SEA NEPTUNE AND mss THE BABY s BELLY ON TI-IE GUARDS JOY USCGC MOBILE' Hone ' f EVERGONE. 22? OF THOSE WILD NURSES- WHEN THEYRE IN-TQIAL VACATION EVEN TIME FOR GARDEN WORK. M CG AIR T wII.I. GET You TH ERE 1- xr- SAN JUAN FROM THE RIVIERA T0 THE BLACK ANGUS THE SENORITAS ARE wAITIHc Fon You AI.I. OF You NEESTER NE SEE STER wg oo., 13, D 5 V S gddsr U0 SAIL T0 E UROPE TAKE AS LONG AS COLUMBUS AND AS COMFORTABLE ON THE HOTEL OF TI-IE SEA THE GREEN EGGS YOU CAN EAT EAGLEQMAII THE WANT TD SPEND ONE WEEK IN FLORIDA- now zoo I-IIIES AND co HowHERE -7 DAY DEAL INCLUDES LUXURY TRAvEI. WI TH ISJENJOYABLE FIRST cLASs HOUSING. SEE W BILL STU E MISTER Lo6ISTIcs. BEAT SUMMER 55 NAV Y FUN FOR EVERYQNE cAI.I. COLLECT US COAST GUARD ACADEMY PAGE . , , 14 THE SPREAD EAGLE "DAUPHIN ISLAND 877 Mobile never had it so good. The tree that Buck and Beckwith wa- tered is still growing, and the beer cans that Clark and Brian played depth charge with have long since been covered over by other rub- bish. Thus the Dauphin Island Eight prepare to pay for their dastardly deeds at the swamp in the middle of the CG air station. Sixteen man- hours of work later, the former swamp took on the appearance of the CO's front lawn. The Mobile beautification program that began here ended two weeks later with the repainting of a certain Air Force fighter on display. Good work boys! e 1 I 3 4 Y if ' ff 1-,N-, , , ., , -1 'nr fig J .. f. qrm Q15 , I V W, f, f I Vf,g,f r it L as 1 'ffl it , f Mfr . S Survivors" await "Rescue OPS" in Mobile Bay Here they are fendir-g o Q -X in the brackish, muddy wa.-'s o' Mobile Bay. wondering t' The cxcs that dropped them ct' vt T e-.e' come back This provides a dav of' 'or the '- structors, who reaches the :eat of their classroom DVOQLCYCDS 'iw . the presentations o' Szysmensks method of toilet baoe' :caseme- tion, and a day for the egceate boys to dunk cadets f' the 3' he lt was at least goes to-' another layer of sunbake k the other lavers built 1 o h long, lazy summers PERSONAL Mike Anderson please some home, we found your Nuf merical Analysis book M IML V.:- THE SPREAD EAGLE ' Q . - ,xi ' - ' Y- . f A W -sl' I -v . I . , , U ,,, in 5 , g JFK A L .r 'w 2 " .g 1 f ,I Vx-r a 1 V ,1vAr3'2. Ta.Q,'l4,yq 5 by 11' f - fr I sp.. ' ffitgn L A if CATP Landscaping Co. SPECIALIZING IN PINE TREE MAINTAINENCE EXPERIENCED GRASS CUTTERS AT LOW LOW.. .. PRICES t CG CADETS ALERTED BY BLAZE CG CADETS ALERTED BY BLAZE April 22 1976 ..... Montville Two seniors at CGA were credited with noticing an early morning fire and contacting the Fire Department. As the cadets drove by a dwelling at 1:40 A. M. they noticed flames were flickering at a window. Cadet 1!c Bob Slye attempted to extinguish the flames with his SDB Blouse. At the same time neighbors were alerted by the cries and screams of Cadet 1!c Pat Clancy. Firemen eventually arrived to save the dwelling but unfortunately not the SDE's. When local officials could not cease praising the actions of the two cadets to Academy officials, the Commandant of Cadets was heard to mutter, "at 1:40 A. M,? I thought libo expired at OO3O!". PAGE .. . 15 PUBLIC NOTICE Deansnote 5243.24A From: The Dean To: My Subjects Subj: Confusion, avoid- ance of 1. Henceforth Mondays following long weekends which are part of the weekend itself shall not have any classes sched- uled, those classes being scheduled for the follow- ing Tuesday which will be designated a Monday, However, if there have been too many Tuesdays andfor if the event arises that there is a need for a significant number of ex- tra Wednesdays, Monday shall be postponed indefi- nitely, at which time it will resume on a Saturday ex- cept if either Friday an- dfor Thursday were de- layed, cancelled or other- wise utilized differently by the Superintendent, As- sistant Superintendent, Dean, Dietician, Civilian Wardroom attendants or others CJOOD, OOD, CDO, RCH, CHDO, BMOW, SOPA, COMTAC, COMCA- DETRON ALPHA, JAFPUB, or FLTCOMBATDIRSYS- TRACENLANT, etc.J for the aforementioned rea- sons, said Monday will be replaced by a new day to be named in a later notice but not limited to the sev- en original days of the week unless it is other- wise indicated on the pre- ceding Sunday to a rea- sonable person, none of whom are mentioned above, that an extra Mon- day is deemed unneces- sary or inappropriate due to unforseen circum- stances over which this office may have control but will not exercise. 2. The above is subject to change without notice or probable cause. 3. Touche Public notice Pen and ink change to plaques in Chase Hall as follows: Delete "and wom- en" PAGE 16 THE SPREAD EAGLE Who are you calling short? Happiness is a Warm Scrum. Can you spot the old timers in this one? 6421 You can turn your bars off now mister. Tv X THATS THE WRONG RIBBON, MILT! X 'Urs ff? :funn 'W If THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE What did they put in my beer? D you guys have any Rebel beer for me up there? Something's wrong here. When's that damn cable TV coming? PAGE ... 18 THE SPREAD EAGLE This is IT: The beginning of the end. i Tb "f'?" viii , 'i 1 .3 Another rough day. X est? V i XX N Q , Rf, 7 fav- ,. T -4 is? ' K -:: V fy'-N. ' 'li'- ,i Who's got the mustard? li' g You've iust been goobed! 'S ,,. wi ,x..x-e fm. 1 The boys hit the beach. THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE Take it easy, fellas! Geez Sleaz, Leave me alone A l A little wine before dinner? Typical waste products. -...I Ti' ,Lv 47 g ,. . ' ' Q A ' . V - I L' 'iff-fs?-bln ,, , .ann ,1 ' , . V, 0 ,JT ",...,: I .. -., . .r mmf -0. , ...f-H - ,- -mf--.n , ,. " '- -TL.a4,':aC-'I'33T2?5z-f"'--- L.J.111-ff,-',,-n--- " M The long pull is over. Let's do it! PAGE . . . 22 THE SPREAD EAGLE STEVE KRUPA, A FOOZ-BALL SLEUTH IN HIS BOOK ENTITLED SHOW TO PLAY FOOZ-BALL", GIVES AN INSIDE LOOK AT HOW BEST TO BEAT BUDDHA ?l MERC MORRIS IS A SPECIAL KIND OF ROCK COLLECTOR. HE SUDDENLY FINDS HIMSELF UNDER HIS WORK AND WAS QUOTED AS SAYING "SOMEBODY GET MY ROCKS OFF". P7 I X WHEN PHIL CENTONZE RETURNED TO I F I I SOCIETY AFTER A HEART REMOVAL AT THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY HIS FRIENDS SANG "I LEFT MY HEART AT CGA BUT MY BODY WENT TO NEW YORK". AND FLOYD LYSSY, SON OF A COAL WORKER AND A KU KLUX KLANNER AT THE AGE OF 12 WAS THE SURGEON FOR THE DELICATE OPERATION. HE GIVES HIS VIEW IN AN EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW. I 1 THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE ...23 N. C. SMITH FEELS "THE OLD ADRENALIN" RETURNING AT THE GROUNDING SITE OF THE POLAR STAR. HE WAS LAST SEEN AT FLOOD TIDE. nu . an , ' " df- q 7' ' , ,'k' "" M 1 A 'sZ?:..f THE SANDWICH CLUB IS NOT A RESTAURANT. ITS SPECIALTY, PEOPLE SANDWICHES ARE SERVED TO ORDER. KNOWN FOR THEIR QUICK SERVICE AND SMILING FACES THEY ARE SURE TO GET YOU SOONER OR LATER. STRANGE ly LUIQILE MAGAZINE .f'5b"' .l A Make a date with STRANGE PEOPLE MAGAZINE. It's a magazine you could love to hate. A lot of people do. Infact 9 out of 10 suckers have discard- ed this week's issue already. . And who reads STRANGE PEOPLE MAGAZINE? They are young, innocent, ignorant, .... they read STRANGE PEOPLE MAGAZINE hoping to find something good but always are dissappointed. STRANGE PEOPLE MAGAZINE . . . suddenly it s a magazine to swear at 287 I PAGE . . . 24 THE SPREAD EAGLE FIRST CLASS ROMP OFFICERS October 1975 ..... The night air was filled with the roar of the crowd as the First Class football team took to the field. Adrenalin was pumping through the veins of all, hate filled the eyes, and a snarl could be seen.on offensive tackle Jim Williamson's face as the offi- cers' teams finished warm- ups. One could tell that this was going to be a hitting game. The victory would depend on the skill of the quarter- backs, Scotty Reichenbaugh vs. "Goody" Goodwin and backup, "Smiles" Creech. Could Scott match the tal- ent and experience of these two amazing athletes? The answer was not long in com- ing. Behind the powerful line of Williamson, Bueler, Troxler and Rosseau, Scotty was able to sit back and pick out his ace receivers. Scott Da- vis and John Richards made the officers defensive backs look their age, and it was not long before the cadets were on the board and heading to- ward a victory. But what the offense could not do the defense more than made up for with their hard hitting attack. Pass coverage was airtight and the line provided temen- dous rushing. The defense also shut off a last minute aerial attack by Lt. Creech to insure a cadet victory. With the final gun went the hopes of the officers trying to relive their youth, and so the party began at the "O" club. It was not long until the bumps and cuts of a well played game were forgotten in the fog that covered the mind and eased the pain. Well, maybe next year old men. ASCE CANOE SALES Durable . . . Flexible . . Portable Our Canoes Handmade Built T0 Last 76 Mack Hall St. New London, Cl. S9 ORIENTAL G.I. JOEL .4x"" ,. f F 2, ffef ,r.l, 4 Q ACTUAL SIZE FIGHTING MAN FROM HEAD TO TOEL ACTION PACKED TOY FIGURE SLYE ATTENDS FORMAL October 1973 ..... A first was recorded at USCGA last night with the appearance of the beauty queen "Ms. New London" at the Academy's Fall Formal Dance. As Ms. Roberta Slye entered with her escort, 3!c Richard Ros- seau all heads turned and a hush fell over the crowd, only a whisper was heard to circle through the couples and it was not long before all knew of her presence. Ms. Slye took to the dance floor like a cat takes to a bath. She seemed to float around the floor displaying grace and social ease that was the envy of her sex. Roberta wore a floor length blue formal which seemed draped on her pe- tite frame Iike a tunic on a Greek Godess, accenting the flowing blond hair, and ruby red lips. The highlight of the even- ing was the introduction of Capt. and Mrs. Schwob to Ms. Slye. During the brief talk which followed Mrs. Schwob was heard to ask how Ms. Slye maintained her perfect figure. "Socks and masking tape" was the sim- ple reply. It seemed as if the evening had just begun, but Ms. New London was off heading for the door. Where she went does not seem to matter for she still remains in the hearts of all who were lucky enough to experience this once in a lifetime event. Her last words still ring in my ears, "l'll never get this masking tape off". . i l, ' 3l,'!ili, r , 05' .. , Q -2 ..-- ' ff' ,f,E ,f A an HOPLEY'S REST PLACE DISTURBED CADETS PERFORM REMOVAL Oct 31, 1974 ..... Lubec, Me. A quiet town in north- eastern Maine became busy today as a group of Coast Guard cadets and officers undertook the task to un- earth the remains of Captain Hopley Yeaton, the first commissioned officer of the Revenue Cutter service, after being undisturbed for over 162 years. The Journey began yes- terday at CGA as CDR Woods along with a group of anxious cadets including from the Class of '76, Gerry Timpe, Jim Thomas, Gary Scheer and Phil Centonze and from the Class of '75, Harvey Johnson, drove to Lubec with an occasional roadside stop. The unevent- ful ride through the dark- ness and the drifting Maine fog brought the fact to light that the digging would be THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE he "P -33 f ir'a's IASTEHNMUST IWHNT 'Fill The newly initiated group of gravediggers done appropriately today, Halloween. The group antici- pated the worst. Upon arrival in lubec the Academy gang rendez- voused with Mr. Alderson, a businessman from New Lon- don, who would supervise the opperation. Everyone soon retired for the night in continued on page 26 Well-packed clay soil Headstone marks original presents a slight problem gravesife PAGE 26 THE SPREAD EAGLE Curious bystanders peek at the find continued from page 25 preparation for Friday's events. This morning the digging began at 8 o'clock in a three plot cemetary in a local townsman's back yard. lt was not sure what, if any- thing, would be found and at what depth. The hard clay soil needed at times to be broken with a pick axe, be- cause of the years of com- pression. The four members from '76 did most of the dig- ging, searching for any clue to the possibly disintegrated remains. Then at a depth of about five and a half feet, to the sounds of the small cheering crowd which had gathered, it was announced that something, perhaps a coffin, was discovered by sounding with a steel rod. At this point the digging became faster and more fu- rious in anticipation of the first look at the wooden cas- ket. Then a glimpse was caught and it definitly was true the casket had been reached. A local man, Mr. Leighton, and Cadet Centonze finally opened the box, There was at least eight inches of water inside that had seeped in over the years. The remains consisting mostly of bones, were re- covered and reburied at the nearby Coast Guard West QuoddyHead light house station to await transporta- tion to the Coast Guard Academy. There it will be placed in a permanent me- morial to Captain Yeaton. The astonishingly well-pre- served casket cover has been retained as a souvenir of the trip. It will be trans- ported, along with its myste- rious puncture, to be dis- played at the Academy's museum. SOLUTION PAGE 20 I XC E . c 74 r 'lp FOR PUZZLE ON ' 7l'e3e."'E 112 7 "OV C A SW' BL 4A T 'Z A D C 'A ,Cu A R 'Vi R fvl ? ' i L L is L E E if COCKROACHES CAN HIDE ANYWHERE IVAN Knows Cockroaches and can find them where See our ad in the YELLOW PAGES they hide' 5 MCHES HIDE 'HERE AN ous 0-Miles l can them WE A hide! ES X THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE . I . MIGRANT EARMWDRKERS OI: NEW LONDDN UNITE! We've had enough . . . They did it in California, we can do it in Connecticut! PR 0 WRESTLING AT THE ARMORY TONIGHT! AT 7P.M. SPECIAL!! 5 CHAMPIONSHIP BOUTS ADDED ATTRACTION . Never Before seen in New England Rakeem Blight vs. Red Huffenpuff Moe "the foe" Berg vs. Buffalo Ralph LADIES MUD WRESTLING Hollywood Bill vs Himself Cspecial tag team match! Sid the Kid vs Leatherhead Bob H M C L I. sms Kid vs Burlap Bag Tied to Rock Moobh Orem Lgzfnne Tack "the Stinger" Magee vs. Tunz O'Phun PAGE 28 THE SPREAD EAGLE HULD BACK' J J DON T LET LIFE PASS YOU BY STAY AWAKE WITH REVEILLE INSOIVINIA PILLS Y ri IE- rf ,,f-"lfZ-'fffyg " SHAVE CREAM Recommended by So Smooth youll be 9 out of 10 tempted to use more Servicemen than you need W5 1' FISHY RIP-OFF Manchester, England - A man burst into a Man- chester shop, brandished a switchblade knife and held up the owner for an order of fish and chips, worth 51.66. "I know Potatoes are expen- sive," said the shop owner, John Thompson, "but this is ridiculous." DECENT DEEDS Sidney, Australia - A group of Boy Scouts here recently set what they said was a world record for a traditional scouting task - helping elderly women across the street. ln five and a halt hours of fast walking at a suburban shopping center 10 scouts helped 1,081 and 44 100 make their crossings. 'r I I I 5 to I NI r 1" I 'l K ,v ,v I..- A' 35 - REAL ESTATE NFVN LONDON Acreage gxerlooking the beautiful Thames River Fully devel- oped facilities for teeding and noussng a family ot 1000. Friendly neighbors at nearby Conn College Eight full baths on each floor. Natural draft air'-conditioning. Youll adore the place. You'll love the price. Call 443-S463 at any hour. 18 - FOR SALE - BOATS For sail - One pleasure yacht from set of two. 70 ft. long. 3 sails. Complete with pedigree. Yacht - Kialoa ll - 73 ft. slightly useless. oversized, pitted aluminum hull. See it anytime CGA Waterfront. Never underway. Antique yacht - 67 yrs old Arlon - needs new fittings, spars. hull and crew, going cheap 322,000 Canoe slightly used, 90 de- gree bend in middle. Pick up on location - Salmon River. Call 442-1234. GERMAN SAILING VESSEL - A full 295 ft. long overall C231 ft. between perpendicularsj. Powered by ELMER, a MAN. 740 hp. Diesel. Few water- tight doors makes for easier mobility. Spacious deck area. Lifeboats easily raised and lowered by hand Csame ap- plies to the sailsl The most modern crew facilities avail- able. Loaded with extras. Call CAPT. CRUNCH MISC. FOR SALE CAR - 1973 LOTUS EURO- PA - Excellent condition. Never been used because it cant be driven Cowner is try- ing to correct minor prob- lernl. Comfortably seats none. No extras. Factory air rl tires. Contact Bucky in the parking I0t. El-SEB!-LLS - 300 auto- graphed baseballs. 53.00 each G Mercier othlng - 5000 unfinished. Ncrsted pocketless blue 5-Jsers MUST SELL! See Lfnj Al Gram tract. :peed horse CCVF: F663 jellorvraclrefa arf: TJ anterlnaes Contact !-CG e-- Carre up on L26 ?:6vH1 QP!-PF. Pl-PTC r,'lrJf:?",HI zur, sly I-xv for To f THE SPREAD EAGLE PAGE D I Flags C G Rear Admiral l3j, CHEAP! Call ext. 336. BUFFALO CHIPS - We have more than we can handle- Our lawyers will help you out, WRITE: NAWTSIGH N. LAW cfo USCGC HOPLEY YEA- TON, New London, Conn. GATOR and SHARK chum - Good and ripe. Contract J.J. Tarr. NUMBAHS! NUMBAHS! NUMBAHS! If you - under- s and - w at- - mean! See it. Contact HYPO before ive. USED WHEEL contact Potty Pete. ' CAR STEREOS! All shapes models and sizes available! Sale by phone only will deliv- er. Call MUGSY - 446-2182 between 1pm - 4pm. BAGGY-WRINKLE 47 miles worth! Contact CWO Shan- non USCGC EAGLE Must buy 17a - SITUATION WANTED Radar repairman looking for work except when out to lunch. Contact DOC M. Football coach looking for employment just a TAD of experience. LIVE specimen of saturated nicotine willing to give demos to kid s parties on weekends. Ask for R. Smoyer, Cor follow the smogJ EX-bomber looking for re- fresher missions. Will hit any targets. Excellent accuracy ask for Ivan. Painters looking for moon- light raids. We specialize in red white and blue stripes. Expert tailor needs work specialty is striping. Prices - reasonably high - ask for Pau. t h I f BIONIC MAN looking to recy- cle glass, scale walls and hunt or stalk BIG BIRD! Call MO- TAR. KAMIKAZE PILOT - 50 suc- cessful missrons. Also can tanks. Call HO CHI Mar Rack tester We will test any- PYROMANIAC - exper- fenced Knows ups and downs of fire alarms. Contact Bago or Jay Hess. If not in look for Dave V.P. if you can catch him before he runs away. Unemployed buffalo and chips. Contact Ralphie. BIONIC MOUTH Will talk any- where anytime about an- ything. Contact D. Grebe. SKI INSTRUCTION specialty in downhill No-sty e and free- spills and blind jumps. Con- tact J. MacDonough. 62 LOST AND FOUND Lost - 241 First Class Ca- dets. Last seen June 2 1976 wearing white uniforms and 174 stripes on shoulder- boards in vicinity of New London Ct. Please Contact USCGA. REWARD!!! LOST 1 NUMERICAL ANALY- SIS book. Call Mike on Chan- nel 6. FOR RENT - 1 Ranch Ideal for raising snakes. Will com- fortably sleep 4 permanent residents and 1 mystery snake. Available for use dur- ing summer. Call Bruce. I I fall. Will also teach courses in 80 - WANTED MALE OR FE- MALE PROFESSIONAL needed t perform sanctions. MUST have experience portfolio and references. Will be need- ed for several hits strictly at night. Contact any member MEN wanted to follow me to CARDEN ALLEY S HEALTH PA. Person with a copesetic flate plat needed for cavitating screw propellor. Ask for George. o of the class of '76. DANCE PARTNERS needed - male or female on Friday and Saturday nites. Exper- ience and looks not needed. Call Mrs. Cardinal for further In O. catchy military tunes for the early hours Call ext 552 paint aircraft and water- BUGler needed. Must know bodfs rack -4 any time A anywhere! Many hours of ex- perrence Ask for the Hori- zontal One or linger Winter flounder in heat needs mates. Contact W. Draduk. Welder needed to spot weld pivotting guns from pivotting. Call J. J. on the Hill. FULL time mason needed to repair Academy's front wall. Also must have experience in sidewalks. See Shore. Person interested in swim- ming, diving and bondage - contact Dennis the HUN. 97 PERSONALS OTTO - please come home. You forgot your five iron. 33e - TOO LATE TO CLAS- SIFY For sale: motorcycle - cheap. Wanted: motorcycle: cheap. Hungry? Eat at Jane's Diner. Only the best. All the truck- ers eat there. 10-4? Personal: Lima, pinto, Coast Guard, Navy and the rest of my Brothers and Sisters please come Home. Signed, DAVE BEAN. NEEDED transportation to and from Dunkin Donuts. Call weekends 443-8463 ask for Joe Swab. BIDS - open to repair dock, severely mutilated. Few pil- ings. Needs complete over- haul. Anti-stain sidewalks needed. Past 3 attempts have failed. GUARANTEED JOB! 3.2 miles to be replaced. BOOKS - Badly needed. Will accept ANYTHING. donate early. Any gift of 30 or more books will double the present inventory. Contact CGA Li- brary. PERSONAL - Liz Taylor please come home. Richard Burton. LUNCHEONETTE Newly opened - cheeseburger our specialty. Here I think you can see our bagels have been cold worked, heat-tempered. and quenched. Ask for ROCKWELL. UNEMPLOYED Treasurer re- cently returning from Rio. looking for similar work. Ex- cellent FAMILY references. Contact the PRONG. 29 5? W. 4 ,- N I, ., K I fb Uv ,, . A -,pn-if, ' v ' :fa 1,-f"'f ' , 1" - . ' RW" A n q , 11 .-vw-rf..': Aif ' sfvfafflil-' :ff'-':. K 1 1 'I 5 'V Q I ny v v ' 4 -I f - x T x 'I' I' Q ' C U 'U Q N X 0- - 1 ! Q 7 y' . - ' . , , F1 Y to Y 1 'K 51 1 qs 1 x v 1 , 1" gr' r 1 . ' . ' K I 'T 'V' ' ,, 1 f wil W ' 1 . 'J I w x " " - . , ' X. 71 1 E, 1 f, 1 omhfhv of cl- I' -f .V . . x -' a ,. ,, . -. is iq. sf X 1 Xu X f N 'H' r a " ' 1' 'A q f ,A s- 4 tix' v 1 r 2 4. 1 is J c , Wj 1 .Q 5 6, J. me ' Q ' 5. 1 up .wk '. .-Q . ',-km .. - .. Yfwfw fm-:J ' 'A 4 Q M 11 I , , ' x .- . Revenue Cutter Academy Cadets Drlll Under Arms For 1975 Commencement ,.,-15' :Ns 1' , Awards Ceremony ,zpgw-1. VR 4' . Sq' -ii.. M " .M A l I I ef.. Z Q. lil ,QS mx, 5"-x Y xv M., F3 U I , '4 4" 'M . W' 9. If f ' I ' 'ff' X My-A if f X , , H f f ' S- f 5:1 4,,..v.X M "1 x ff f U15 1 x49 A fy I Y! .WN u, Ts, L 3 f , ' MJ Ss... 0 ., ,M ,Nr N is 1 , 5 9-. Y! ................,..... ..,....,... 4... -- V2 I f,-..-V -4,-9., -.. W,'21Z,5 ". 7 . ,WW , W, ? ,,, ,mf , ,Y il iif MMM- 1 If ', , -...-.ana-.W-do-'-3 Awards Luncheon 'E ?2.-r - gui J-.fgwl 1 tl-3. 4 .ff X 4 if M 'l Q-V44 'V' '1 , ' "5"f'f H .in , ,ug 43' nliwua mf 1. ,IP Ji. it X5 'i Y S- '1'!ZAJ -1 74.- F' il' f' 1 5 ,2 f- X1 - QIN I-ln... I Q ,g', M 3? It , . ,v --- 'f "mt rs: X .is .,,., h i Y ,Ag N.-v' -- I fd' ,f ff X 'Sw 'W ,fl fQ A l f,K., , . WS ff. ii ,, m. " , UA ,J-, f , f, f ' ,W ,,,4,,,,,fw.w4m.mw9V Mmm Y. 1 Q ff P 4 A 1 1. 'rn -. I VZN X 4 ,J ml K, . X ,win my if-PNNH4 Y , , 'iss . T if A ', . ' If N,, x -gun-Q m'..i'f"?y 'X A N , '1 "-1 ' 4 51.23, X Q 1 4 U r 1 If p' fi xx! 1 H 7 1 ,3 -X,n...,,g,-V' Xx I V is ? A 1 . , T Z I w e 9 ,.QS"'5 3T Q. ,fy 45' KP? 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PK ?.N.,. 1 fav' , I -gi 3 ks Tide Rips Editors SCOT ADDIS - Editor-in-chief SAM ROUDEBUSH - Associate Editor BOB MCGARRY - Managing Editor JOHN GENTILE - Activities JOHN ACTON - Sports FLOYD LYSSY - Corps of Cadets JEFF McDANNOLD - Chair of Command JACK OLTHUIS - First class TERRY JULICH PHIL CENTONZE - Class Log MATT coMPToN - Academics A SAM ROUDEBUSH - Theme JOHN MILLER - Business 8g Advertsing JOEL FUGIWARA - Circulation DENNIS DELGROSSO -- Photography GARY TIRPAK Editor's Comments is without substance unless fashionedbyr, menidediC,ated3t ot insuring each aspect of is meticulously performed., Thef1976.Tid1e Rips.has,ibeenffgfortuniate to receive the such dedicated individuals whgihave contributed their valuable talents and time to is record of the year and class of 1976. Thestaffwould like to particularly recognize the ry advisor, CDR Ronald Wells, whose historic perspectiveiandsuggestlons helped mold the Class advisor, LCDR Tony Lutkus, whose sincere interestand concern provided support and encouragement to all of us. y Financial advisor, CWO Jerry Smith, whose business sense and experience guided us over the fiscal hurdles. Yearbook representative, Mr. Jim Toomey, of American Yearbook Company whose creative genius and professional expertise made such a large contribution to the book. Photographer, Bob DuVa.ul.,,whoyalong..,with,.hisfcoilleagues at Holiday Photo, beautifully captured on film the events of the past year. , , Advertising agent, Mr. Harry Leventen, whose talents provided the ads making this book possible. . Academy photographer, Chief Sanderlin and his staff at the Photo Lab graciously met our photo requests from their extensive files, and staff photographer, QM3 Hogan who provided many outstanding photos. i ' ' Coast Guard Headquarters P hoto Librarian, Ms. Betty Segedi, whose patience and generosity enabled us to obtain many excellent historical photos Finally the staff must be recognized-for the many arduous hours volunteered to produce a book of this magnitude. ii This particular year was unique in commemorating the bicentennial of the nation as well as the centennial of the Academy. Consequently, the theme and prevailing motif of this yearbook sought to recognize these significant historic milestones. The staff sincerely hopes this book has captured the essense of Academyilife throughout thepyear and throughout the history of the Class of 1976. Ourwork here will certainly be justified ifata future date,'this book helps to rekindle the treasured memories of people and events that characterizes each individuals Academy experience. i C s.A. Addis Editor in chief X. 1, I Q , lf: 5, '-9 LXR H4 l , W9 TQ 'fy -. . N EQ Ti 3' 3' I '7'9?"ArE in-'92 ' 323' ,f muy.-., if I 1 F . . , 1 y . - N, -Ex A ,,-.. 15,5 , i- g ff' 'v I 'Q " A 'v' , ,..-' ' ,. sf " ' 5. ri-'fi' L . al W ,Q 1' -Lib if Wm,-ef1Q 'MQ '- Lb? 76151 OF THE U51 f ff K, , ,f 1 "' - Vyffl 1 11111fi1Wf 11f f JW ffffl- M , if K , 1! 2 f 1 j 1 11117 M11111111' , f1f1f1'1 M11 1111! 1 I 4 an I".fAlAA!lA!!Hf!f IIIHXJN yfllff 1 A I f ,X I 7 BE K! 1'11!1f14'11Z Q12 ASb1Mh1TE 11111.flgbILffL 1 . 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Suggestions in the United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) collection:

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

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

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