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

 - Class of 1978

Page 1 of 578

 

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1978 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1978 Edition, United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 578 of the 1978 volume:

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H?-le get Ebert "' aijffsfa A 1 The class of 1978 passes ln revlew wlth a few of thelr sea stones The Chaln of Com mand Lest we for get that swab rule Follow the Cham of Command F ma The most enjoyable part of any young mans stay at the farm has to be the unhurrled pursuit of knowledge Ace cub reporter Joe Loadholt covers red rlght returnlng for your edlflcatlon Cadets are Cadets Youre s Cadets ESC Cadet peculiar Items Corpse of Cadets? Core of Cadets? Corps of Cadets? Bears loose ln New England A reward IS offered to any one who can stop the runaway bears Why dont they have gurls sports here? Reallty at It s flnest What ever hap pened to 100th day or Abe Cassls? Also Included IS the new FACES magazlne full of surprlses '47 UNSOLICITED EDITORIAL At last l have my opportunity to speak What shall l say? Shall I began with You cant Imagine the work that goes unto a publlcatlon like thus or thus book comprises the tame and effort of many people? No People don t read that and anyway It doesn t represent the efforts of many people Shall I grab thus moment to extoll the vlrtues of amateur athletlcs per usual? Forget that we get a come on everywhere we turn these days A few thanks are approprlate though Sandy Chapman deserves my thanks after I shanghled her Into becoming my typrst and secretary Jam Petruccl of Walsworth Publlshlng Company deserves credrt for staylng on top of our progress and helping me draw a struct quallty llne Doc Watson and Jay Boyd are to be credited for cranking out the entire 1!C section Joe Loadholt handled the faculty and Cham of Command but didn t manage to avold the wrath of an unfriendly department head and became the only fatallty on our staff Joe Rlordan and Kerth Belanger were the financiers and buslnessmen both doing an excellent job l mlght as well tell you the story there It comes another Kelly storyl Mlstake number one occurred nn 1976 when I told Bondage that l d be glad to spend my non exnstent free time on a masslve thankless project After collecting my hand picked staff we set up an organlzatlonal foundatlon like the Flock of Gibralter My efforts pald off since TIDE RIPS didnt get sued for a change Wlth Make Lucia heading up the Anclent History sectlon we began to ransack the two corners of the earth to heist the priceless pictures from personal photo albums More than a few people wlll be surprised at what they fund mlsslng from home The masslve onslaught of 1!C year was met head on by Leroy Smith and myself We flrst acqulred hlghly lllegal 357 magnums to do the necessary persuasion to force cadet camera jockeys to devote thelr llves to us Leroy s excellent effort was a manifestation of our lnslstence on an awesome quantity of photos to choose from We have achleved a flrst by virtue of the 10 000 photos we had left over after the book was completed Leroy however lnslsted upon lmmedlatelythrowlng out plctures of nurds upon recelpt but I eventually prevailed wlth my attitude whlch Chris Boegel descrlbes as belng painfully objective Wlth delta tee l found myself In a sole proprletorshlp of a S35 000 publncatlon The results of my efforts are In front of you Luke lt or leave It thus IS how I wouldfdld endeavor to vnsually deplct the perlod from 1974 to 1978 at the Coast Guard Academy IH a tradltlonal yet llght way from whlch all cadets could recollect the details of these unforgettable Academy Years Thus IS my very best work '6 Editor ugL ' ..f--grw A A ' fpsjlr- ' u V I ' I w I 1 Sc Q 331401 -sv,1fQ"w-ef 1 ,,,,,, ,-..... . , .-......-a.-ru ...mx -"- h ' P 2 - 1 v V 4 I Q I n-lf' A 1 Ubi . I' . W Q i , ig K xx : at .hw . s 4 Y b 'x . I, ,M ,Q , Q A .L 1 N 1 , 'W ' '.1'o4 X J-, . Q . .1 . ' ' x - ,Y - 3 -- , F -R-31" , -"'fE.g '- , .a'x,.: . . ' "' x Xu' 'I 1 if N wif" A W W ' L . 'X' x. ..-N' X, 1 L, ,A R, ' R fqTl: . :lv 'v , w,A ' . ' , ,...A.f.:,x N M lf. IQ, 1 .391 -.. J all' ' X5 341 J ' ' 'Z 1 V- I . Q K Q, W M 1 - J . , v , A , 1 ,A x :,,,.J"',q' ul Ba. .1 :I ' W " , U " 2 ,'a'PuT' inf., Q 'S 'V'-f I-" '-341V 1 Q 'A' KA N! N K " p .- nd fr. Y ."' -.fn 'a F' V in -M? ,b ' Ir, u .A A., f 4 -'Q 4. Y Jw' . X, ' r' A , mv ., , . 'T .-- 32 F + 5 rw? , V 'lf' ' it 4 , AJQ1 ggkiff y vi' N "1 :A 'Qu bt ' 'nn ' W Qhgvijf 1? . 4 4f.,,g32, A, - fa.: W 1' l Www: ., 'Q ".:m,.':!x a V A as ' ., Ga? 1 1 1 w 1 CLASS 0F 1978 . 1 ..... H B Q--...- 1Will's Words of Wisdom, 'fWhy knock yourself out having WILL DANIEL AGEN WRIGHTSTOWN, WISCONSIN Will came to the Academy to study the art of Beekeeping. Unfortunately the Academy failed to offer this challenging career, and Will resigned himself to study chemistry -in hopes of finding a replacement for the nectar of the busy little bee. y I I I Will spent much of his free time trying to win the lrish Sweepstakes or the Connecticut Lottery. Unfortunately Will never seemed to win big, but Ireland and Connecticut are indebted to him. We will always remember Will for the wisdom he bestowed upon us. Our stayfyat therAcademy will have been complete it we leave wit h nothing else but Wise a good time?" y ,uf Aswan 'P " IV- .1 'a 1 V if. W, I ,Q Q p Z? 1.57 , A 1. 'we' -" X . 3 I1 I We HN 'V 1 ,. ja RAYMOND ALLARD JEFFERSON, sourri DAKOTA out of a year of college from his homeland in came to the Academy. Beginning with Swab Waiter and ending with graduation it was much like he expected and more. . Always an avid sports lover, Gene took up soccer and track. He played soccer for two years and concentrated on track. His main goal was to break the Academy record held by his older brother Tom, a former cadet, which he did and in doing so became one of New Englands top vaulters. 5 1 On weekends he was usually traveling around the back roads of Conn. on a ten-speed soaking up the sights. Then with the arrival of wheels, Gene roamed around the easy way. Through all his pursuits, Gene never lost his strong determination to succeed and yet be a good friend to everyone. Being amiable and competent, he is sure to succeed as a person and a Coast, Guard officer. ir jf, ffff l 3 2 19" '15, I t 'f fix ' W r ri 1 tl t ...W 'VH 1- ,- ' bag., fiibgngrtuqrtle-Qwith Stfifihwt f ' Magik 'Sv e 9 W +:F'J's andihis suntish. forryeome otheriform r DAVlDy'WAYNE ALLEY ' ,r wonTHiNGToN,oHlo ., - ' Dave school - theyday In additi' n anursaiiyrrsmrham When the boats audition-so these include lgathercraft, i Seilihcweveri has How v,11 manyytothers can iorlilhelr firqltclsss cruise? All I 'Q' vi-f .54 MH -1 wr, R' ,tw u,,wf.vmp-A., ' 235 R., H 5 .WM .W-:tell K , . - ., li it 'fig' 5'-I fl "5 Fw .. f " Q .. .ms .He rr 4, m,+-,tm ,. ' H t44,,eg.gg t ..g.fwg, iohe, of a very few people who won in the of marrying his high tradition he will marry Kathi not his. the guys who is "down the and a craftsman. Spring almost every afternoon thermometer in the ave turns to hunting pistol or skeet. lv ntertime activities extra studying a way of life phase EAGLE X . M b A . . t SL., ,,,, , , , , , A , 1, vu., 'fs N Q "" We N ....,a.:," .-.. LEW su' If ' " rf 'ntl' ft: .4 wrllf gl dn -vwif' uv 95" 99-dit, ..,'-W' rl" ...-er' W., nf' S , rt' 'M Pl' EW AS- M at l g, X -sf'--'. -wr' L ?' xL,iLlL. G- X ...Q - . -f .. A- .1 ss- -Train '- X 1 xtlsvv-i -C'-'Ti 'sem if . Yuma ww If IAIN ANDERSON vANcouvEn, wAsHlNcsToN Graduating from Lewiston-Porter High School in Lewiston, New York, Iain came to CGA for the first time on June 24, 1974 to. . .sail!?! He started out fourth-class year as a member of the crew of the yacht "Shearwater". That lasted until Friday the 13th of September when his arm became a bumper between two of the Academy's Luders! So much for big boats and East coast living. Making a long awaited move to the West coast third class summer, lain's allegiance to New York went quickly west.Returning to CGA in the fall, he joined the dinghy sailing team at the Academy, one of the nation's best. Throughout the next three years, he sailed as a crew, one of the best in New England, in every type of New England Championship and is hoping to be able to sail in the Collegiate Nationals in June after graduation. lain will make a fine officer in the years ahead in the Guard. Sail on and wishes for smooth seas and following winds go with him. TIMOTHY TEALL ARTHUR FANWOOD, NEW JERSEY Tim came from a small town in New Jersey and set his marks quickly. By the end of his first semester he was a starting varsity soccer player and on sup's list, which he kept for his entire stay at the Academy. Weill never know how Tim got such good grades with the amount of studying that he did. Tim attributes his success to his parents, friends and most of all to Ev, but along with that we feel his leadership, drive, common sense and his amazing amount of pride and trust in the Academy had alittle bit to do with it too. Tim would do anything in the world for a good friend and I guess that's one reason why we'll miss him when we graduate. We all wish him good luck even though we all know he'll be successful in whatever he does. 'N "rn 'if Km. ww-,F 'iii 5. I 'img 'UYYMQ .Earp M ,mf ings.. 'Gramm 'Www I MARK EDWARD ASHLEY MIDDLEBURY, vEnMoNT Mark came south from the northern wilds and pleasant quiet life of Vermont and soon found that New London and CGA were not quite what he was used to. He was always wishing for colder weather and more snow to go skiing on, while everyone else wanted Connecticut to warm up. During fourth class year, Ginkgo earned his name when astounded to find the rare Chinese ginkgo tree growing in downtown New London one night after leaving Capital Restaurant. Even though. to this day no one believes there is any such thing as a ginkgo tree, Mark's name has stuck. Mark won't likely forget the great kickback cruise '77 aboard the Morgenthau and Campbell with the trip through the Panama Canal, across the Equator with the initiation, and with stops in 9 ports like San Juan, Acapulco, Frisco, Vancouver and Juneau, and all this was followed by four weeks of leave! Despite being a Red Sox fan, Mark has provided a good influence for those around him. Even though he is a quiet person, Mark rarely turned down a friend who needed someone to talk to or do something with. It is the consideration for others, along with his dedication to his job, that has made Mark such an appreciated friend and co-worker, and these characteristics will help him in the future in the Guard toward bennmina an integral part ot his unit. X ,E 35 CHARLES FRANCIS BARKER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE In June of 1974 Charley reported to the Academy from the proud but small state of Delaware. Soon he settled right in and acquired the three vital tools needed to graduate-a calculator, a pool cue and a beer mug. On any given day it was almost a sure bet that he'd be using one of the three and all of them saw quite a bit of use. Always one to bore fast, he got maximum use of his liberty hours, always looking for a good time, and if not finding one, then creating one. In spite of this, he proved himself in the field of academics as well as liberty. Among his accomplishments there was making deans list five out of eight times, and not without considerable effort from someone with so many "non-academic" interests. Upon graduation, Charley plans to go the engineering route. One thing is for certain though, settling down to a dull job and marriage are not planned in the near future for this young officer. We wish him luck after graduation and know that with his attitude on life he'll be successful wherever he goes. if f N JON MICHAEL BECHTLE ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Four years ago Jon left the state of Virginia with a suitcase in his hand to start cadethood. As a swab, Jon was a member of the elite but zaney Juliet Company Fourth Class. With the coming of third class cruise he volunteered to be a double Eagle jock and spend eleven "memorable" weeks on her. During this time he spent much ot his cruise in the pit showing inclinations of becoming a snipe. Upon returning to CGA, Jon became one ol the founding members of D.A., of which he is still a member in good standing. The highlights of first class summer was Jon's MAP on the Evergreen, during which Jon rammed icebergs and showed a penchant for the decky's life. Jon's social life hasn't been dull either. He has dated local yokels, had a girl marry another guy and then dear Johned Jon, and has left his heart in Virginia. And who else can claim to be an expert in the 'hospitality of Southern belies? An avid IB man in fall and spring, Jon has played clawball and flickerball. In winter his interest turned to the managing of the Swim team. Jon's also ventured to explore the outdoors through white water and woods. Academically though, Jon has struggled for four years to keep his head above water as an ocean engineer. But now Jon's cadethood is drawing to a close and it is time to move on to bigger and better things. JMB has been as asset to CGA during his four years here and he will make a fine officer. Best luck Jon and may you have fair winds and following seas to guide you. I' X sf, . r W' W A -wi' .. W 11-fam. A ,umm f 1 KEITH MARSHALL BELANGER ST. ALBANS, VERMONT Down from northern Vermont, Keith came to CGA expecting to find that "typical New England collegei' he had read about in Academy literature. What he found instead was the learning institution we all fondly came to know as "CGU". Keith quickly adapted to the system. He kept his nose clean and worked hard enough to earn those much treasured Dean's List long weekends. Athletics not being one of his keener interests, Keith participated in IB rack and he managed to master the art of procrastination. Always lucky, Keith met a beautiful Hartford nurse at the first mixer fourth class year. From that time on he was as hard to find within the hallowed halls of CGA during libo hours as a classmate willing to trade a cutter summer cruise assignment for an EAGLE billet. All kidding aside, Keith is a very sincere and honest person who can be depended upon in almost any situation. task Bob why this sentence has to be qualified with the adverb Halmostuly His unselfish attitude and devotion to his work are attributions which will undoubtedly carry him a long way in his coast Guard C8feel'. l WY as ls, . 6 Cm f'9"N J Nr me .Ni 'Q fs 'W hm' 'Wir I 2 Wa ,lf ,a.kh rw -list llrqm l""'m 5' 'Plump vt: sms, 3 'FS' gr. F' Ealing on ,M I I' " . - v Q A .su anal: JACK BENTLEY NEWTON, IOWA Jack is from Iowa and though not from a farm background, he has always been an outdoors, countryside lover. Consequently his interests include sailing, skiing and camping. His accomplishments at CGA have included four semesters on the Superintendents List and tive varsity letters on the sailing team. He values first and foremost his relationship to God through Jesus Christ and secondly, the gift of the woman who is to be his wife. Jack has known Jane since his early high school days and they are to be married on June third in Newton, Iowa. Jack and Jane share a gift of music and they have been active in the Chapel Choir. What the future holds for them only the Lord knows and . . . "I am confident of this very thing, that He who began a good work in you will perfect it until the day of Christ Jesus." A . as-5, r nl?" 39 ABDUT THAT MOM AND DAD, MY VERY OWN A -gsffi-Q , t, Q M- YEARBQCK PAGE! A DD D PAUL BERRY tlw "A'A L l4D, 1 i ' g ' . AAAA ,ig ,. ' e x AAAAf A DA, ,E 'gf if STEAMBOAT spnmcss, coLonAoo A AA i A .A" A 'I W ?:f I Paul Berry: Civil Engineering Q i' it EAEET E-:QW it qv 1A fQ. Intercollegiate Sailing " W Ai'n Q Cadet Musical Activities - :it A H 1 i.i , D f' Q. M: M A . A E l l A-E f ig. itit I Ni E ,f , M . n' c H xxx HOME IS WHERE You MAKE THE MOST NOISE. if 1' xrkw., I X X ff fri! if in I fyliy if WILLIAM CLARKE BILLINLLGQ 1,2255 72if9?2E ' ff ,g,,5,, , , ,f ",U,M,,,, ,ff ,W V I ff ,ff I, y,f,,, , , MAolsoN coNNEcTlcuT 5 rrrgwgleave timeg However, New London can seem as distant as native of Connecticut, Bill has had no problems with moon toartyone. ,A member of his swab-summer honor platoon, Zulu-Oneg2i'rBiIl remained mildly activeby playing J.V. L5 foritwo seasons, wrestling for one, and playing club sports for the rest. Academically the computer has taken and will continue to take much of his time, hlsmagor being mathlcomputer science His hopes for a gold star were broken by pro studs and chemistry but he's still smiling Looking forward to graduation, Bill is keeping an open mind tor the future and what it has in store for him f X as S M W ll ROBERT M. BISHCP JR. PINELLAS PARK, FLORIDA On the sports scene Robert came to CGA as a cross country runner. However, upon discovering gymnastics it soom became his first love and he quickly learned to swing a wicked set of still rings. Robert was most noted for his exceptionally consistent performances and a spirit that helped form the team's backbone. Well known for his good taste in wheels and women, "HoIIywood'l was involved in many activities and though he rarely made Dean's, he rarely made the Dean's other list either. Robert's friends will remember his relentless efforts to help others-a guy you could always depend on. ' Thanks Kieth. A few things l'd like to remember from here are summed up below. By the Gods! . . . Grit your teeth . . . This is really pizza . . . There exists some epsilon greater than zero. . .What ifafrog had wings. . . The crime of the century . . . Baltimore 3lc summer . . . Le Mont St. Michelle . . . Swamp woman! . . . Tiffenelan 5km . . . But l though about it . . . We have these dances at our school . . . i.e., That is . . . I hear my train a comin'-wooo-wooo . . . l'm back in the saddle again . . . Vatican rag . . . Hey Cal' l'm not going' anywhere. it 2:1 Q ,av ,I ill 8, J H W Q BRUCE WILLIAM BLACK EWA BEACH, HAWAII New London will always be remembered by cadets for its rainy, muddy, cold, miserable weekends, but fortunately for the class of '78. Bruce arrived on the scene from a senior year in Hawaii with another outlook on mud and rain and the Academy-combine all three along with fifteen or twenty other classmates, a keg of beer and a football and jump right in and enjoy it. As soon as he could run around the halls without having his pants down around his ankles, Bruce found himself a leader and a friend. Although Bruce will never be remembered lor his tact or subtleness, his concern for people and basic truthfulness will always stand out among those who know him. lf morale had been graded, he would have scored straight A's. Bruce found success down on the waterfront, as well as Chase Hall. By the spring of Second class year he was skippering the yacht Ripple with lots of Touche sailing experience behind him. Last but not least, Bruce's cadet career couIdn't have ended without a girl. A cute little nurse from Jersey, Kathy captured him fast and for good. We all wish them the best of success wherever they go. REX JAMES BLAKE SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA His that your nose or is that a banana? Rex if-r:::1 somewhere in the area . . . Almost cut my hair fighting back with 120 watts ot Peter Gabriel and Be Eau Deluxe. . . 11 A.M. naps. . .razor blades that lastem 3 1 months . . . tripping over ashtrays . . . Beautiful new England,they lied. . .Formal affairzachange ofsneavers 8r I even washed my sweatshirt! . . . Oh WOW!! tto noir. rg in particulary r. . . tripping going up the stairs . Historiy-Government major: hearing Rex at 2 A.M. cursrng his term paper, or at 10 A.M. cursing his term paper War could be heard at al times cursing the New Englarc: weatherj. . .getting small. . .mosquitoes,adouble ben. and a trailer . . ."Two On a Spinnakeri or "Baby I Car.: Hold On Much Longer" that damn signpost in Chatham . . .: Seventeen tons-and l arrested them" . , , a weak stomach and a small bladder . . . 'il wouldnt buy that car Rex, the steering wheel is on the wrong side." . . . Palladium vertigo . . . "Look, Rex, integrals? ,, H LSCREAML . . "The sky is tallingllt' "No, Rex, that's snow." "Oh, . . . heh, heh, knew it all the time . . . "0h. OK, Big Rex." Push-starting the Mini toftent . bathroom at Steak 8- Brew . . . tripping over any inanimate obiect . . . 'tFor sure!" . . . tripping over animals . . . irrationality . . . Wednesday night runs to Newport . . . The Force . . . tripping over own feet. . ."l-lere'slooking at you kid.,'. . . can out-eat a canary it given sufficient time . . . tripping . . . the cross-country course fthe island, . . . Dale and Chip omelettes. Rex, continue living as you are and you'll have no prohlems to trip you up, just your own teet. Peace. CHRISTOPHER BOND MEDFlELD, MASS. Chris Bond came to the Academy with an inspirational drive to succeed. Without even a pair of scissors, Chris would find himself 'fbogged down' in "pro-pelors' and "naw-zells."The Hdog workn would become Hinsurmountableng well, maybe not insurmount- able, when he would all of a sudden find that he just Mbit the whinie" and everybody was yelling Htads, lads, tads," but, the drive in Chris always won out and at the end of the day, you could always find him lying peacefully 'fin the pit." After a wasted fourth class year, Chris decided to pull his head out tot the booksj and was elected class president third class year, which marked the end of serious class meetings for at least another year. Third class year also marked the transition from the relatively placid yacht squadron to Stowes Show, better known as the CGA Crew Team. Three years later after hundreds of hours ot practice, many pitchers of beer, three trips to Florida and barrels of fun, Chris graduated with cherished medals from the Head of the Charles and the Dad Vail, an arm load of shirts, and a varsity letter jacket. For the finer aspects of the sport, Chris will remember the female enthusiasts across the street, who helped to perfect his technique off the river. Despite his extracurricular endeavors however, Chris managed to avoid whip-lash in most of his classes. ln fact, he possessed enough mental dexterity to endure enough of Marco's and Big Bird's action packed hours to successfully complete the Marine Engineering major. First Class summer made it all worthwhile when Chris spent six weeks in Norway studying LNG ships for his design project and finally acquired the know-how to start his own on fire. Chris intends to go engineering all the way and we are sure that he will have the same enjoyment and success that he shared here at the Academy. "This embarrasses me!" F", G ' a l a x 4 9' swf' All 2:-will Htprgi 'kph We i""H 'Na " he Wwe, 'Fw Qs -Q1 fh- Q N: 2 Nh.: D Olnv .MI Ent' wt-,Q A, . .Q 'F 'li I in 'Q' -.,. .. .KK s Rt.-A' ,1 A me A 1 A E X . ' W: X 1 4: 'wt 'N fifte- f M 25 ' we A-ll 5vl"fQgR 'K eg' 1 M it 4 - 5 .f ,sz-: ,H na: ' I Y JAY BOYD ELLICOTT CITY, MARYLAND New London got it's first taste of a genuine Southern Maryland Gentleman back in the summer of '74 when Jay strolled out onto it's northern pot-holed streets. Today some of them still aren't convinced about the Gentleman part, but in between the slightly sarcastic cheering on the soccer field, the rumbles he and Gene had with certain friends of theirs, the muddy beer ball games by Thames Shipyard and the rowdy company parties, the gold and brass shine of a fine cadet and officer shone through. Ut Goody could have only seen itll Jay will be remembered by many as the guy who saved their necks by typing up those all-night termpapers. He spent a lot of his free daytime in the gym, however, and managed to tit in four years of soccer to boot. Although it was really tough to tear himself away from Amtrak, Jay finally did in May '77 for was it April or March or February?l when he bought that quick little Celica with a CB and automatic tracking for New Jersey. It had to be quick to catch a girl as nice as Mary B. We'll be looking forward to seeing Jay have a fine career and marriage and maybe even follow in the footsteps of those other great Marylanders like Francis Scott Key, Edgar Allen Poe, and Spiro Ted Agnew. rf' sw JEFFREY E. BRAGER MARYSVILLE, WASHINGTON Hailing from the ever growing metropolis of Marysville, just down the trail from Everett and well known for fast cars, fast women, and alcohol consumption, Jeff thought he was ready for anything the East could offer. But upon entering this typical, small new England college twith ivy on the wallsl, he was stripped of his clothes. wheels, switchblade, and pride. This all made sense to Jeft except that he couldn't figure it out. Fourth class year went well for Jeff, except for a few losing battles with Jack Daniels, Jim Beam, and Uncle Bud. Third class year found Jeff tinkering with his new toy on weekends, or quaffing that golden nectar of the gods with the infamous "Nuch."lSecond class year band JUG under a barrage of demos. This dedicated hard, but somehow managed to be restricted every month It was also getting to find new hiding places tor Looe if E 1 E Senior year saw the arnvalgoig dld wonders for his overall libo Jett could be found iockeytng the Law NN if town or sipping the suds with was dsupql mk- vlc sabu Professor suinvan, me New imma rm sure the future holds many a good time for Jett m the Guard we "nl v an' F1 'Bw sg .,, X, A .. , ,353 f . X ,.w,,..Q, Q, f S it 1, lt ag ..-4, nw' I ik rg ff I W ,. ,d'! I . , --a-1 ' .. -,Ac nm, 3 1,4 gil 43 null? pdf U Was if uf' S 9 , f 3 , 1 l JOHN BROOKS CLIFTON PARK, N. Y. WYE RIVER, MD. Age: 21 Profession: Sailor: Lifer, U.S.C.G. Hobbies: Sailing, Skiing, Music, Reading, B.S. Sessions Most Memorable Book: The Bible Other Books: "The Hiding Place" by Corrie Ten Boom, ':The Bridge at Andau" by James Michener Automobile: 'tBetelgeuse", a robin's egg blue 1964 Plymouth Valiant Quotes: ::Superhighways are the symphonies and cathedrals of our time." "Unless restrained, computers and television will bring an end to freedom in the United States." Profile: lntensely motivated, yet casual 8. easygoing. "Gone sailing" every fall 81 spring weekend. From dinghies to crew chief of "Nike,,' sailing, and especially racing, are a way of life. 1!c year brought "Patriot", a 24' International 110 - so spare time could be spent - doing what else? Sailing! ln class, concerned about representing the "right" viewpoint. fWhat other '78er got "Human Events'l and 'Conservative Digest" in the maiI?t Not to be caught studying too often, he readily participates in every available bull session. But what else do math majors have to do? Actively involved in the many facets of Christian life at USCGA. He feels that everyone should experience a personal relationship with God through faith in Jesus Christ. :'You shall love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your soul, and with all your mind . . . you shall love your neighbor as yourself." Matthew 22:37 it ffwmrevm you do, do your work heartily, as for the Lofqfarhaf than for menwcomsiam 3:23 y , f ,gf , , V,,,!i,!V N A for .1 v 9 .frm - 3 1 I ,XC I IK If -:tr-g:t"w i x 5' Sf. 6352: ,V in ,,1 DOUG BURKE SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA There owe was a programmer named Burke Who forced the computer to work. He pushed it so hard, lt swallowed a card, And proceeded to quiver and jerk! So he reached down and pulled out the plug And sat down and tried to debug. But alas! No avail, The machine kicked the pail, And died with a pitiful GLUG! "Oh no!" Cried out our poor Douglass "This place is becoming a mess!" And it was graduation day Before he finally got away, From that decaying machine, DTSS. All jesting aside, with the perseverance Deng has shown in his work, he will make a fme officer for the Guard. 9 I . .,.. Besrgfperag- iffwfi ' V, :TW sffyma .1 if , ' Rf :,'K,,. 9.5 .' ', if Q sv Q .fy ,5,.' ,, 5571-'c .,L'i!,gz4 .. af 1 5 9513? in - 41" ,Ar t , -g kg, . . 551 wan- -gr 41 Y, VA. ,?' 41555 456 -:gm Y -4 R QM i -J5: h Xq' f l Z. f if 155 sa 7 X .f fffi fu if, if 5,11 ff, W ff 4 ,. , f 1 f V, , ,W ,af M ,H .. lVlltRK J. czissovous, Micmcm s .f ff. ,f Marlfleft South Bend, Indiana and the caBd91e Notre Dame ,gfampugtto attend what he thought W8 a typical smalljlew.Efiglapd Qgllege, that's whatgttxo brochures Galley ii. ii qiahuakefiiang for C.G.A. way? littlegditfeggflt. going to ,5?excel. ihQ5g ZQien wasn't ceQucive to relaxation, he lltefalysweating WI over lndia ' Af A militarized- fif, A nnn 1 r v W A , fgphe failed. Chasel-fail lllegayp way to Roland Hd!-activities. Two years were spent by Mark,,Cy9Bt9IWlQ on the wrestling team, but ajtnee on the mat. His efforts were dhiftegtm the weigh! where ne impressed even the bard Mark excelled in many of theuaindeffliclfadings also, makin Dean's list on more than a feUf9e 1s but two f g ' 7- mf 1 years of books and the drag of Academfitgave way to second class year, civilian clothes alll! the lure of excitement beyond the iron gates. New freedoms and few earned weekends brought "the Beast" pilot his shell. Wild weekends in Boston and a trip to that the dity of Ft. Lauderdale is still talking about, U36 highlights of his two slash c year. t i ff .,.y, t ln his four years at C.G.A. earned the respect of his classmates for his iofking attitude and personality. Hels a man you canfflfillp. but like. Any task will be met with all of Mark's ahiitygnd he'll push himself to get the job done. A real owdanding person whose diligence will bring him many rewards... VV .11 . . up 5 532 ' - .. ,ia -V .ssl F e,iV..f.,,, . . aff' Y,,,,.w""" M,,,,.-W Wh 'QU' 4 Ill 'Q I. - li km. -'N if . 'cf -J BUTLER ARE , my where I can Then me only a gossarnersgtales of childhood Bank forgotten Q .- e And I wasn't knowing them. HOW db I fl M when I am last s How do you Tfo To gather and arounili you And how do hh 5 Fairy tales frorlxg iyggmggic oh o a S0 mme r ' 'oyy e l Brush against 'h"o life t l And stay long to knows each other Even though?y9u'lI gg yyfiy ' We'lI have to part sometime And we both know y g r a ,yyyy4 yy , i L r The longer you stay ' yl f ylyllavel L yl A Iyul teg,Vf 5 3 The more l will want you lytla you are gone 4. , But come anyway l It y For fairy tales are the happiest stories we know And great books are made up of 'littleichapters - unknown - i V own.. f""""t lf? 'N l is .iw i ..ff-.,-fq-wn- ,, ff, f 14, I :ff "fm - ,. .ev ff' ff, , 3. , , I W M - p -'qs . - f " ff' Vi ' N 'jifakl A N f , W R 'E , ' f :WZ -. N, ki. U 1: 1 g H . ,.-.u.f...,. 1 9. M.- -W Y 1.-'J .q..,,.,,,,, Q--j,.,,,.,.,,,,,.. ,.,,,,.y,,,f r 1, 1 N- f--mfg,-1 H.. 14, V- , V In 'Vs C Ji -.....a-...:.. ...V ..- f ,M A ' 1 Lg: ir. ' . ,:, , . .,..1,g.,, ,, 1. .- H... -.-..--.'..,.. ..., . ,.,... ..., . . -fa . x i.l,iml5!'g Pm.. ma, 'H Q In v l 'W NW IN is lla! 1 ri 1 i 5 "WS A r1,'1fl', LANCE WAYNE CARPENTER fwigf rd!!-2' .,VV,1. -1 f . va SAGAMORE BEACH, MASSACHUSETTS ff' I '11 , is fi i fu?-x-fl! Lance hails from Sagamore Beach, Massachusetts, iff. emi M A ' 'gl' if ',V, , U g on olde Cape Cod, where he can often times be found .gf tif' .ff Jeepin'. Lance came to the Academy foot-loose and X ., Y 1 " L ,, , ,, P z! H f 2 . , 1 , ,I A 1 , . , 2 ,L 5' ' 2, : . 'f' 5 1 My ,,., W, f ,VU 4 'Af Q ,f 'wh M fi , ' , Zigi ' V Q M Af ,f,ffw. , I X ,s fx ' ' ' V Ji L l ' . - ' K. , ,5g.,.,!fVg I 1,4 A47 4 g, U, fa, 5 A . 1 ,fl f f ' .E ,ww '7 .Qian nifdsfwga ff??"- ir f 1 Swim ,Af f V if 4, lancy-free, lookin' for parties. About half way through his stay here his life seemed to change. He was less concerned with partying and more concerned with people. Lance played Rugby and ran Track and was often known as the fastest man for the first 40 yards of the 60 yard dash. Lance has grown much in the past four years. His honesty and sincerity shine forth even when he is "bummed out." Lance will do well in life, because he cares about people and looks to his Lord and God for help and guidance. Wm' , --. -v...f...-nfl'-.1-f.u- 1 --pu, 4 n vw-w 1-fu f A 'N KEVIN PAUL CARPENTIEFI ST. CLAIFt SHORES, MICHIGAN Ol' Carpy came to New London in search of an engineering degree and a glimpse of the world. After r-is four years at the Academy, he can honestly say that he has accomplished both goals. With a little luck, a littie perseverance, and a lot of help from the local padre, Kevin managed to survive swab summer. Soon classes began and Kevin had no problem establishing himself as one of the better engineer-types in the class of 1978. He didnit so too bad at establishing himself as a squared-away swab as is evident by his numerous silver stars. Third class cruise came and went and Kevints madcap adventures in foreign capitals are still remembered. Life picked up for Carpy in dear ole Lima Company as a 2!c. Being Guidon Bearer and linking up with some less fortunate classmates were probably the highlights. First class summer found him cruising the waters of Massachusetts on his "dreamboat" or down in some engineroom learning the lingo of the snipes. Around the Academy, Kevin can usually be found spending fruitless hours in Roland Hall swimming pool or strumming a tune on his beloved guitar. Liberty days found him cruising in his Big Red Machine and looking for trouble. When he wasn't involved in his own problems, his door was always open and many a cadet ventured to his room seeking advice. Hopefully, Kevin will be seeing the sun set three hours later next year, but whichever engineering department gets a hold of him, they'll have an energetic dedicated ensign willing to do his best for the Coast Guard. Oh Henry, Sunrise, Sunset, Sundance. I w 4 t . su .- 15 'H I w 3. ? f. til i tl ,1 'f nfl' hi :ll if pi UU di' 'ah justin' HUM we-' ' an pun- i gg pw, ., 4: YQ gsm .1 , WL. Q nga Q 3 h iii 'st 5 ,Q , L ,h gn 'fs- in 1 5 ds. Q4 i 'li Q52 si- Y ijt. ill its ill bl lou P1 but .fr if . 1? LJ ff ABRAHAM CASSIS ARCADIA, CALIFORNIA The great essentials of happiness are: Something to do Something to love Something to hope for Promise yourself - To be strong that nothing can disturb your peace of mind. To talk health, happiness, and prosperity to every person you meet. To make all your friends feel that there is something in them. To look at the sunny side of everything and make your optimism come true. To think only of the best, to work only for the best, and expect only the best. To be just as enthusiastic about the success of others as you are about your own. A To forget the mistakes of the past and press on to the greater achievements of the future. i r i A V To wear a cheerful countenance at all times and give every living creature you meet a smile. y v To give so much time to the improvement of yourself that you have no time to criticize others. To be too large for worry, too noble for anger, too strong for fear, and too happy to permit the presence of trouble. ' To praise God with all your heart, because through Him you can do all things. A. G. Cassis, Sr. 'i ,NG an .. ,4 1. ,3,,kh,i1tk: K It 5. xkgvj, . X L: , . ,QXA j x N V A 1 Aw KF' X, X Q, x.-,aiu 2 1 .X 0 1 5. s x x . s 'JPYQ ' 1.-hw X K xy jx x K K K . - ff ., X. .il 48. ,- K 5 S ,, S x 'F ' MARK WILLIAM CERASALE MERIDEN, coNNEcTlcu'r Mark, better known to his classmates as Radar, a name he acquired when he was a fourth class because of his keen sense of vision, was the kind of guy who would be seen during the week in and out of classes and athletic practices, but on the weekends he would be seen heading home to Meriden with his laundry for Mom, some sound advice from Pop, and then off to see that beautiful blue-eyed blonde. Mark kept busy at the academy during his leisure time as a member of the swim, soccer, and rugby teams. He participated in musical groups such as the Windiammers, Nite-caps, and was an original member of the rock band, Long Island Sound. As a 4lc and 3lc he was also one of the buglers at which he gained much acclaim. Marlvs first weekend duty as a newly commissioned ofticer wit! be that of matrimony. I-lis first mate will be Alldfy C. Shuts. i -4 ,? l. w 92 ,": N X V B V 2, A f T 1 4 ,fav was 'R f lx 1 'Q .7 :hun if Q -1014 4 lv " fvdw W G? ' ,i - ,wht 'ifhli 4 " '15 f"x' " Tkioli '- J' s A. ,f V 3 ., ' , 'V Q' - ' 's 1 . Y . M, :f 4: M of 4' 5 "bf .. ew Q' 'Q Q51 nf' 41 .' f- ,, . vw -0 gi, wi' 3 if ' QQ 4 Q g J -w Q 1 ,h Q' x - ing v Nik.. in an V' HL- : L, y 5' V , .ding -5 , . .,.. ,, V . ..,. ...,.,., ,..,,,....,.,....u ..-,,f....,.. .-. .... V....'..p---...Av-. 'rn ' .V-.Q X .. . ,. .-... z G I X THOMAS .iosEPH Cl-IUBAQJR, BUTLER,PENNSYLVANIA g sg From a little city just north of Pittsburgscomes CGA'si super cadet, Tom Chuba. Just lookin' at him you wouldn't think this guy does much more than sit in the corner and read books all day long, but if you were to live a day otihis life, here at CGA, you'd learn just how wrong first- o impressions can be. s 1 at Tom got off to kind of a slow start in his 4lc year, but by the end of his 3!c year his name was well on the way to being a household word. twell, sorta. . . J within the walks of Coast Guard J.C. By the end of his intern . . .s,i.ih, stay here he had managed to become head football ancffi baseball manager, head of the Guide Committee, headfof the Mess Committee, and known byiiust about every officer at the Academy. No one seems to know how he did it, but on top of all that, he did a good iob at all of his jobs. lt's no wonder they call him "Commcadetron". 2 G Not only is Tom a hard worker but, he is also tull of surprises, the latest of which was his engagement. You say thats not too surprising, well it is if you consider that he met Kathy during the exchange Program with USMMA and was engaged a few months later. 5 r i Q There's one thing you can bet your liberty, on: whichever ship gets Tom as an ensign will surely be getting the blessing ot one of the Guard's Super Ensign!! ft. 1 ,,,,, io, X P, G X M 'HW' ZZ! DONALD R. CLINKENBEARD CUDAHY, WISCONSIN ARION STORMY PETREL NIKE George from exactly tot gg a touch of e class of '78, and to use, weekends York Hartford, and And and opportunity Washington I1 the card-carrying the world on a trip to e the Playboy good music, girls In between how life s finer things, become best Computer . He can often be found behind andlor the filming of and drill 7 one of the weather. good life the Coast it that area He the wishes to to be even the years to for the and -.4 tt-an-f X-un: .A-.4 me sv' - . -fwi' I we if --Ist .- ta 4. if . v N, L32 -f,.. . g A ' it . Fl , x vi 1-V if 1 X . A- .. yWAYNE NELSON COLLlNS that concerts PAWTUCKET,RHCDE,lSLAND vi ' I your attention with heinsists . . . sleepin bag?'7k . ,. . Kunda Memorial Weare to Wear a wiperson the before myeyes." y of Big Ben . the Hilton Hotel, friendly NYC block. . . the .2 . y plus on in the ' North Attleboro Police mirrors,-tspace, the N r . .lnowkthdfs tough to do . EAGLE-4-twice! i.t . . Hard pull. . .l"But what N . have 300 words to right."j. . .Wayne's .k K fences at Beach Boys . .'.fe6l'a beer and new fillings. . .some of my best friends are hookers. . ."l'm left handed". . . Oh. OK, Big Wayne . . . Southern Californian rain storms . . . Stahara, kiddies . . . the ceiling in the Palladium . . . gray wool socks . . . Chip and Dale omeleltes . . . the root on the Corvette . . . the back roads of Morocco. . . Nelson, you'd never guess what fell oft the Corvette, at ninety miles per hour . . . I can't think ot a good way to end this. How about "Good luck, Wayne"? Sound OK? OK. "Good luck, no . . . best ol luck, Wayne! 84 N l il AQCLIFFDRD KEITH coMEn BOZEMAN, MONTANA if " .Keith hails from hearty stock out in West Yellowstone, Montana. He now calls "Just south of Los Angeles" his home. A marine science major, Keith is well versed on the diurnal migration of Pelagic Tunicates and the ramifications of Dartmouth Time-Sharing at 2 in the morninglj 4 sports scene, Keith had a great future as a CGA gifappler until a knee injury forced him to hang up his wrestling uniform midway through his 3lc year. He soon discovered gymnastics however, and as a still rings .spegialist he managed to win the "most improved gyiiinastn trophy even while remaining completely ahpnymous to the coaches. Together with his counterpart "Hollywood BOB" Bishop, they swing the meanest set of r ings the east has ever seen.. A ,Keith's major pasttime at the academy has been hisihead above academic water and catching on the z -f f .fs -. :QQ ,. ,, M. " sf, ' gs if. 'fl , t ,, ' far Hr U '-1 Rfk-, " .. 2 I fl. .1.-"," . ' . "5'-TJ , - K fs? I . .A A x iiifmzt, if ': . V gf mu. 3 3.4 ' v ir' 5. W .1.1y15gf"2f 13, f 'M' .A 0. 'S W f Q ff' 11'-'so 45+-5. DOUGLAS CHARLES CONNOR POUGHQUAG, NEW YORK This farmboy came to CGA from Posquagf?l N.Y. and started right off to make a name for himself. With many memorable occasions, and some not so memorable ones QA free movie, huh?l under his belt, D.C. became well known by a lot of people. Probably the thing we wiil remember most about Doug, however, is rowing. D.C. spent his whole four years involved somehow with crew. Either he was killing himself getting into shape, starving himself trying to make weight, or freezing himself rowing in February - but crew was his sport. The five o'cIock practices or selling hotdogs at the football games were all work it when they crossed the finish line ahead of Navy. Not that crew was the only thing he did. It was rare when he'd turn down a basketball game or a frisbee football game. It is also said that he gets "high" falling off rocks or getting lost in some mountain wilderness. Of course he spent his fair share of time wrestling with the books, and although he wears a gold star, he still hasn't figured out what happens when an electron's neutrino and a mu meson collide. fmaybe nothing is conservedifl But we all remember D.C. as a guy who would help out a friend or do a favor if needed. His faith in God and his professional competence will be an asset wherever he may wander in- his little yellow van. WOR lv, gnc 9' 'Y'lA"l '19 3595 'ne we'! we wil ng DC. .. -.,,, starving I 'nw oftocir ref! UN :rf NIV? pn YU! With!! nw-9 U' M wn?"'fG rg Qflll glfbf' 5 mngfi -mow' ,dm vvfh' 'NWA . ? 4-v , ,Aff ,. p ww f t f .4-,V K f , 1 0 - f I A IKM, we M ., , f, V. 1 I v , V, 1 X-K, ,, 3Q.""-v ff5X0f,, a KENNETH BRYAN COWAN JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA L Bryan, coming north out of Florida and seeking greener pastures at CGA, entered The Guard in search of Action, adventure, women, and a family sized cattle truck. He has achieved his goals. His action comes from his genllemanly involvment in Rugby-Who could forget the party at Frank's, the knock on the head at Berlin, and the flip of the coin in Washington D.C. As for adventure, well he has munched with the best of Europe, as well as many exciting times along the entire East Coast. And his favorite hobby, traveling near and far in search of ancestors who were involved in the Civil War. And women, well he will never forget that young lady from the mid-west, ah . . . He will never be the same. And last but not least, the prideof the whole herd, the family sized cattle-car. Many a good-time in that machine, many a good long haul. Where does "the Cow" go does not matter much, where he came, in friendly corral and a no bull. V J .sa ...' i. nf, 5 57' gg J' 7- V. I it wx. ,-"""J 3' Mt i"',w,g:f5F- ,Q I C fr. Eve' jf M ,ns if ' 44,.,gs,,,' ' 4 . EM PATRICK J. CUNNINGHAM CHERRY HILL, NEW JERSEY June 24th, 1974 witnessed a big change in the life of Pat, who entered into the military with high hopes and determination but quickly came back to his senses. By doing little work but still getting higher than average marks Pat stayed near the top in grades and the bottom in conduct and definitely enjoyed some good times along the way. e Even though making the Dean's list more times than not be was never adverse to tipping a few with the boys and there are more than acouple of nights he will never remember. y Of course, Pat's most memorable year would have to be his third year here. Pat was never very big on training 4lc as he never bagged anyone as a 2lc. But he did spend quite a bit of time counseling a certain 4lc female. His relationship with Robin definitely endeared him to many of those above him and when their engagement was announced at the ring dance he was already well known to the brass at the academy. Most of his friends though, realized how serious he was rather early in the year and weren't at all surprised. He will still take a bit of kidding from classmates, officers, and others alike but he probably couldn't care less. Pat's easy going attitude and ability to make triends will stand him in good stead in the operational Coast Guard and even though he leaves the Academy behind, many fond memories and good friends will remain for a lifetime. I'm sure Pat values our friendship as much as we value his. May good luck follow Pat and Robin wherever they go. ! EH R r 1.5.1 I ...H 'f Q l mem Acfii 2, , thfggl fi gikilar .M IM 'Q 'VPU' .9-as UC nt? Bl izP"3QQ O9 P045 'QBCV9 .ali 'UW' rlygiff .. mwvtf, .7 33905 in sy! " ,. 1 305 Y Q, P.. Q35 Q 'Mgr 198 QM g sf"'wIQ 'Q leaf HU' nf!! ard' s P' 5 .. nf A' RICHARD WILLIAM CUSSON, FOFIKSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA Rich came to the Coast Guard Academy from the Nothwestern hills of Pennsylvania and the blazing metropolis of Dushore. Adjusting quickly to the bright lights of New London, CAD was soon on stage in Musical Activity productions. Singing dancing and acting throughout his academy stay, Rich also often wore a gold star for Academic Achievement. As President of both Cadet Musical Activities and the ldlers, he was a popular, respected leader. As a tan of IB sports, he spent the Fall and Spring afternoons on the baseball diamond. With his zest for life and many talents, Rich cannot help but bring credit to himself and the Coast Guard. i GROSSE "2' 4 ,-.' iiff Down into the world of seeing Come and You'lI be free Take the time to find the feeling See everything on its' own And you'll find you know the 'way And you'lI know the things you're Owe everything to the day f Come along and try Looking into ways of giving V Maybe we will fly Find a dream that we will live in We'lI look into the eyes of time Past ages have turned to dust And born somewhere on the line The loving that grows with us Come into the day Feel the sunshine warmth Sounds from far away Music of the love that The seed that you plant Tomorrow will be a tree And living goes 'on' this lfs all part of you and me See the Carpet of the The Green Grass soft Sands upon the Of Ocean mountains Part of the world You are the part you IDI: K , W 1-ur M .., -lp... .f-.W-f- i 'iszigw , me--lee am T ignsnw ,W K' 1 in-' +1 xii? "ti"i2,1 " .1 gn, 't sq? it ., fl ' -:- Q f i A l F -.V A1 s W. 5+ 4' we 2 , if .sv Q 31- t' 5 3 QF! , Y Q we vwvi' X sf i Q , 6, 4 . MARK E. DAHL nANcHo conoovA, cAuFonNiA On the whole, scientific methods are at least as important as any other result of research: for it is upon the insight into method that the scientific spirit depends: and it these methods were lost, than all- the results of science could not prevent a renewed triumph ot superstition and nonsense. Clever people may learn as much as they wish of the results of science--still one will always notice in their conversation, and especially in their hypotheses, that they lack the scientific spiritg they do not have that instinctive mistrust of the aberrations of thought which through long training are deeply rooted in the soul of every scientific person. They are content to find any hypothesis at all concerning some matterg then they are all fire and flame for it and think that is enough. To have an opinion means for them to fanaticize for it and thencetorth to press it to their hearts as a conviction. lf something is unexplained, they grow hot over the first notion that comes into their heads and looks like an explanation- whichresults progressively in the worst consequences, especially in the sphere of politics. For that reason everyone should now study at least one science from the bottomfup: then he will know what method means and how important is the utmostcircumspection. . ,l , r l Friedrich Nietzsche if If L as ir, ' . if Q, , ,, t . 2, 5 ax Er M ill naw: W 5516 3 Baal' 'Ni fel ni' mil' crew 'f Of new ld me all 0214? D! YES inf hu Urns! nf in Papa Fam Sl vers ,, Wu Ibm: kmlm ml? 'gg 1 a. hx E . I WILLIAM DAVIDSON SEBASTOPOL, CALIFORNIA What do you do with a guy from the Russian River, but hates even creeping socialismg who would argue with his mother about the correct way to say Oregon, but could listen better than anyone here? Such is life with "Wild Bill". Those who never had the pleasure of getting to know him missed one of the more humorous personalities of the Academy. His quick wit was evident whether shooting the breeze in the room, discussing an important topic in class or making one of the many long trips to the White Mountains of Maine or Gettysburg in Pennsylvania. Not to be left out in the sporting scene, his treks to the lower field for IB football and flickerball were broken only by the stops at the weight room during second class year for the "Charles Atlas" program. You don't forget living with or being around Bill. The times in personal defense class, the amazing arguments in Psychology and Modern Russian, the many trips to the Farm Shop, or just living with him all come back as if they were just yesterday. And those of you who get to meet him after he leaves this place will have the same feelings and also that same feeling of emptyness and loss that we have knowing it may be awhile before we have a chance to hear that laughter and quick wit again. Thanks, Bill. an r- . -Wa -ue'-1-1-wwf-na-an-we-v.l-n-fra:-41-+ JOHN EARL DEJUNG STANLEY, wlscousm might achieve, might learn humbly lo obey might do greater things, might do better things. might be happy, might be wise. might have praise of men, might feel need of God. that l might enioy life. tha I might enioy all things. h th tl ked tor- but everything I had hoped for. my unspoken prayers were answered. most richly blessed. , 'E' 1 ii. 1 N l 15 if Ta. ,Xp i If 1 V ef XL' ,, ,X WZM ,f ZW 7 fgfbf U f Wu - .'.-Y-..'Q5Q1' , 'XG . W , M , .. -squuifff f ' ., . L, I fffrl, V A , f . ' 4. , ,, X. , ,ff :Muff ' I. ,V f fwfr f 1 .14 ffffffiffu f Q 1 ,f V Av fiffkfff X fi f aff-Qgf 1 ,f ,' ff? f t f e .f,,,f ' W A 5 it I f UCVQ , f,ffwf V :ik-1-W Wyw, ' ffzffff' Wg. f f 0 f 4 32 5, 74' I X . ,ff ,ff X ,f f f f , C ,f T v Q . rn , ff Jff' .LJ E7 MQ ' f 4 'WV' .igff ff , ff. . I 1 If fg,w9,9E-I W f' dw . UW ., , 2 ?-if . Z ff ROBERT D'ELETTO NORTHPORT, LONG ISLAND, N.Y. Bob came to CGA from Long Island with his accent, a beautiful girl, and the spirit to take on anything that might come his way. He managed to get rid of his girl friend due to his uncanny letter writing ability. Academically there was only once or twice that he was not orbghe pean's list. One often wonders why considering all the sea'?f6nshe has participated in sports. Athletically Bob started fojj1f2Q39rg, ,p.seasons on the Varsity football team reekingp,havQQ5j1 all of our opponents. tamed his accent we could not tame his spiirit.iQffQ7leffi,was the only swab to give a thorough an upper classman. One night during Spring have aftejgiowning a few glasses of Spinks punch, rgotiiithe only thing that was free. l at the Academy was the Eagle. him sa,ili,n.g off to Europe. He was isrthe liiorstwessel l've ever been that wel ie: him wina free ride back. NiFl eMvrasWthen qujted as saying, "They ain't making me stay. l'll stick my armggn Elmer." With Bob, everyone knew where they stoodiyith his quick hezcould put anyone in their pIace.f'Those of us who know him know what a great classmate he was and what a great officer he will be. . . ..,, ,M ,M I . . . .3 'V M5 ' ,wc me v 3 1 f Vg,-.,,4.:., f 'fy " if Y . , ,WV ,. 1 I f f . eff. 2' 1' .lf mul 'Q'- - 1 . t I - i 75 fl W6 X STEPHEN THQMAS UEELIKAT CRANFORD, NEW JERSEY The Kathails out of the big twell maybe not so bigj town of Cranford where he spentlhiisiitoddler years. The urge to go gown to the sea in ships was within Steve. Refusing his appointment to Navy, he had better plans- to ioin the Guard. Now the ,big ,reason why he came to CGA was that he wanted to sailythat magnificent ...v . . saillrigg-M swell his dreams came true with ia? jEaglej,fqg. the third class lijlejmade up his other sea time on Sasga5rgs,,Eigergreen, and Gallatin following the mottdggthat way". HS Wi!!! 513509 wel' h-S Choice ta.' than that minvr 1 E S withfthe. books. to 0 1' , w f., ?x 151 ff Y A ' G ...f.- tff iay ,. .fl Qlrrf 2 .:.2 "' ' .. f G G gin a nee: touted abilities on the Cross Countryyteama where he Participated year. But though heiisyglleetattootedgfithisaaltlying gggrioiiiltastiteet did. not help 'blw 999899 alpetitefand i fxfffg' 1,f.f, Y . ' T. . 5 ynwi it stands Steve cah'tp Qtreefaintoz world out inqggffrhe Academy win when losing a man, but the Acad6iny's loss isgthet Guard's'gain.gy gf-, .5 15 t ig, 'NI ,L ai- ,, 'S l a E , S '91 I 5 ' ff Wa , ig ff' if f 1 I f K f.' 1 451951 A . 5 PAUL DESTEFANO New HARTFORD, New vom: Stef is how everyone here knows him. Having played on football fields all over the northeast I'm convinced that few announcers can pronounce this common Italian name. A few paragraphs is not enough to write the attributes of Stef. Few will question his thriftiness, the proverbial beanie never rested better, or his determina- tion for success. All Boston Red Sox fans have this last trait, plus a Bible. ln the four years here Stef has become a good friend, with exploits extending from Alabama to Hamburg, the Second Class Ring Dance and Mikes' midnight tire wash all in between. Wherever Stef goes l'm sure he'lI be as successful there as he was here. ln closing, just a thought for the road, "He that's born to be hanged needn't fear water", an Irish proverb to an ltalian friend. F F 1 I 1 1 I l I w I I I l 'fr 1.- 5 i, I fu, f V VEQZM , ,.,. M, WZ sy, LFRED M. DUCHARME A wAnwlcK, RHODE ISLAND "Far better It is to dare mighty things, to win glorious even though checkered by failure, than to take with those poor spirits who neither enioy much nor much, because they live in the gray twilight that victory nor defeat." -Theodore Roosevelt ROB! 18 E-sf: g We if 1 X521 1' NYE' el WCW? iq jg Nui if ns an S365 4 Fur- . Wm, had x 571201. Why , QWTR3 gullies l ham Wwe Nw E X. it , fQ:,f!b 'R ROBERT WALKER DURFEY JR. ROCKVILLE, MARYLANDQ MIAMI, FLORIDA Bob came here four years ago with his primary goal in life to serve God and emulate Jesus Christ. All of us who know him know what a powerful witness he is. He has never hesitated to help out with a problem or provide an understanding ear. Heis always been the kind of friend you could depend on. Although you couldn't consider him a bookworm, many were the nights he'd be writing another of his many term papers. Of course, Durf had his lighter side fMost of the tmell. I guess you might even call him a fun loving type guy. He was always playing jokes or pulling stunts. There was the time he went around Washington, D.C. looking for Patty Hearst or the time he had his summer platoon help his smiling buddy Bruce enjoy the fresh morningair or. . .Hardly a social recluse, Bob was known for never taking the same girl twice to a formal. Always involved in sports but never settled, he almost tried them all. His favorite seemed to be bad weather indoor frisbee. We all know that with his Coast Guard Heritage, his faith in God, and his outgoing manner he will be welcome wherever he goes. ffl' I, ' 4 fa... it Qmw'4 'va 3 1 5 Q -u-....,-sk wir'- ,MGR f fig , , 1 ,L :f ,, 1, f,f,.f,r I, ' J! Douo EAMES PEEKSKILL, NEW YORK ' T Doug got off of the bandwagon from Peekskill, New York just in time to catch Swab Summer. .T . what timing! Actually, it was all planned that way as ,heis looking for a career in the Guard, hopefully a flying career, but nonetheless, a career. by l T g f Throughout his stay here, Doug always tried to make the most of every minute. Fourth class year was filled with soccer, staying in weekends, waiting for Christmas, Spring leave, and dreamsof water skiing into the sunset. Third class year brought fun in Spain, long hikes in Maderia in search of the evasive cervaza, X0 of the great ship 78, more soccer, babysitting a bear, Millsie, an introduction to the evil yeast beverage, and a new glimpse of life. Second class year brought hard times on Median Alpha, heartbreak over Labor Day, squaring away the Corp with Crude, friendly games of beerball- 6 months on crutches, mediocrity running rampent, a tall dark lady, mom's boy, Millsie and Florida in a TR, in the pits with Cruds, the Ring Dance and promises, and a three month hitch with the class of 79. First class year found Doug in Cuba realizing where he had been, back to CGA, sleeping with bears, finding out love is a TR 6, finding a different love in a TR 6, looking for a land speed record between CGA and UCONN on Wed. nights, more antics with Cruds, the mud jug, the love bug, and many thoughts for the future. The past has been crowded, but fun: the future looks great. 2 .AIU IH Ein' 'wil Q18 .aunt url rl ggjl -uf' GEORGE ELLIOTT LAUREL, MARYLAND George Elliott itwo l's and two t's mind youl, that "short" Frenchman from Laurel, Maryland barely maintained a Post Office box here at the Academy. He must have gone home three weekends a month for chocolate cake and Sunday comics. Consequently he stayed in fine form the full four years. He holds the record for the DC sprint in his hot little Dodge Dart 225. Hang on to your hats folks 'cause when Santa delivers his new Trans Am. . . George would have gone home more often but it was hard to pass up his comfortable rack. Where pilots are recognized by their flight time George is remembered for his hours in the rack. George was good for a lot of laughs with his unusual ideas about women and minorities not to mention that all American tradition- blue jeans. But if you give him one thing you have to say he took the energy crisis serious: He was really economically minded about burning the midnight oil. While at the Academy George traded in his tennis raquet for a pair of skies. He isn't an expert yet but he is sure to prove himself in the end tmost likely with a broken legl. ln all seriousness George is a great guy. He got involved in many activities and held his own in Marine Science. He is one of the last true disciplinarians. He even donated fwith the help of his friendsl a month of weekends to the cause. in-cl' Q." ,ii facial' -ur" 2' 4, G I-.n V v 1 " A 'iii' ff fihy A G ,ffl rg QQ! w4ff""7? y, :W EQ KWWL. E 2 QD. i ,fffcyw ella ,Z i 2 MW' j if 7 M 4 , ,,, ,T WILLQXM ARTHUR EMERSON ,ZZ X ' GEORGETOWN, MASSACHUSETTS . "Unique. . ." I'm sure most of us that know him well will agree to this as a good single word description of a character referred to as "The Mo-Rod". Born and raised in upstate Massachusetts, he has experienced a healty mix in background. A good deal of his younger years were spent enjoyingftlbe backwoods of his residential area, and at the same tiitielthe managed to soak up some of the F'get together with people and party" spirit which is so characteristic of the nearby Boston area. Since his arrival at CGU., he has managed to gain some great friendships, and at the same time, he's been a loyal friend to many. This is based on one outstanding asset. . . his attitude. He decided from day one that he would not settle for second best,,,,3jAgademics lhayelalaprays come easy to him and the pastyearsspent atthe indicate this to be true. He hasa driving, competitive spirit , all,Of,!ys,9nggavo,rs:,tromr academics to the opposite ff WfWV,W ,r1f,Q,17ff?,fy V.7Qg4n1' ff 'jf . Q D - . sex a ff '21 aln. Bill carries this trait along with him - venf ,WH r if W, at seems to be a favorite of his, and that Q! ! . my t, f . 5,, 1g i 9rtyMti e,,you can be sure to findgthisgman osuifefesy, hes resnonsibiesiiie aitifyfiiability to add a touch of "rally" into any party ,l'i35gfftends. At the other end ofthe social spectrum, he has been blessed with a thorough knowledgeggtittte Social graces. This might best be summed up in class. When it comes time to settle down with that one special little lady, you can be sure that low her a time never to be forgotten. When all is said and one, onemight say th t wortel , Ma,-X' - ja- z ' -X vt 1 1.-si . is gf,illed with all kinds of people-T but wiffi'8Wlf'i5fthUff,El'D9f80h, truly a ,ft ne E? if ,L arf? df"',.,'. .Hg l 5? ,ya .9 i- if , ew 4-4 ev-" , ,M 'uf 1. Q,,V -al. , f i I prggsi R ""' ll: 72" :K 7 H' H62 -, ,311 .Qu 415 Nl 'WC 3? n g if , .1 6 4 YV .zanafni , 'ng' 'F I1 1 uni' if ,gun ,gl nl! -'NW ,fed uf I Fug ,,, uf r, ag .-lg xi .. :mix X mf., in xx I'I""I.,,.,fQ'fQ3 g 1. X ,, -A-f wwwig IF b .msfWwIfMmIIA I I sax :Har-ewsn. ' X " ,V "' in v x ' Qglzvi - I R N, X - Iii gm i I - I we if wil- Q 1, '- .ff x . Lx . -.Q 'H ' X ILLINOIS Uv 6 i f Qffff fmmg , NW -ff ax xxxx msxw x9XSixs NNN , BR ". . . D0n'l NJ.FORD CALIFORNIA us of what now." from the friends four , Q 9 FQXR 5 ,MITCHEL Al! f- IN DIANA fi 722 an-'O wb- my gglfzh , ,,,ef', 7, f f X ' ff? , ,, fy' i f f,f, f , f Wu W A f , f Mfafefi f X 5 7 51' if f M, x Q V M! P. B-were: r r'i 1' ' Vi ,p':"i ,-. vu' ' r' - -' ,ff if f If M ffl ' f f 1540! 17, Q 'ir i'-fp Q 'cs s.. ' f bS-.7yvEf,s"- A ,ax " -1 54-:B vxft y ' , ' v fftllf w'r's' ' use 71. , gfyif. wk W ' r 'gk Y lr vi if 1. P-.. 1 :x1'f'.-'W ,.,,1'fs,!',f- ts., ...sg 4, 3231,-, MARK ALAN FROST LAFAYETTE, NEW YORK Mark entered the Academy quietly from the backhills of Upstate N.Y. with the intention to do things a little differently than most. He quickly stumbled into the thriving Academy routine and could usually be found in his room putting forth an honest attempt at the books. After a tough decision process, Mark instinctively chose the so called plug and chug, no elective major of Civil Engineering, which he still questions to this day. During Marks' second year, through stubborn termination, fwhich some people choose to term - C eatmgj, he finally attained the coveted 3.15 plateau. His ' IEYIC abilities were first applied to the baseball team, 'finawf 'iw .-:- fl' 4 .., '-'. ri' - ---. . A eg as - - in ,q,,,m,,.:,. g ,,, ff-glgryy, , midway through the course were altered to the rigors . . - .,' , - +--W '- -- - L2,5,,i!1fpf4'1:f,?,.Q'-ffi5L'?U1Q,,":TfiQ" "?' ' . . :--.,.- , M s r H, ,-3 .1-,Q if me fftv fiw he crew team which further proved the principle that .1 "-,, ' Y' '- 1 """" - 'Q ff 1' its 'f d k -' 1- - 1 - - 'V ', -, -... - - as '1fseg,grf+ 45.53531 1 WOT 5 Pays 0 - -f--A-9-fc: 1--..... , - - A , f -9 -...... - Q. , W-, -1--+ A- --A few--L .. On weekends Frosty began to abandon the pa er 1, ' '- ' - W "? A A --'W' P T - -4-v--' - ' ' " " -""w' .1 f as as err:-,,f,, WJ- A as senlorrtls began to set in, and could usually-be -....,-... A---L? ... --we-.W f.t, - and somewhere in the vicinity of his blue vette, which i ' 'P' ' - also helps.: tpgiexplan why he could never be found with rr- a Ev - V f- 57-2 s . 21' - 'muck to hls name- - ' ififitf'55E'Lf53-glfffig' 'UliY,,-ftifii ' ' ' 'EW - . X . V to work hard, coupled with an eye for f- .A . Mark for success In whatever .tm wi. 'xr -11,93 'gif N' . eDd?8V65.Qzhee,...5eeS..fli to COYICIUGF- ' .tir 6 t r l t x f' ,Ng ..., :wifi ,L JW- - n ggfft-fu' J gf Affiiiiy r ' 4 -' . M V . , A -... .. . A A A f Tl'-431: bfi? 'E-'lf , Q hA." s ,Q Y ' ,- -- 'f,f wr ! P - ff' . . via M y ,gf i , A A A 15-M -at . it if -A A ' 2 I We Hi? 05512. Aft :,--t:'--.'-'Etw-,,,- ' 1 - yztif.-my ' ' 4' 1: - "1 - rj 7 'f 'f-'- e v - 5'f1,,'Lf',n1'..L f- -1 X - iT'5?l,f3?i7?i5 , F '-rj rgpif YM ' A, t X s ,s -.E ' .. ,V x, ....,t .N , . ...,f,.Vi A 49 X 4 TM-123 -. ' f .cam f ' ' R 5 ' ' ' I ware. wc! -. . ' , . H ' I I - Q Jia- A I . ' . -. "'f 'i "' ' "AH pi - 'sl' ,- "Wim g Ari-is , , , . 4,l,,T.,.. gg.,-A-,...1 f,e'1ft' , . -an , .Q 57.34-x eg- f.. ' f 3 'f 41, gf- ' 1' - g1:h,g,,.-:- -fn-LE " vi " "iii 'Sf'1'2',j,g -11 ,f . ' f' . A , 2- q. . , ,,Q54w,.W,,,.3l, i wt? G ,A 8' , ts, 3457 Q 'igiivfjf-.K Q. Y ,V ,r 'M ' X t ri-' 1.9 . . E'-,5.wzea31g.' x - It R f -, 41+ ,ff . ss- ' , A -sp H ' J 'ii '??Q'g1'.'J A ix AJ Y ,w t , W :- . y ,fm ei, ' - 5 A .h gb, W . V 1?, ,1!?'5,,g!.is,1 ,t .f,1t., ADESTE DHAEY FUENTES CAVITE CITY, PHILIPPINES f' 7X h W 2 4 ", ., 7, 4 ftffyy, .yy . .,. . WH f ,ff ,jfs I x 1 3: From the exotic island of Luzon of the Philippine Q he Archipelago comes this lad who is a fruit of an all Navy an F family which starts way back with his grandfather who is . mm a veteran of the Spanish-American War. His father, a CPO ,P N. hospital corpman with 30 years of service tucked under , xg . his belt is a survivor of the Battle of Corregidor. He has two , 'M more brothers fboth CPOsl, a brother-in-law and several ,mam cousins who are also in the Navy. His father wished him to be a midshipman in the Naval vlan: Academy but this dream was altered a little hm, im shanghaied into entering the USCGA, N, ' manipulation of his brother-in-law, a A ' Guard. W M Prior to his acceptance as a cadet, he Industrial Engineering student at De La N' Manila where he excelled not only in academics but also """"i' in extra-curricular activities, particularly track andfggjgld. " 'W' He is one ot the few E.E. majors in his injhis 'N 'W stay at USCGA, he's been active in sportiwf ajll, basketball, volleyball, indoorloutdoor trackl. "I' a all " N! lv amount of spare time he had was spent with the glee club, NYM Idlers, Catholic Folk Group, New London Trio, and in making sketches. There's quite a lot of talent bundled up in his 5' 8" frame, I say. . 4 I Tait: ft" p 5,3 1 11'-,QA " j f ,P I -..IQ 'saga I , 1- 1 -F' 1 L ,- 'SI Q 1 is THOMAS S. FULLAM EAST MEADOW, LONG ISLAND The legend of. . . Mallut comma Mot! After a fine upbringing by his parents in the metropolis of East Meadow and Sand Beach, this mild mannered youth ventured to the Academy with the intent of tormenting the rest of the country with true Long Gisland spirit! Of course the other new cadets didn't know what a Gisland was, but nevertheless they put up with Mot. Being a marine biology and aquatic nut, while minoring in beach hunting and collecting models of the Tursiops Truncatus, it would be plausible to assume that Mot was kissed by the goddess of dolphins at birth. Quickly realizing that a phase of insanity or craziness was a prerequisite for graduation, Mot was glad that he had validated this requirement via extensive lessons on the subject during high school. Nevertheless, he wasted no time in proving this validation by entering the ui!! I-li Coach Stowe and his illustrious crew team. There Mot,w,as1i3gf.55f...fiffi? A A introduced to some 'loved' and 'cherished' ta a 4 iiftt L. devices, namely the 'ergo', the fleaper', and 'wilt L However, first place medals gained at the head Charles and Dad Vail Regatta and enough t-shirts it f until death displayed the worth and reward rn a d n es S ' If g:i',L. 'V Although Tom gained the position of Class he still strove for a more meaningful life. Not his present dull experience, Mot set out as the of the master of cool, Joseph C. Loots, to thrilling, carefree, and rich social life of f,A attending the First Annual Class of 1978 ChriSQmaSy f.,t ij, ,iti fjji ff ti..,f Decorating Party. Catching on too fast himself, Mot ventured out into Leamy Hall yt,. , wonderfully large tree. Unexpectedly, Tom a joyful, young lady named Louise, who capturedilthehyeart .,,, . , of young Mot forever. Life now looked mighty promising A ' ' for Mot with much more shape to it, and'aalittlejfrfedff' volkswagon to help it along. Ultimately, in his senior yearf Tom had barely enough time to squeeze in abweek' studies and academics between crew,209, glorious weekends in Waterford, and inspiring midweek runsfto, Storrs. So now we leave Mot ready to venture out again, from what is known and secure into the Real'Guard,7" if and the rest of his life! fi... ffm? .2f'P,:4?93"'Z 4, ' V . .. .. A , ,, .,,,,,f.,. ., .. ..,. , . 5 3 .31 2, , fvz x 1.154 261 .,., L X -.X A: MIKE GARDNER ABSECON, NEW JERSEY Mike came here from that famous little town in South Jersey, Absecon. He was as well known to us then asthis town, but it wasn't long before we got to know him. He has that joe cool way about him that at first might not make him stand out in a crowd, but itisn't long before you know that he's there. Mike makes a name for himself in whatever he does. On the football field he has been a starter for four years, team captain . . . records . . . part of CGA's dynamite defense. ln school he's been top student. Even at partiesand in bars he can be pickedout because he's the only one who has been drinking all night and is still ready to go at the end of the night fsand baggerj. Mike has made a name from himself among C.G. personnel too. From nearbrawglsin the North Atlantic and Germany, to a T.T.S.H. boatswains mate in N.Y.3to, that hushed up pigeon caper. Yea' Mikes been here andthere, , but you'll.neverA hear ,shim .talking about it . much.jfNo1 bragging about the. Leon .Sphinas punch, B-Ball bets, orifjign card playing, butsyoufll notice,formayourselffhis,'fiiendship,f "a, if witt?l4 and nelpingihanu. 'Is 'tc'c If lset f fa' if Q gx WT El? 1 U-+L' Q .,x. X U - '1.:.:J:I JM- , am 92 M ,..,,yQ-4- fa w"""i "--f-- N 4-A--U 4-- - .... ..-..... ----...- .- - ..,,,, .,,,,,, .,..-..,. - ,. ....... .--- .4.....1-..-- f K. -. V. K sh, 'Fil ffl' 'V' JEFFREY ALLAN GEORGES ALLEN PARK, MICHIGAN From the "motor city" it proved to be a long and winding road through CGA. for Jeffery Allan Georges. However, once he completed his classes in Satterlee hall the world of academia underwent urban renewal in Mac. hall and from there on for the "Jag,' it was bump city. The free and easy that so typities Jeff has been obvious throughout his college career and is made apparent through his distinct, "I will not be defeated" attitude toward not only academics and sports, but life in general. His personnel philosophy of taking life blow by blow gg' I ' "MQ-1 anyone that is close to him with a soul of a truly refreshing manner in which to reel years and stow away the time. Whether the situation the man partying in the star city of the south, toolin' bird along the West coast, or just hangin' around keeps on keeping.on. here at CGA. has taken Jeff to some of the Europe and all over the continental United of the international location, for the start at any time and anytime can by or at home with all of the gang, the when is around. And then it becomes time to ask go when the parties' decide if it will be her a moondance escorts special lady friend on a they may be. that ouiri still a attitude has at CGA., life future will indeed lf .,., X,,.' ',A' li ' Q' if 8'2 A .ng 9 10" 1? ho. lf' flllu-pi Q I . 'A t HY, ,BY Q 'sd L ANDY GIVENS SANTA MARIA, CALSFORNIA This is the year, and I suddenly had an down and write for posterity. This record. But what to write about ot ink? Perhaps there is some in that. so t A t I read something an The Day, the "Doonesbury" comic Chinese-American dinner There I8 great disorder situation is excellent." Ky "There is chaos on Earth normal." A S l agree with him. lt's a and all a person can do is and some degree ot friends and a wealth o I've done alright thus tar if i '52 A' MICHAEL JAMES HANRATTY AUBURN, MASSACHUSETTS From the town of Auburn, Massachusetts to the gates of the Coast Guard Academy, Mike "the RAT" Hanratty was ready for the call of the sea. lt took some time, but he finally learned there is the letter "R" in the English language and overcame his Massachusetts "speech impediment". From the skeet fields to the hunting grounds or on the backroads of Connecticut, you can find this outdoorsman at work. You will find this man climbing the backhills of New England, fishing the streams,eor hunting the upland game of our woodlandsg but his thoughts stil! remain with the sea. To ride a desk and 5 vw' waste away is tor your paper pushers because underway is the only way. He shall not be found riding a desk through life, or ye shall die. r ' wffyfg ,f ewfsmywr 103' 55iMlCHAEL E. l-IANSON .X 3: ,"'1:,,.b ,. 'nw f ' Hailing frcfrtfialthefgreatfstatefof Washington, this man brought with him fitQ a loveigot theoutdoors and a stick-to-it attitude thatfjtaslstood him in good stead during his career as a ,'i' iifrrr .r,G Q :fix Viff gdfademiicswhvave notpresented any problems to Mike, he'sftJeen on theWDeaEn's Honors list every semester during his icareer here. In fact, Mike has got to be the only enjneer l have seen that could work with a computer! Suinnier training programs have been equally as successful. A "Double-Eagle" jock tohe of 13 in his classl during third classvsummer, Mikelsisg a very competent marlinspike seaman.lQAnd?as Seniorlfillllan on every cadet cruise he's been on, Mikefhas-demonstrated his ability to work lwith all the peoplenafoundl him., As May, rolls around, and the Wedding Bells start tolling, Mikewill be one ottthose whose participation is as an onlboker onIyQ Not l ii that his success with girls has been low, he just hasn'tQ, toufnd!,,an'0.A.0 fyet. But with his "C0mPUfel' d3fihgf5Service" he has doneiallotxot looking! Another event worthnoting will also occurlaround the end of May, thefii'fTruculent Turtletfswill befubreakint' in" to a newiltway offlite ,ees in the Ciuardl' Kg, .sf " if 1 7 x ff ,, X m 1 , , - '-L 'L 1 f' "5 Qkurbf 98 ,f If I I f A Q1 j RQ .0 ill? wjf BENJAMIN MAURICE HARRIS N BALTIMORE, MARYLAND I looked up one day, and beholdythere it was- Just the sky, it very high. I looked down one day, and there it stood- Just the ground, when I looked down. Then I looked in front ofrme, , lI e I Andtl looked all around, I t I And I saw nothing but the walls coming clown. I saw rats, roaches, I A it ' My neighbors put out in the street. I tried to run awayfrom this but: lets relt 7 I had nowhere to go,Lno wheres what could I do? I tried, but I couIdn't cry. jj I called my landlord, I said- S- 5 sis ' A Iiii "What about the rats, theroaches, the walls'??? He said, "What about them?-ittdonftiiliiidjlherf. Its not my problems. As long as you pQ,,yoH,,c2 my j j 1 I But if you give me problems, bsebsr ffi glggvi Then like your neighbors, s You'Il be out in the street." I got fed up with this existance, So I hit him in the face, And we went to see the judge. I tried to explain, The judge he don't listen, so to jail I went. X No one home to support smyfitids, my wife. I And the ldndlord, he put them in the street. i sAnd I Iookiedigupyl looked And I looked iallaround, s I And you know,things the same, The walls were coming t t es -is FREDERIC C. HARWOOD MIDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT Fred HSWEATY FREDDY" Harwood crewed the Luder Yawl STORMY PETREL for three years, working as the navigator and in the "pit". His First Class year he transfered to the racing yacht NIKE and fnally started winning races. fMostIy due to the yacht, a Ted Hood design.j As his nickname implies, Fred was somewhat squared away. Contrary to popular belief, his room never had a P-250 in it for dewatering. flt was not authorized in the P8tEl .Once Fred got his "TOY,' car, you might have been able to find him on weekends-if you could find Karen, his intended. Needless to say, Sweaty Freddy magically disappeared on weekends to his land herb hometown of Middletown. Y I l Fl Q. H State' . CGA. Q' f mei "Pars from Exper Wags even S almeg from S fem Hall N We oni disco Clvse Cami V ku l new "' A 'fi' D Y 11,38 as fx -s bfgjet I-W ' Fifa- 's. eb: - ffm, l . - s aitiiiti ACU' 3- he could be ,his wayrto woman reeled hum in t.B5m5m-1'--:--:--:----'---'-'--- v1'.'-lf-'f""'-f?-?.!!., nf? any eil rf R BE 1' APLfiS H D at ,A'. ..,f v i QW ff Qvn'T N,fWNN vANl V f g F, , the wilds , vi g n, with W W State der his beIt V e c e to ol' CGA- .fpreshrwll year brought him his of many gold and ' wonders of India Company. Long Cruise, the notorious 'iParis Nine" fwho could forget MarIon's attemeied flight from a third floor windo92r?j seeing thefwdrldlgfiityf an experience. Third Class 'year in Lima Company meant Wagstaff-"what happened"-Monroe shock absorbers, even a Class I! Second class year saw the Vulture winging it home almost every weekend to see his lady loye. Freed at last from the dungeons of Mac and Smith, Bob's grades took a real jump as he started a two year camp-out in Satterlee Hall. Never one to be influenced by others, the Vulture picked himself a unique sports car. After all, there were only 29 other Celica discovery of awwet closet becime the of First Class year Golf Company. an Bob and no matter finally and we officer 0 W y, XXXN , 1 W 7' W 5 g G y Z l -fryw-fer, .V V 1, : LM ,N 'LV-Lib? we 1-. ,graze Vf 1: I V V, 13" VM- pigs :K , V, il A1 -'ifVV ' A ,, ,MX .V . ,.4- , .,,, f,. , L. ,, ,!,,, , I if M V 5 ge'-W ,,. , 4- .. ., 5L5,"aL . , 3,,r,,,.- mf . V- . .QLAIIV .. ,....i12 f'9f,.,' C ,Ai Flea. .. ,, 5 GM. ,Q-4 fl s ,?' .Q ,Fu li fit?-era . 'L" sq.: .,vp,'fQ'-53514 A fi' Q' , . ,,,. A ek VV, Vv,..rV ,, wgjr?-,.g.-,'ftV.1:Q, . . Q5-f si':V1?,L:e',.e 1 V. V V,....frM,.Vf-wi ' f ,,,, ,M ,..,. I J., , ey, ,. . ,.,, Va 1- --'- " f- 'g'QH':+92fSa1"l" . 2556, V' ' P, , 'Q ,.,., V ,, . . . ,. 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I met Dave when we were both third class in Alpha Co. We've become the closest of friends, and l've learned a lot from him. The thing l'lI always remember about Dave he always tries to look at the bright side of things. aggguncanny knack for picking out silver linings. ,. ffwllllhg to share his time or a smile or two W X spot as reserved in his heart for sports in general, baseball in particular, and a little Triumph Spitfire sports car that he fools around in. Of course, there's always a giant spot in his heart for the Lord Jesus, and this is the thing we shared the most as friends, and I'll always be grateful to Dave for helping to introduce me to llll his friend, Jesus, y y e F' l A S I . ' if pg! 'll' QSC rffga a -u' J' .hence ian! 'iff .4 7' r -elf 3 I of 1 ,W ,M Tr: fl. fi 3 W1 ,ww fi ' 'Lf fifw fm ,,y-g,-mf . ' ,j'wvgz,j'f , fi f Luc, ., ' RONALD T. iHfWITT Y? SANDY, onEGoN The first time you meet this young man one impression that he is a quiet, shy, introvertgd , i just wiitgthe moment will soon pass Flon of Known as one who i Vi 'fti f best, he also seemed to have afiig him 0' 'ha' .lf Q- ,, , , , , ,. f ' if v'f'1',: 9. is 'ffZf"9 ,, -',yv,:,,f7f ' e y feffhis heart in New ' - ,QQ .rg 521, 3,1-,ggi e ie l i fime were spenf driving fo his high time with the A varsity swimmer his first two a mainstay on the undefeated 4th his final two years. He could keep up athletic endeavor and bet than most i i women. lt has already know this guy to caught the Academy by and only", but even the resign his commission In the always remember Flon as he once was great, fun loving guy who always gets the good girls, you bum Flon! set' . , 219' ' 1"'! , 'rv ig 5' z 425 55 if 1 D , ,' L ,ogg A ,- ,.. ,QL A ii ni ,N JAY RIC SEM A tried and true ' years ago as a personal Oklahoma. 'Thoug continuouslyg 'he ha maybe, a few For less a he isn't at the rest of the a table! '0kie", h he s yet to dogs. had Jay things!! He was the yacht A CTIC l ,f,,y , game Surely he the penguins. on having Jay QW MARK HILL ANCHORAGE, ALASKA One day back in June 1974, while hunting polar bears in the frozen wastelands of Anchorage, Alaska, Mark got caught up in one of those freak Arctic storms and was lifted up and across the nation, finally to be deposited at the front gates of CGA. Making the common mistake of thinking that New London was a resort town, he decided to spend about eight weeks of his summer vacation at the Chase Hilton. This decision has led to many anguished soul-searching questions: how can the US maintain a favorable balance of trade, will the economy survive a plummeting Dow Jones average Che's an econlman- agement majorl. He was also faced with more down to earth and daily problems, such as, will my check book balance this month or I go intodeficeit spending, how high can l jump by bouncing on my roommate's rackg or where can l get a good cheap razor for shaving polar bear whiskers. Mark's endeavors while at the Academy have not been solely academics latter all how much competition is there for a billet in Alaska?y He may have come to Academy as a weak 175lb boy, but thanks toia dedicated work and Stowe's four year body building Mark is now a not so weak 175Ib cadet. think academics and the crew team would all of Mark's time, not so! Much weekend with Joe, Mark's adorable little Brother Program fdid l say kept Mark from tearing up leaving a string of broken at least a fewj. Mark can be very hard wants to be. For this reason we are sure he will be if ll:-4, successful in his SCOTT MICHAEL HOLLEY JACKSONVILLE, ARKANSAS From out of Arkansas, Scott roared into Groton International Air Terminal on his F-4 Phantom. A frustrated tighter pilot from the outset, Scott is in fact a native Texan and proud of it, so much so that hefs embarrassed to put the cream in his coffee. Wetve made the major like driving boats, though, and amongst all the charms of a typical New England college, he has succeeded in being a terror on the clawball field and a civil engineer that can portage concrete canoes. Though a quiet and dignified man with an appreciation for the cultural side of life, Scott is yet another charter member of the infamous DA 78 and always an asset to the group, whether we were at Sombrero, Disneyland, or the Reef Lounge in San Diego. A four year drill team member, Scott's bearing and pride have always shown through, though never more brightly than as its man in command first class year. Scott is a fine gentleman-dedicated, conscientious, and always seeking the most ethical way. ln this military environment, he is that rare man who is both liked and respected. Q M1 ,haf , ' iff! ' 'jfzffh ff! 'MKG A f if W il .gfffff ,. ww f f f f WZ i AMW f .tr f ff fw X W f ,4i fMf+f:'.wQffv1 fA,ff ff, X' ff eg.. . .r,.s. S ,.'.. . ,X,'.,-. , 1 X 2, H ff, fff Wm. 'Q i.-1-iii ' " t X ' -.1 K ..e' ,e,'. ' 7 -st..' Q, 0 r A 1' Qdidcig g . 3 p I T sew f v c.. s 4 -n 1 4 , V' is 'J s. 5 M! s., f.,- ,,-. 'my " 'Nifty 'VNS .iffa 4 a 'if 3 1 4 ' .. gf,-.mb " " '- 555 " iv? K . f Ay" 'lf 5 1. , F J v u' 2 1. , wtf, , xl, w , K st 'NY' e. if ,J 6 ,""',rx ff K, ...- W ff? 4 QT f , I ZW 'X ff X X "1' , ,llwv-f Vw , ,, K E N N ET H , H 9 , ' ff , Los ALAlvuTos, c fwonf ff A A I , ,yi :JM :,. '1v.",.v:,:i, fi i W ZW' ,V 7- f, 4 WU , V .ak 4 f. 'fu- U , Y ,f f- If Ji' 'I ,mi LW . J.:y'1,- , 5 I , f f W ,Ame XL,. QS? ,iff ,pit at ra, .fry 'N x K- ,- Z, nn' .,4,f M.. .QS WERE JACKSON ST. JAMES, NEW YORK Marty is one of those rare people who always seemed to be able to cheer up those sometimes dismal days we all knew at CGA. Always ready to lend a hand, his cheer saved some ot us from both boredom and depression. His '69 Chevy Wagon was an example of Marty's free style, one of a handful of people that did not bring a '77 car into the 1lc parking lot. Instead, he brought an affordable car, and spent his spare time fixing up his new baby. The only real problem with his "little" car was that it ate gas, in large quantities, so Marty turned around and got a nice little Volvo, also rather ancient. which he's restoring now. One thing about Marty is that he has never needed a fancy car or an act in order to make friends, and this is most evident when one considers the women in his life. Being a perenial playboy, its taken to this very day to see him start to slow down, and now its obvious that some Yankee Babe is going to grab him and never let him go. His preoccupation with "fixing" things is famous around the Academy, and will supply the Coast Guard with a fine engineering officer, provided that he can wait until things break before he tries to fix them. l'm sure that he will watch out for this pitfall, so Marty is sure to do well, wherever he may choose to walk. li v. I Q 5 Q, Fi Y ,., ft 3. Qld ll f' ' :F at - . E . l ii 3? J . 0 . V 5 LA Q NU' and :Ut and 'nil -11" pun gun ,gun 'nd mall 404 nd!!! 'OU HUGH .pill 'gl' 'aol' 9510 ,pull ali" ffm 'N f"f-""""'f'ff-"f'-1 f - 'A--ff-we 'v - --Q-1--.t..a-........ ..,.,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,, 1. t 1 4 STEPHEN L. KANTZ BRIDGEPORT, PENN. We all know the face that launched a thousand ships, and over the last four years Steve has accounted for many times that number. It there ever was a man of the sea, Steve is the one. His saltiness on summer cruises and fishing exploits will be remembered even by the seagulls. Steve's closest friends will always remember his twenty first birthday and how they relived their first, second, third, . . . fourteenth birthdays together. Germany was lucky that they got no older. Very few cadets do not know the names of "Dancer", "Leon, or "Ga-Ga" and fewer cadets do not feel that they have a friend beneath that smiling face fand a moe-hair sweaterl. Steve is a 'iMac' High graduate and one of the things that kept him going through the hard times was a certain force from the greater Philadelphia area. Anne and Steve are two great people headed for a happy future. One thing for sure, the boys will always keep in touch because they all know that this face can do much more than launch a thousand ships. Y x If ii f TH! Tim rn Yau W1 Anal 'Mi Stl its 19.5. THQ, M5 T2 lf A4 : Wu Lf Ms hm . ., Q n Iwi N MW L2 g,,x af. A ' li ' 1. P Ilan Wh a':ju 'iilmtf 'Hifi lining i ki' 1 THOMAS JOHN KAVANAUGH VOORHESVILLE, NEW YORK Tired of lying in the sunshine staying home to watch the rain i You are young and lite is long and there is time to kill today i And then one day you find ten years have got behind you And you run and you run to catch up with the sun, but its sinking And racing around you to come up behind you again The sun is the same in the relative way, but you are older And shorter of breath and one day closer to death Pink Floyd R' 5 's ,nf ft' Vi' iff A L, I CQ .fiiflv ,N .ef JJ' 4 . .5 .vi in 'T1QgggT'jf"3 .?44 .At :Jil M 1 H 'Sl'-5'?5?,"q 1 43323 T 53 gg!!! , .sr A ,gm - pgs' K V A. R73 , .,. , Q .tQ,ii. ' - ' 'Hits' " :I i ' 21' Q ' gif 95' .ipr 'mf rf. If i ' 'F 125 ' . . - ffsji. 25 gg 3 S, .ry . - 12,5 K , AMQ,-1. A is it - . A .. K . g7'.',H2,'h D : . V' 3, , 5,114 i., 5, l i ' 'Mn-1' . K, I ' ., .l .,. 2 ' . I n ,ns A, at Q ' ,V . ,. 33.1 XX . . MJ x V 4 s -fr . is fm f KAYSER oruo in spite of the fact that he small New England college. area that he can visit to take He also has connections in "The posted about what's going on. He is one of the few remaining electrical engineers and enjoys tinkering with electronic gadgets. He has spent many hours helping those people lost in the imaginary world of Phasors. Jeff's interests include photography and gymnastics. the latter of which keeps him busy practicing during the fall and winter. These long hours of practice have not gone unrewarded for he has won a varsity letter for tour years with his specialties in floor exercises and vaulting. When Jeff graduates the Academy will be losing a fine cadet, but the Coast Guard will be gaining an excellent officer. 1' 5 KB! Qi fbi navy, nil' ul' 'Ulf 'OWN' nl"'!" l A3 OMG MM" ,Qi?l-C, as hx L, 1' KENNE "The purpose of simple philosophy he lives his life. crew going on the thgics while distant destinationg can be counted that doing make it 'lWhat 'K' 'R and Ome afe N wa. We m-.aww QQ? E K. GEORGE KELLAM RICHMOND, VIRGINIA George hails from the sunny capital ol Virginia. On his arrival in New London, he stopped, took one look around, and wanted to leave. He hung around however, and has been trying to become militarized ever since. Being the E.E. type, George strove for the gold star with much enthusiasm, but never quite made it. As tar as sports, George would often be tound on the handball and tennis courts. llnot atConn. College on libo hours, he was usually- tinkering with his machine or trying to devise some method to make it go taster. Planning to head south after graduation, we know George will make a fine addition to anything that will take him. 'X Sw f s s gi? Q , 1 I Q x I ,N X -I 'gk 'S 'ffsNfNs,:.1x- -- - " N N, - as X ,lfeffsfkeiffffas is ' s . .. X A-Ckxi E Q. ' I " Q -I A Q t 1 1 , 'pf lysis., s y s if at . htm in ,dawg .Wu 'Wu "Nu Um hm ! Q- Un Ula I. . 1 T5 Q3 f s fl 5 5 if E 4. L A 5: 1. 4 r. 5 X Q ff' 4 ff 'Vff Q12 V f V7 7W23"fi'7'f" H77 ZX? 'VVYZ' , ffft ' 'V 7277 7 'ff TQ QWWV 'X' WX! fyfff 10, ,Z ,,,4,,,,, ,5 Wffy 7,4 AMX V W JAMES W. KELLY wEvMouTH, MAss. Jim was exuberant upon receiving the news that he was a first round draft pick for the Thames River Athletic Club. lt seems that Coast Guard was the only major university to offer him an athletic scholarship, but little did he realize that the "full boat" referred to was actually a Swab cruise on the overcrowded Eagle. That year he began the gymnastics career which saw him travelling all around the U.S. and to Japan. Four years of dedication paid off at the NCAA National Championship in California when he was ranked second in the College Division. The many outside interests were not able to diminish Smacker's enthusiasm for Academic pursuits, and there is no doubt that he will be missed by the Chemistry department. After totally losing interest in school, he nearly became a free agent but a short talk with Der Dean's boys convinced them that taking a semester off was no real crime. Dr. Jim's knowledge of working on the borderline of legality allowed him to do more than a few things "his way". The most sensational land until now, unpublishedl example occurred when only two weeks after Spring break he was ready for another, and left for a week in Sunny Arizona. Hey - if you can get away with skipping one formation, why not 15 or 20? On a smaller scale the usual rule of thumb wasg if it was required Mick wasn't there,, As Jim moves on to the lesser challenges of the real world he will probably continue to preface everything he says with "As your attorney, I recommend . . .", but anyway, if the Coast Guard can keep him, they've got one heck of a mediocre Officer. We wish him success in fulfilling his career goal of becoming the Eiigineering Officer on a diesel powered buoy. Nl6SEN MARK JCHN KERSKI A refu eeifrom the hwopqs of Wisconsin, Mark 4, comes taverns churc that London 5 3.177 7,5 .VM , ,vnu - , ff-gf, f,:,,,,, My A iz, M Q, 'i L .4 ,uf , ff 1 1 A ' 'E' Qi, 4, .,, , ,ft f, 1 1 isn't wearing his 42 churches and 42 rirr 1,4 4 f f his time there in 4 f young tyke, he left 4 up in sunny New 1642 , Wm X M, f ff iff , , rf ff ,, , f V f r , mfr! ,f ' 145, , 1 ,W Qxm ,,,' ' V, y ,5 Aw, ' f, 2' ' QNX , 27-,ff 1 ,f,Q,y,f,z 'Vai ,' W, if M' ' , 5277 ' W X f1,',3f49U' 'f,i"', ,, f,QQ5Qfi 'ziafm "Q " f ' .,'mi'f Wf4f4"z , YQ ffyguxf f ,m X, ,A ug? , Mfg? fi,f,',, V, fs f M ww , mywlfwff f, , ',f,, ', f ,f !,,!,ff5 ' , f ,yf, ,ff V M, ,Q wffffff N f , 'f , f J',7,f4C f f :ff ,, , ?f'fl'fZ,'z1 ,f 2,4 X Q , , ' wfffc' ' f' f, Wf'l,'i 5 ,, , 1 , 'X 659gfnMi'..,5f,f if, f ' zm,vf,,f ,, f ,ff f ,,,',f44fcfQmf7g 'fff,f?,ff, ,a,',"?, , f, ff , , ff: ff' wjf , ,, ,,,,4f,:, ,4,,wmgggf,,'4ggi4,1f,,,f,',,,y, ,, ff: 1' ,ffv f "ff z94.,Lf:f ff" f?ff,fLf2M,'f ,Z,,,,,cf ff, ,V 4,G',v, ' 1 ff ff, ,ffWfff4fff 6 yr' ,, , ,,,, f . 17,7 ' ',2,y,ff, '27, S 'f ,,mfXf4?72ff f ,, ' V z if +954 - - I f f ' , , ff ,422-fQ5?f3cf2i',:'gf,4, ,iff ZW, ,,zf,,g, j ,f,j-'gg M. ywfff fQC,,,,f f ,V f- , ' f v, V' ff, wyzfyf, ,yffyM,4f'4y ,wycgifzffff ,y,9,,' f,,,, ,:, ffiwM7ff,,QW,ffft4 fwif, L44fff4fff M3"'.f 'ff ,ff7'Of.,'Wf f'f,f,ii I ' Wffwfff' Wfinfn ff 7"fffl'1,f f f z ff f .,, ,,,f.f,.f4 ww . fm, my -f mf 1 4 f f , ,fffxifw ff-f,fM40 ,fff,,:6Wfff,ff4yff ifkfwf f ff. 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I I IW- x my sth! 3 ,525 I' ""'- it W'fs.,,'g"'2 , N' pg W , e A ,fu 3 I t 'f' f"' V PAT KEVIN CHICAGO, ILLINOIS After being deported from Milwaukee, Pat took up temporary residence in the jungles of Chicago's Southside. Little did he know that soon fate would take a major part of his life from the midwest. He was literally thrown into the New England area to suffer such disadvantages as a busted water pump, bent rims, helicopter tires, and his first time skiing. Armed with his guerilla warefare tactics, Pat decided to give CGA the Ol' college try. He was not one of those prominent well known cadets, and that fact helped him keep secret the infamous H.J., an engineering marver that to this day has many cadets baffled. Then, as fate would have it, first class year he was dealt a harsh blow. For the first time in one and a half years, his wheels would be legal. Looking for other obvious discrepancies in the regs, Pat was quick to realize the merits of first class year lMASH,yOne Day at a Time, 8- Charlie's Angelst. Other television shows and the pool table were often included in Pat'st academic curriculum. Often he took to the slopes to terrorize many a young female. Although not quite the stud he thought he was, he did well for himself only falling on the average of three times a run. When the day was over, he would often be found toasting his toes near the fireplace in the Lodge. lt was here that he ganed his fame with women as the man with the hot fingers and cold feet. ln the future Pat hopes to follow Horace Greeley's advice and head west because everyone knows that America starts west of the Appalachians. I "Everybody knows this is ' nowhere" Neil Young ,rggfl A? l X. I PAUL JOSEPH LAMMERDING nosEu.E PARK, N J Sometimes you hear, fifth hand, As epitath: "He chucked up everything And just cleared off," And always the voice will sound Certain you approve This audacious, purifying, Elemental move. And they are right, I think. We all hate home And having to be there: I destest my room. Its speciaIly"chosen junk The good books, the good bed, And my life, in perfect order: So to hear it said. "He walked out on the whole cloud Leave me flushed and stirred, Like "Then she undid her dressv Or "Take that you bastard," Surely l can, if he did? And that helped my stay Sober and industrious. But Pd go today. Yes, swagger the nut strewn roads, Crouch in the Fo'c'sle L Stubby with goodness, if , L r lt weren't so artificial, r L Such a deliberate step backwards To create an obiect: Books, china, a life Reprehensibly L perfect. -Philip Larkin SN MARK HERTING l..ANDRY KENSINGTON, CONNECTICUT When Mark reported to the Academy the first words he heard were, "l'm waiting for my classmate sir!" The hour drive from home and having reported two days late caused Mark to get a little behind. The whole class is still waiting for him to catch up. Once the academic year started he left himself in a puddle of sweat but finally proved himself as both a student and athlete. For each of four years he was on the Superintendent's List and varsity golf, with team captain selection his senior year. Cadet barbers helped Mark to get the nickname "Rat"g both the coiffure and the name have stood up. Professionally Mark H P F019 ,i -3 T',,"-69,3 . . . t.,. li. adapted well at the Academy and this carried over on his I if shipboard pursuits. He could find the lee rail as fast as the best of them. Consequently Mark has chosen buoy ' tending as an alternative to deep sea adventures. When back on terra firma he always enjoys rucking with the CGA t ' '37 l'lQ A rugby club or showing off the hole in the roof of his TR-6. ' ' The Guard anxiously awaits the arrival of another "green" ensigng. I . V , QQ Y - e , MN: :U-A1 1' 'K Q, ,f T o t l 5 , 4 J f A. 2 H s' 5' Hfffifgfi uit-3-Q.. 7i75'l5.1i3iT si! if e T A T .. P l. ..i,q R Q y p l.ll , 3- 51e'lis3?f?g?2ig..5'gEi , L 1 ' . " f . -"'-4 f , 1 '-4' L A A 'A T ff ns fri - ' f W, YT., .-.' ,a ' 'VF-.ww tl ,,,,f,., lsr - '- ff 'iz , ' i fgyflke r , Z:2,"4?'1' ' ' ' ' ' ' .af Y is M ' fy .2 Ja- , ,, M ,fic ' gif'-Pi' , f i . 'M r rig i fi M. 6 as ,i ,. A, nl gi. "M" 3 1 AAA' 9 e r f ii M ' it It , , .fn M Y: i ai' :fi V ., L r . r 3 ,, 1 ' ' g' r ' If i ' 5 ,,.V tr, Q 2 , , x . any A q 11:5 M' it if 'ffifvvg f H fi: A':,'V kfiw ' . fi' if A' gQ:tII S it 'i 35-i at S ie. :ii Clfq Q1 ,5fM.'CHAEL JAMES LAPINSKI rryiry j A r ' iii. jTRuMsuLL, coNN. y yq Academy, donned his running shoes i v and1immediately began to train for the P.E. two mile run. M S H Due to the Dean's decision restricting the Marine Science ,ya .li 2-424' .. si. sim- if "ff: 5: - llifi .Ef:3:i'.'4, ,. ,,,, . ,, yung. .f:. eb. -Zz. ,W A., ...gee :ff ,522 ' fy: r. sf li-gifgg '.1:.'3i4fQ4 M I fi 4 5 E' . .V .r X32 . Q t ., , V Q U V KJ K ,, 2 ,Ak A .unygalx 1,-L31 1 hmm i if it fm u 'it 'ff Q fy 5.4, F 5 3. af, ...N f 11 at 'f.,?'J:.LI.,.,.'. T iiAni 9' if 'rii A 'VPI l t 'A' 122 option he turned his academic pursuits toward the 1 government major with a minor in Psychology and Marine Science. While taking his minimum required courses in SaterIeeHall, Ski met his favorite civilian instructor of whom he was always heard talking about. As time passed Sk i became well known for his witty comments and was seldom found without a quick comeback. 'ieir ii,r O nr tigi the serious side, Mike was a very conscientious and-professional individual. He spent much of his time trying to improve the training program for which he earned a silver star for all four years, and maintained a very high class rank in adaptability. Q Although Mike was squared away, he was not square. He was always up for a good time whether it be a "shot of beer a minute" contest with a girl at Conn, a quick trip down to Villanova for a party or a fling in a London cemetery. During Ski's senior year when he wasn't training for a marathon he could be found repairing his car after one of the four accidents he had in less than a year. He still can't explain how the telephone pole and fence got in the middle of the road. Mike may still make a fine officer if he doesn't drive a boat like he does his car. 1. i 2 s S 5, Q ,,. 6 Ji V 1 rutile sg """Sr .fav 5 5 gym n 57" I afji ui full? ll I fzii ii Qa Hai i with Mike for hum death in who knew Jack ragors of travel to Eu off base the Spot s attempts' he found made al member elected plans uf ' 3, EPH LAP r t elll CONNECTICUT Came decided lt w not the life Colle e 9 left a scar In rut lives on. untimely 5 hearts of all and he if , f ,,,,3, ,, , payed off with tramlng Jack f e n if f, . he y ovygrdolng lt, d a major role In tolie country fourth much heard enough MC ln 19? England both record ao-captain breakmg and outd,o6f W,f, relay team. 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X f 1: ' f,,i, , 4 ' 'I X as 'N ,V,,.7 Q WW vii' X' " f X ' fi my za'aaaaa ffaa f of l,z aaa ff?w fag ,f ,,-57 X .lj , f, , , , , ffm", , 5, LZ X , 4 Q: 1 '5 JW ' , ffjf A, 'eg,.QfjvQ?? , f 'i ' fff f f f me 4' , 'f 'W I ,ffff , , 2 A , f , ,f Q C lik! , yy! f rf y-wwf-'uf W ' , pf f, ,ww-,. ,- .aff If 2 , ' aww 'fi' ff, l , f , f , , f 'li f' 1' ' -- an I 4 ,, Z , f f 4 f ,mf f f ,, veg ,e , ' Ziff f 5 7, f yff ,V f, ' lwf X - 'E Y :,.,,4 f , r fgwffyw W4 ya 2 If We , fi r ' 7 A' M k , . f e 1 0 4 wyf f ff, , f- -mf f f-f , 4 , .-., , t , W ' l - f , X' ' I f ' " W , W7 1' ' 591 , , 'Q' ' an r l n f ' , ., ,r , ww ,f7yr,:f,: ' ' Y ' 4 A 'f V f "Au 21' 47 4 , 'V -17" ,. f 1' 7.52. ' f i' ' , Jawa ff , : 4' 'Og 4 K ., 2' f lv? f 2. Y , 7 . , X if 1' , ' 'ig Z T yr ,, ,, : A 4 6 if fa 2 WILLIAM PARTICK LAYNE MARQUETTE, MICHIGAN An ever sure and confident man, always knowing what he wanted and getting it-Pat came here with the same sureness of mind in the summer of '74. Paying close attention to the Twelfth Swab Don't, "Don't Get Caughtn, Pat managed to keep a lot of the "M" and "D" out of his free time. However, when the time came to take on the role of leader he performed this job with the same sureness and efficiency as he did earlier, in the opposite role! Being one to enjoy good food and social gatherings, Pat quickly learned his way about town and the night life. Thus making good friends and imparting on of life ff jf I I Y' fi f 5 , ', 'W if i . ,M , W frfffgf gjv, f 'Cf ,f ,V Q F JONATHAN B. LEMMEN MERCED, CALIFORNIA Four years ago Icruised into the Academy h the world by the tail. frstinight in the Infirmary: put g thirty pounds. Fini ,ing out gi lew things the har Meeting SJ thrgigh .common interests lprimanily o fairer typel. Sumrne I '75 iihd seasickness ruled. to school. All nightef Mggth Breeze. Weekends at Campbells. Getting a iI"i 5 ted at Berkley. Summer of '76 brought big decisloig school again. Driving to Glouchester with Scott in the Bug. One single stripe brought more wheels. Touring the nation on summer map. Next two semesters and lots of long weekends. Four years and I've seen hard times and good times. Manycythihgs have come and gone but one hasn't Ayyfyrghang y. Jesus Christ is still my Lord argd my most I I ,Wltnypor nt goal in life is to be like Him. Q argligrow. It' been a great if , Just wan 7 to say thanks to you all for helping me learn Z Q 1.4 34. is-QQ L! 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'WJ1 "W 1 1 f Wg! 1 Mya f gffej 'WC 'J ' WM2fff,3ftfff W? ffy gf ' 5553 51 fvzxfgg f'1W-fgkffff '11 1 ff 1 1 1 fl git' Q4 Z21,,1Z1411,Q1f1511i'1 'J '1' ' 1 4' 'f ' fjgyy 11?23115f1:1f5,jf1G21,1yg ' 1 X 71W 4 f1 ' 14 11 11 111201 127 11fff1 f11 111 11 1 1 I ft' iff' ffr 4 1 f 1 ff 1 1 y 11 ,1 11 4 "W Q 1 35 ff ffff if UM f1'1 4 MARTINEZ CAUFOHNIA 1 " faire aff 1: 11 " , 1 1 1 ,X 1 1 1 ,, 4.3.01 3' rw.: 1 1 HQWAQ11 , 1,921 71 11,16 , ffwf 1 ,,f1:4i!f41,41af1h1f1 1f:113145!fg624f 1h.1y,21 1 a1111ff '1 1111f1f?tT1e1 Coast Guar was able to ocure his bod and 1 1 1,,,1yf 1?,,,, fcJfj0! fZ7?fZ9yf if 1 ,gg AW447 1105 1 B ff fnfd 11 4115? blame at so far the sou! as sts!! roaming free f 1f11 fffff X f M1 1141 IC 17,,ri?f, My 1 31114511 1 , 1 f ,jgcj A gtxtelgtt YGWBSK Joe Loots where s home the answer ff 4351 Z 11f W4 If 115'1f y V ,M 11 eigfi gray drstm ursh between Northern and Southern gif iccca , ,,, , 9 0 north :Ps another wortdw--Gocfs Country " sjeitt tour year with the crew an various 'f 6e58rS'iiMs "Just tu 'stay an shape" Havmg hrs own sdea on how academy tate shoutd be, Ted set hrs own pnontues and pretty much stuck to them Have a good tame, educate thy mind, stay In shape, and the MBS Sphttmg up and gomg dtfferent drrectlons rs the blggest drawback to graduation There IS a proper vuewpemt to everythmg though Think of all the reumon parties " Joe Loots buds you all good luck and closes wuth a famous quote from your common run of the mnll Gutter Strutter, Go for It N ,, JOSEPH CORNELL LOADHOLT 7 BEAUFORT, SOUTH CAROLINA It I lust do my thing and you do yours, N f I f , , We stand in danger ol losing each other I I And ourselves. - g 5, ,MQ f, -VA, aaer I A Y It . . . . I sara if reaur I Bm not In N119 world tv 'WB UP to YOU' SXPGCYHYIOHSI eefal . . . sfie Nlj.: it eu Z But I am in this world to confirm you , I e gg R at I tfit, ff, As a unique human being. 5' I -!,, g . aasef In , And to be confirmed by you. s I Zd' Q -X Xi X. , V , Vg y 5 ,, .1:,,, 9 ,.,z Y AI VAA., L W ji , , g 1 5 X :,qqy 'raly 'aaa We are fully ourselves only in our relation to each other, I 1-R .,.' ' 2 O. '1..,' 5 If ,','- . . S' e I 'I I ' The I detached from a thou dlslntegrates. I do not find you by chance, I find you by an active life Ol reaching out. Rather than passively letting things happen to me, I can act intentionally to make them happen. I must begin with myself, trueg But I must not end with mysell: The truth begins with two. y Walter Tubbs 33" ,v 1 I F I i i I I F f I li I I n 1 EDDIE VINCENT MACK EVERETT, PA When Eddie first appeared at CGA in the summer ot"-1 he knew that st wasntf quite the same as that small town in Pennsylvania. ln tact, most people in Everet probabty think that the Coast Guard and National Guard are one and the same. Nevertheless, Ed felt that he was way ahead ot the game. He already knew that the pointy end of the ship is the front for is it the bow'?J! As Ed settled down to the academic curriculum, he started to struggle for the Dean's List. After one semester, he realized the attempt was futile, and instead was satisfied in attaining Comm's List numerous times. Trying to forget his academic headaches, Ed enjoyed IB softball. tennis. and volleyball. Most of all, he got his big thrills rand scarsl from tossing around his M1 rifle and bayonet. and co-commanding, for the drill team. He enjoyed the praise l??j he recieved from Captain Otto Grahm for the rifle that was temporarily stuck by th point of the bayonet in the basketball deck. Oh well, he at least finished Villanova Drill Meer. Dtpringfhis his '59 away from the ffreform his of humor., the Ed thoroughly ctfqgeqand hopefully as were did d if KENT PALMER MACK . PISCATAWAY, NEW JERSEY Thank-you Everybody I don't know what to say . . . This is such an honor. However, I would like to thank a few of those who helped to make this all possible: First: The Lord, for giving me the strength to get up at reveille for four years. Czecko, for being my first roommate and closest friend Joanne, for just being her Craig, for his excellent coaching and friendship. Mrs. Pope, for teaching me everything you wanted to know about Social Amenties, but were afraid to ask. Coach Tucker, for making my track career possible. Dr. Slimak, for helping when it all seemed for nothing. My Mother, for weathering the onslaught in the kitchen during leave And finally, to the Academy and the Class of '78 for making it all worthwhile. Thank-You I 1 x X' xm I , , ,ff 4, My ,1.,, MM ' MH AGMQ ,, ,W Cf ,,W X 4f siwwf W,,gpgn ,'l9Y"'. ., MLW' N I W I K' ' 5 -' ' - ' ' V 'rf ' Manny sw "fr ml 12-Q -I V2 :r'351-- .rw- .7 X 1 'sr GERARD MASSAD NEW LONDCN, CONNECTICUT Each in His Own Tongue A fire-mist and a planet, A crystal and a cell, A jellyfish and a saurian, And caves where cavemen dwell, Then a sense of law and beauty, And a face turned from the clod A Some call it Evolution, And others call it God. , 5 'Ui' A haze on the far horizon, The infinite, tender sky, The ripe, rich tints of cornfields, And the wild geese sailing high, And all over upland and lowland The charm of the goldenrod, Some of us call it Autumn, And others call it God. A picket frozen on duty, A mother starved for her brood, ' ' Socrates dfmkmg the hemlock T And Jesus on , , , , ,,f f.f,f,f, , f,,' ,ciflyfr ,V ,,V,, 1, , If f ,f f ' f ,f Q, f f 'f f " f -2,-,f,wf-ff ,Img - And millions who, humble and nameless, -f x ,f My .ffzwff V '. ,f,3.+,ff,f f,,, ,, ' The straight hard pathiwayffplQCl,,,,, , T ' ' ff " ff V ' 'f ff, ON! M 'W f ,wsu Some call it Consecration l 'd d f Wi is - And others call it God. William HerbertfCarrut,hjfI1, Wy vf, ,ff,f, T7 X fy ,ffzffrzp W X QVQWV , :uf DAVID G. MAYLUM PLACENTIA, CAL. David is a rare breed of man. Originally from Michigan he now hails from California. He has deeply added something very special to the lives of those close to him. For those of you who did not bother to get to know himg well, you just missed out. Like a true prophet, David is different. He strongly sticks to his beliefs and committments. The most obvious of which are his love for Christ, and his desire and willingness to joyfully serve in the Coast Guard. He is one of the rare few who really enjoyed life at the Academy. He himself admits that it is hard to tell whether he was made for the Coast Guard or if the Coast Guard was tailor made for him. As a definite believer in "Leadership by Example" his life has been an inspiration to subordinate and superior alike. His ultimate goal is to become the Coast Guard's expert on search and rescue, and he has a good start already. David's choice of sports trace-walking and cross-country skiingj as well as his love of music, and his claimed Scottish heritage serve well in rounding out a description of David. Also, he is willing and very able to share and express his life in poetry. fs-nil?" -fam -' -Z If 4 2- f .Q 1-1 figs- 2 'wits V eggs V fy , 3' gi . 1-zf, fzqgi ,ff-:,,, ,p.,ce'-,.-V, ' f.,' ft ,. X PA. ' f QW.. S' . 'M . 4 .sfzfgifif-,:s, ri l l E l lift llf' sf? L lr, N. -Lfg -fwfff, ' f f Being rejected byiveral average colleges, Coast Guard was snowed over and accepted this guy. J He surprised himself with a Commandants List arid a few Deans Lists in his formative years, but then came r to the realization this was no way to enjoy yourself at his academic scholarship and accepted a full time i rowing scholarship and? from a man suffering from derangernent. Hewas promised glory and fame, gf? found out he signed his life away to frostbite, fatigue, aifdfregulations he did try to ,make the most out of every encqgfntergd, Sometimes at his own in but at least can say he enjoyed his ,experiewgeyat the Academy. ROBERT WAITE McCARTHY Ill : i f Zicollege. Consequently, a fter a few class ones he shed ff fa ff f ff if ,W f f callouses, and a lot of greatmemories. - i ,Although he never achieved harmony with the rules D fa 7'77ff' f. f , f- fi , e fryff , 1,fa,95W f f f fx7V27-, a M44 ff! ,,.- .gfj ,V V753 Q , f7f!ZMfQ,j3 s - af, f vf f V ,, 11,16 -I E, ,K ,,,y ,'-' f We .I fa f f .- ui- if? 77 i.- -Qff w'f:f,,zv"',, , , , ff., 4, , .,f ,,4j,4 ' i rrrf A i fQE1fW6? 0, 14.,ff-',4Mfgimfxg?,0,fz,,5afif2f f ififf' Wm , ffyyz 4 V 7'Wf'w ' f 'Q 1,Z'42'4'1f,4L'-'mm Q' ff' ' ,f-',gzf:,4Q'if 1:f5,,gjg4,iyf X fa, ,Q V , x f 7 2 ,,,p,,a 7 "" si 'H :ki 2 135 1'f IW 4.4 DWIGHT KEITH MCGEE LAUREL, DELAWARE A ls. 1, "Bones" came to CGA from the quiet little town of Laurel in the peaceful little state of Delaware. Never taking too kindly to people hollering in his face, he was somewhat dismayed by the military system and its methods during his first being one to give up so soon "lt gets better", he Weeks turn into months ou know it, it's too his mind? Bones and his dog, Fisa, and intelligence. gave rowing a try and bef ng him most every day for four years. the crew team, but only because of by an to 'make is ggwfshould he him after graduation,'Bones will be in 2112 to 3 years. X f ffff 3 .,,,., , Z' A Q-ng, '11 ii ill!!! if an yum f I "rv-.W ..., ,-f',x Q14 Y' Q--. f -wx.. 0:5-hm an-...,,,,b.,. Q O svn... . T' ' - ' figs f JAMES ALLEN MCKENZIE ROANOKE, VIRGINIA "Sticks" hails from Roanoke, Virginia, and once you know it he's not likely to let you forget it. His friendly easy going manner, his southern drawl, his worship of the tropical sun, and his love for fine women are quite characteristic of this southern gentleman that we've all come to know over the last four years at CGA. Although Sticks never has become accustomed to the rugged New England climate, he maintains in the winter he seems to find some consolation either drinking some "warmH cider in front of a fire and or with a voluptuous young woman sharing some body heat. In the summer, you can usually find sticks on the beach with the "Been in one hand and a tall cold drink in the other, or cruising in the 'fBluebird', and listening to some southern jam, and then again you may find him with something taller but definitely not cold when the party is over. But your best chance to get a hold of Jim Dandy occurs during the academic year, in his room. Books are quite another matter for this dude, an exception to his rule of the thumb "party time is any time', . . . His driving ambition, determination, and desire to succeed do not allow him to take his studies lightly, which is justified by his results. lt is these qualities, along with his natural ability to make friends, which will carry Jim through the Coast Guard as a truly competent officer. We're sure that he's gonna do just fine, and you? 3-,ai.,gg,4w.'::i:,:t, -f V, V.. A' -'i'.'1'ht:'-'J ' N ,Ev iv .1 i,4XA:.iel,,, r--17,541 V 1 Hsin. we J J wwf - ,Q S L , ' - 5'- ' 1-s ,QL Q 'Z - S jf- 5 "' -1 AW. J 'Q r 4 tv Y " Q , sf-.f-new I . . L, f W, K 0' . , .. -v-W g f - 1 6AQ,.i'x1 . X , I 3 'L l E Us 'ist 'N 1452 F 5, T' P 3 'Lge' IQ ,PE 55',jQ Fung C 'Wil 'FUI S' TB! 'lmll LLOYD MARK MCKINNEY ONTARIO, OREGON The windswept height of a mountain can measure the depth of a man's soul. The churning depths of the ocean can measure the height of his spirit. To be true, a measure must touch the edges. the outermost limits of the measured. lf those limits stretch towards infinity a man truly has faithg a faith structured by humor. Most men are never measuredg afraid to lean past the middle for fear of falling off the edge. A lack of faith, trueg but worse yet they have missed life altogether! 5 D , V P I L.. s 'H all ab 5 X 5 9 ffvz ,-kt W., -F.i2., ,W . Q 1 a i M 1 Q 34 11? ,' YV l f ' .f W 'Q 1 .ar 3 Ei THOMAS J. MURPHY SOUTHBRIDGE, MASS. Tom, better known as f'Murph", came to the Academy to seek knowledge and adventure. He will leave with both but heavy on the adventure part. He is one of the few to survive the four years and remain an electrical engineer and is known for his wizardy in electronics. He is still the only cadet to have his own personal computer in his room and this is only fitting for the president of the I.E.E.E. He is a distinguished "jeeper" and a real maniac behind the wheel. As he sets out on one adventure or another the backroads of Massachu- setts will never be the same. As the Academy loses another fine cadet the Coast Guard will gain a fine officer. 4 1' " ffl ' 1 ffvf , f , ,,,,, Ziff, 4 ,4 M, " X ff? f i . , ,, QQW ww A Qui' 6' s ' A S5 Vw ky j346fffl54 Q-Q27 it l ,A xy' f' 't 1 1 ff 4 Mu N ,' 1. u f V 'X f . .1-2 5111 2 V YQ I. ff i. 1',fg f - Kilt V 'C Mlfziff iz 3, fn, BRUCE RCBERT MUSTAIN SPRINGFIELD, oi-no Bruce Robert Mustain came to the Academy the top of his class from Springfield, Ohio. A football star from way back, young piece of dawg musto was drafted into l.B. competition, where he astounded his opponents with his footwork in soccer, that is when he wasn't captain of the National Champion Three-to-Six Pit Club. Dawgness served on the Standards of Conduct Board, and also during his last two years here represented the class of '78 as it's class president. Moose-Dawg, being the Joe Jock Engineering type snype that he is decided to screw all the guys who went into the Marine Engineering option and signed up as well. There in the bowels of Mac Hall he earned the famed and well deserved triumph of the Golden Scissors Award, given to the number one slash every year. When no one else would have the lab done, young Dawg would have it typed and turned in two weeksiearly, with exiraffcredii. During his first class year,6Musto could always be found out at the wife, Lynda's, house. She, and'Musto have been sweethearts since the sixth-grade-poorgirl. Musto will long be remembered, in Hotel Company because the fumigator's can't get the Borkum Riff off the walls. One could always hear down hall: Comter . . . Mango . . . Musto! f M39 dm X W' 'HPA 4 7 7 'VYWWXWWWW if MUTH May the four winds blow you safely home I'lI tell you where the four winds dwell In Franklin's Tower there hangs a bell It can ring-turn night to day It can ring like fire when you lose your way God save the child who rings that bell, It may have one good ring, Baby you can't One watch by night, one watch by day I UWT 1 ,414 fm , 'f,sY99499F Some come to laugh their past Some come to make it one more Which every way your pleasure If you plan! ice, you're gonna ln Franklin's Tower the four Like four lean hounds the Wildflower seed in the sand and wind May the four winds blow you home again Grateful Dead if Arrlvlng from awsmall tc old- CGA, Ggry found hams Swab sumrrier Wengv by meeting' challenges, Uibbie. Lktademics f - ,KJV ' .Q,a!'H' NORTH STONINGT d3f6l'l1!lllBd he be produclw' 6 with Debbie, and 2' 5 just looking and for this ,i if 1 Vi, X. A" '. . '34-,gn .fi 75' Liga Wg '31 wg' ' 14 f'75,'.'5" 'lima .sw 554 , The future appears forward to marriage and looking ,- "W 4 W? 54469: , RICHARD AINSWORTH Nlf:KLE as i l Rich Nickle came traipsing into New London from San iygtntonio, Texas, signed on with Whiskey One-"second to and found out for the rest of us what ,Q n Fourth of July morning Though he a 4 eout in the olgqyadrangle, Sierra strokes well and spent four years as a fixture on team With the rest of the boys, he became a f member of the infamous DA 78 and we could unt on his ith ermgs, ching gh, and his ,,,-ff,gf'f-an - f,.W,,,,,. , , ye zw:6C9fz7Qw',6f4' f f ,l 4,, tiff! f:2QiZff,Qf, Nick s d ad pan humor to liven any it be crossing the God Star at SorWbr5ro Nick could ss really came brigadeqraining half, Candy, whom we 4 June tubes WI was one of the first 0568 had him thrown in the of third class year. the bum and part with us fond for it wont be 3 as , s 2 , Q , fwf"1'ff ., ' 4' f f' - V v 1 , Y uf 'Vita f wit 'f' klftiflvigf' "Cf 5. 251-27? iff' 1' 5 ' f' ff' 'ZX 'lv . , v'fL ' . ,.f,"2C2,'f ' WWW 42' 'i7ff'W'f- W' Q -f , flfiiffl ,trifih Q ""' my 9, ,,fv1e57 ,.g,f,.. a Q , , iii. ,rf Vv,VV, Kevin arrived at CGA June day In 74 w one thought, this would be road to t H peter. That attitude has s theref' ere two ways to achieve an way just for the to find any e e never and Kevin became a list. Second class ed a turnmgjlnt in CG crew which admitted During that spring break's annual crew not only did he become a worthy speedway, he also helped form Steve McQueen would one could crew When not his home, either sights much him as Kevins this is portrayed the is an engineer. 14 think But Ke N- . A' 'Q X . K ,xc 1 if W as-5, 1 fi Q fd! , Zfffky r ff' ff f QWQQQ , f 'Q Zip" ff, f ' raz yfixi f rfrfliwfgfffff f' j,fy,,ry, f f,f,L,,,' y 4, 544, f'z,,f,f,! , Erffwg, wg, Q gg' Q ,471 WW ,.,!,, ' iffy Zfzhyfg yy? V f f ' X ir, V, I Chg, Qi! X Zh, !rifz,f,ff,jffij f no f ww fwvifm f Q, , ', fg,g4,f ff'f7f5i Cf2Qif5'f! ff X ff ' Wgff, ww ,iw , - ,fy ww yfffff. , , f ff f Qyzgjy, 1, ,,g 5 I M1 aww A 4, 'fyfyffafcff ,WV 0,4 , , , MMM 9,eQ,f-ifwypzffwnffrff f r 1 TM ' ' , if f ,V 7 5 'zfficmzzr r 4 , ' ' , WQWT VO' ,Cf ' ff' f fp f 4 fg,f,f,c2g:! Qjfyi f ,f , f X O'NElLL, NEBRASKA , Riding in on a song, pickin' and grinin' onthe banjoo , and hoping to sail the seven seas, Michael Hugh chose V C.G.A. as his home. Some say he came from Nebraska, others believe California, but those of us who know him it was a bar in Burly, Idaho where he's a member in 2,5 standing with the 1f ankard Club. All we know is that l might find,hil11 ,tlying an airplane, playing a clean j f of Rugby, driving area Pontiac or dating some Qi ' daughtetnfpl-lis plalnsrare first for a great white fW X , eyes,a'Mobile,a fewflater. Wherever he goes you F , that hismusica, his air hom, and his Irish follow. l . X ly aff v, U , , E s if 2 Z V. 1 X, XX Nil gm I f F53 ,'II :II jI,'I' , I, I ' I I ' If ' ' " Q ' ' , I ,iff ' f I 7 I 'I I Q ,I X Ig, , IQ , I I I,, fn ,. ,f III L'zI"' I'III , ff ' , , IgI,fIi ,,QIIjfI, , III, , ' X ary 7,6 ' f II In 717' Lf mmf I L ndoma , ,,,, I I I , I I - yv Callie to 0 III I' out: ,,,. , II 1, I I .,I I ' , 0 ,II I I!,:II ss I I -' h h 5 JI ,f I :III ernle York ,W W WI, - , ,I V, Q ,, f . r , IW ZII 66" 'IIIIIILI' III' ' J 1 I II' II e , -I XII I II ' I' I . 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I J Q 45:3 ll ' 'M' 2, '12 KM" -df' ' w if' I ' ' ' I L ' 5 1, f S ' I L ! 1 if '1 l ' 4' ., Z, ' lf 1 h Qu :I KQVAL' 'ffwlz' .l ' 1 I ' 'T 1 G1 .. I . ' f n. . Q ! Q' Kgs' x li gl .Ai .x' ' ,- I F .X y' lg ,':i ' .9 n, . x 4. 'g -0' 2' W ia" n" 1 v ' '. 4 ' n, l 'l - - A H - I 'v Q 9 3 ,,, ., nv, ' 'l?""" Y .y gf gr' Ar X N, 29 - - 75,25 . E 1 ' -LZ . . I- fgiglvgipgf-,z-iifg ' ' ' ,ms lg Effi- ,, , we ww- .- , EP Q ., - 'W Q .ia yn Q., -3-LQ! , sl 1.-' Q' Ye, ggmfc-'iipfir ' Y' aw' . xgwfgf ,K 5- fi-f',g?tq7, 2 I , P NI' if '5 -. , - -ffl' 1 ' ,-1 21lQu.ri?f:,,,-'ffsff '- . -15 - 'Eii ' f in 5-?'Lfi 4? . f - Q .,h 2 JMR 2145? ,, - "lf - :wi-rw-A " -.rf ' 2--fffif'-. - u r :ln -1 3,5701 - 4 1 " - 5 55 , 11 , ,.-f- ' eff . -T E-ffsf. i' N "fav, . , ,, -W ,M-i g,, S' :Jrsi 11-1? 651-'Qi 'A JOSEPH GORA PICKARD KAHUKU, oAHu, HAWAII 1 af I It s been four long years that I'II never forget. Now that it's over I'II be glad to head home to KAHUKU, a small village on the north shore of the island of OAHU. vi 4 r ' J 4.2QEg5fQ5 Q1 H - X' "A+: 42 ug ,- Q LQ, ., , ,wzk rx., , 3: ,,., A mf f 52' L - .xqr " f ' V. - aim: ' wJ2Y,?f4'.,, ,- K ' 1- fmgf.-3,fgw,Q S-'fp-1155521 '. . 5-192-f v 2, v ,y,,V,A1v Q 'j , Kia-Tinvgiu'-, -' ,-I vw-fu f 3-if ,, 4 V.-5. - ,ea :Ay-5,-,-? ,g,f,g -xg .A . firm...ew--,Wf V 4' - f- 'wi' 4:1 - ' ' r xp. f . 32--LM' ' ' ' :lf 6193 f f?l5?f5fff'3?fL' .','Lf Q53 Y.-, K fy-' .Jia -Jififsl'-f,i' aj' -,gf f Q -warg.. . , , .1 rmgff 3 ,-,Q,,f, ,,.- sv 4 .,,v 1z'g,1g gg, ' '.,q-gy. , Maw ,fi ii " 322 .4- , W ,., A . ,L , G, .1 fy, ,. 1 P' 0 f X R, ,.,, -Q ,W uf w ,gr V? , . w4?,F,? 4 as ' r 0 vi we iii? an A 52? if M if 79 ,f hm ,H 2 v Q-5.1?1 '2 2 ,Ji Q 1 4 f ,, - 't, 'L -' 'P' iff" Y , 'r "fl " 4 In rm im CN, A ..,. ,, .-I.. v .U W. . if' dr, 'Q ,we - : A 3 ,- 5,534 , ,.-,w:m-- --J -sv. ,,y,i.,w ,- ,,,, , , A 1 A 5e,,.f,, ,,, , we ffm -p - Q-ae? W ?ME PYXQQ f V -fn"""M 1 2- u-nw-fx .4 1-uw W.-.5 .4 1 -v-ww' 11-avg-4-movin 4 vfgsvn-wn1.. 4 wu-v 104' Jfwdbvvf V' N I k h6X'm geme 9 all .v fr- ,gw 'llgvfiw ,310 419,59 4.1 'fa X-'N il5b:"'fl'1. -uf. , , ..--,,..,...,.., .... . .. vi -E X. 0' -5 f I "Y" MY' 41" 1 'Y - , 'i?'?1' 'J'fE'f"' 1' gvligjf X -1 ' . ' 9 ,' ff", , '. Q k "'1 ' 741' KX -,'LV'f!Tf' 1v' ' -- , '5. g 1' N 5 .X ., ff, , , 'ls aft' 451.35-, . 'nw Z.:-fl, 'ff' ' 1.-'L -F ff ' ' FF' 'gif' af '. ', ,'- -"Q A ' 1' 4 :,,,, 4' 1.1. ' N 5. .4 T .ff :jf , A 'Q' .. ......Qn-5. Q.. . -...' -.. .- .P..Jc.. "U are it Mgt -V. I ... mf IW Ak ' I 1-v5"f'H 4 ' V 'TT ,I -fav 0 ' Q Y " ' , ' X 5 .v,f . .Tl J. 'Laci PAUL A. PREUSSE CHESTER, ILLINOIS Paul was thrilled to become a member of the bureacracy, but still apprehensive as he drove through the gate on that fine summer morning back in June of 1974. He had come from the Land of Lincoln in search of power, fame fortune, however, he found none of these, at least Sit until he learned to play the horses. Then enlisting the aid of his close associate, Moish, Paul kept Hertz England Third chills: Embassy in Paris at 2h as he galavanted across the New during 4lc year. with it many thrills and O'clock barely escaping arrest 1? '-wwf QAM' A' Paul the help from to the business at "relaxed" attitude towards grades 'for N9 decided to show that Academy, result he improved his class First class summer l ,our headquarters in D.C. For six weeks, HB G-0l.S,, though not ,with some yy extra-curricular 5ctivities.1Ft. Qelveif l a special place in his hearth A I ' As Juliet company. commdnderid Paul put his three pfnvioys As a result of his W a lot as he ventures out into I l got lfiel' bf... 035599 I 3' :P QL, L7 .-in QE-6 - A tgkgiism X 4 'Z ,Q , nail 5, - -'Tw -vn-,.-.:A.vg.,,.f,,.- .many any . ee... Y . gpg.:-., RONALD JAMES RABAGO AUSTIN, TEXAS "But it isn't playing the game,'i he said, And he slammed his books away, "The Latin and Greek l've got in my head Will do for a duller dayf' "Rubbish!" I cried, f'The bugle's call lsn't for lads from school." 3. ' , D'ye think he'd listen? On, not at all: So I called him a fool, a fool. Robert Service Never to be one to be intimidated by the regulations, Ron was always known to have a good time. Whether it be on the rugby field, the parties afterwards, or any number of situations, his quick wit and good humor always could bring a laugh. Being an engineer, he always gave the "softer scienceu boys a hard time. It seems, however, he could never quiteconvince them that the life of a snipe was the only way to go. After a wild first two years, Ron got settled down to the-books and remarkably enough, got off the Commandant's'black list and on to the Dean's good list. It's amazing how the promise of lower insurance rates can motivate abpersonl i f V . -V i I Having ianiitch ,under his feet,'Ron was constantly on the move. Firsticlass year, he traded in his welltraveled thumb for agmoreiiconvenient form of transportation. This was his firstlove, namely' a shapely red 442, When given his freedoni,-hestcouldi be seen flying out the gates and on down the road to parts unimuwnl. With his-eyes set on an .engjyneeringbiltet.any'ialace warm, Ron will be going forth ewilhra ,,,' 9 attitudexandfa ,desire to succeed. Best of luck! ,f I 5 .5 tl aj -.,'.'1:vqT,:Vf-pgs, 5- x let:-,Q fy, 1 . l,?V:.x.5.', -.1 Q ,A Is.. ., ' -. V .4 75 ,A 'gk -I .cl-L. ' M1213 1 f . v ' ' - ' .- ' ft ' 'wr'-5 f 4- .'usiff1.z'm ' wt . - . YA I. z vlight. .auf J- , +3,W,.f'1:',i. F-, in V, 41.,"'f,:,3y,', , - gg -I ,, 41, H., .,- wi NVQ -J' .1 , .. 1 , - R' . ,-9 ., . , I , , Q 7,44 ,- , 1- in f' fd' ' f' ,-.. it ,J .. -- ,yi- , , , , ,M -,rj ,ei gi , - gag . , t ,,A,..L,b.4, ' bfwgyfl vlrll , M I A, . H .IF 1:...,'f, 1' A .:.+ f I.. ' A V ,7Af1gg3Zf,g Q.."2Ea,, V Q3 r ' T. .il . 5 I ' L39 1-ui, ,4- .A -. 5:5 . 1,,-f, ,,y-m,,lf- 1. ,Q i at. , A -.',,',vrf"-7- ' . . 3 'ihfswfiff I gi. 1 ' , v -avgvi' x ' M with X ,Q niv. -2: ""'.. ,, ff, -, QV . 12.42 i' A ' ibwh A ""' ., '.n',,.,...,,,,..,,.1-Q-4 ,,V V,.. I .NA . P , W I MICHAEL P D oumcv. MESACHUSETTQ' 5 Q w Mike's four years at the Academy have beezrg marked by an unfailing good nature and 5W1ever-ending arch for good beer and good timeghl-laving proven that e could be as military as the rest of 'em by becoming'a drill down ace making Comm' ' fourth class year then sights on be mg New When not divlhgout of hotel rest of the Three Sheets to lives of Qzen a 'YN past there and the Coast or the 78 freshmen rugg a host of memories, from his to the m ny times he set Rugby dlsaccord with the Dean and the has swept all before him with his and served with integrity as a the Rand Memorial Groove in will be tradingsvinihii sweet chariot for a van and roaring off to prove in the books but fx , fy. W5 14" ap.. Q ft' Vx jx, , fi , W fig f 7 1'-'fr , , M.. ,. fy W Q ws. m 1, fy ,, nj. f' W ,f, X77 fr ST N RATTI ' I .lt VILLE, MARYLAND Q af 7 1 Afierfspendi first eighteen years of his me . to Q . - - Q "' aroufgdthe Coast Steve finally decided to goin. He 1 it qujzfkly found out being in the Guard is a lot p fit ' d '1 Aff n' fn ht u "' t afferent than just aroun i. er is A g Ap W W I from Washington on One, the Admiral's kid Nm! got the shock of his life. The red carpet vanished in front ' 't"' of his eyes. He had to put hob-nobbing with 'tbrassf' on Q- ' 15 l the back burner, settling for the social amenities offered t A at the traide school. p Battif never worried muchgpout grades while at the tg , . Academy-there was a college education to be gained. fe.. t. M classrooms ranged from the ski slopes of Vermont 'b if to the beachers of North Carolina. When not touring the P g countryside, Burr did manage to spend a little time at i the Academy. Many a study hour was wisely spenwtyligw-'4'f c i zfenjoying favorite television shows or chalking upkthetotd A ,I A Mpool cue. Steve had close calls with aiitiitouple academic y subjects, but pulled through easily in the end. With tour 5 fi semesters of introductory Physics under his belt. he now-feels confidentyhe can identify an ohmic material within seconds at the mere request of a senior officer. i ' Nevergone' to let life get him down, he always X plannghzigwways to escape its X ' f f thr w' cks round e un o o ing ra a to well-planned schemes, maintain a portion of his sanity for four years. Though there are many areas Steve is certainly no expert in, he will be able to do a good job anywhere, and have a good time doing it. We wish him luck in the former, there is no doubt about the latter. l t 3 X ar 1 : 1 i I! w , .X . 'Q I Q!!! l 3 l N M 5 ug ffl' X I t . ar hh, !'QQ ,- r.. . -T .. R wb, ' L.'.g,-gy -...WH 'lhvdf A ' -. - .H -. :km lk 'UH far-at rg: H61 It l E Q I S FA Fw- if ' 3, 32 .X .1 X- ""' a Jvifo . . Q Q V If Qn ,ti " 1 f5N 'gf ,,!?,,, V, , ff 2 "" 2725 ny If pew ,fff , , L,fc,,ifwf f X 1' 7 , ,,7f,ff-,,,,,f , f ,,,, ,f,,.,,f,7,, W f fwffwf nf, 'fm fff,,!,3,AM,,,f,,,, , V f',',f,yff,f'45fM, , f, fffyf 4 , gyfffzf Jay, f, ,, , fgff 74, ,C ,, ff,,f2w, f f f 'f f,f'fzfLfg,4ifimef, f f ,yn X ffyzffif ,f 5 aff fl ,fl ,' Q if,f?5Q7fyW,f ff , , ,, , "3?'+"5y ,Mm f 5 'HY J, ROBERT E. REININGER TOKYO, JAPAN Press! On 0' win ' i nothing is more common than unsuccessful men w ith talent. Genius will notg unrewarded genius is almost a proverb. Education alone will notg the world is full of ed- ucated derelicts. Per- , sistence and determination alone are omnipotent. if "" Q fi, E., ,gil vygnstfn, 4-lm' U- 5 , sph, 1 if 3 " ,:- ' I .4 cf' ' ' ax , Fzitf. "F, , ft 1 if,,'?.' 4- ' 5, 'am ' if W3 - ,aa 'yfflf-fs - fa if Q, HM,-.M, -4 ,.,.,,f ,Q-tg, ,,f. ,, 4, ., ,fe-s ,z,,fy,.f V, .f y , g,i1gef+ff:-f"'f'f if 1519: LGF .V m4?ff?'2?f M5413 ff 5 Z1 'iff 13- ,2 . , z K ,Jig ,Wi 4 egg,-f '-me -'ir 1 ,.f1-.aw , yew- :1 V. ' ., ,1 'za :,:f:w1f fvzyt "fn , , ,-4 .4 .7 1, f??9f-wzf"'ff'ffff ,:1ffi2.z:, f',,w:,.. , efvygff,-.,.,,,,,.-uf, ,rm ,ff ,. V ff' . ',5?,:f7vTC"? . P' ' 'f if W me 'iff . ,Q , JI y57"jf'w7fQ ,fi.7"'I1?F " Az" " '526,ffefd "f ,f ,Z:44g4 " 51, 5, W. ,,..,51fg,, 415294,-V., M41 1 ,r 'W 'J 43- ,w,,,' '- 'A ' ffl? f-Afwzf 55111371 Q f ' f .,e4,yf, ,,,w,... 4, ,A , ,.,,,.w,.,.,:fs....u.,. 4, , cw-.. X 2 . I ig i t Qthattihe other game was also worth playing. KELLY PATRICK REIS CHARLESTOWN, iNoiANA fqf: Af.,a, .Always a Hoosier at heart, Kelly brought the good new oflflttaiana basketball to anyone who was willing to listen. Since Bobby Knight wasnit interested in his talents, Kelly travelled to far off Connecticut. However, he soon found that the 'ffree rideu to CGA wasn't exactly all that tree. ili' T'f5ZiN,ot being blessed with much strength, quickness, or ljumping ability, Dr. Basic somehow managed to make the starting line-up for three years. Yes, basketball was his fancy, but one month ot restricted status helped him see tsvenamqugn his hair didn't always fall in place, the grades usually did and Suptls list was a great compliment to his athletic abilities. . Kelly will be heading tor golfing weather after graduation, but not without many great friendships and experiences ,toyaid him in his Coast Guard career. as . ., A... '14 "a' 'S W' ? I i W I I s s if so it 4 x 'Yi '9- Pflll MQ it 5 .ne ' ,S 35: 'Hr V Q E rv- . if BOB REYNOLDS . Q in NORTH CALDWELL, J., l've never seen anyone with more determination origp sports field. He works hard-you can tell by the way he chews gum. His iron will adds to a musculared form. Who can oppose him as he rotates his palm, utters "No wgyglnq way", and chomps that gum. Built into th3gf,ya.thletio.jb9d is is a Jersey rhythm thatgoesrback to 'the Jukes. But its not all sports. and tunes ylk never want to be cornered in a room witlfig test. They dontt call him Absorbo b9C3U8g g f0,ig x i'l16fflC hair of his. I remember once he sho W g iypfaceiflian the Dean's List. Dean had a coronary but . '- .1 ibn do it all along, all he needed w QUIUBNCGLWHIQQ he Lf . f f ' received from the man A Called 4. Weynolds. ' 1, to M New I . f ,ifaiift past . . . Bob, that a tree shall heart felt words moaned in my 4 . ioyce . . . WSW ies iflig 1 ' N- mf'- W...,,,NN , fl! " . , 1 ! - A xx . iQ, -., fx xxvqx x I s X A. 'HBE . 5 .,a'fH' x 1 4 s 'S . N hw K . ,Y ,ahilxx Elin, ' 'a V: . . - all yy ,xigl -hi, 3 ' .P 'XT COT: 5 ,f ,Q S HF. ul' Sm 791' .1149 Quai, . lofi wi" 4-,Qi i fl . ,5 fix, , ., Q., A 'W ,211 W, 3 .1-Mt 70" ' .. A '- 7 ...KA-QQ, V ,,.vk' A, ' Q L, J vi ?- ,, -- M X .Qt ,W , 0 - y K5 lk v .rj . 5- . -.1 "" f f . y ,H " Vs x . , , r aw' lg ly K 5 , In xl, gf X .L . I . VA A .t H -I gm' , ,, ",f 1 L 3 , ,. , km' .4 ri V gk ,n 1., -,ln' brwiasf N 5' agglf ref? 4 Q F A NK v . vi hai 1 if 4' J? x ,I f , gs. A M is Q kr, 'sf H1 I 5 EDWARD ARTHUR RICHARDS JR. MT. HOLLY, NEW JERSEY If there exists one cliche that best describes Eddie's stay at the Academy, it would have to be, "You can't keep a good man on the sidelines." It all started in the fall of 1974 when as a SWAB, he calmly announced to the head football coach that, "like it or not" he was starting the next gameg and after getting three penalties for having twelve men on the field the coach finally realized he wasn't kidding. E-man was temporarily sidelined again in the fall of 1976 when the Dean asked him if he wouldn't mind joining the "Professional Academic Team" for that season. But when 1977 came around, ,421 was back in action, off the sidelines, and doing better than ever. For three and one-half years Eddie has kept some beautiful company with a foxy brunette. I asked him if they were getting married to which he replied, "Well Howard, I'll think about that when she finally pops the question. I always was a better defensive player." If there is one thing besides that ball with points that Eddie will be remembered for, it will be his fantastic stories. The kind that helped ease the pain no matter how severe it happened to be. His stories existed simply to help his friends over the hard times. And even if they weren't 10006 true at the time, he has managed to clear up all but three of themg which he left until this time: No, C.S., her husband isn't still looking for you - l don't care what she said B.H., her birth certificate said 1964 - and Yes, J.P., there is a Santa Claus. Thanks - Dad, Mom and Denise RJ - s , , 7 . sv- ' N ,rf f A .,..a if xs 'N as use ,,'. X 9 s .- ,' .V 4 ff I YW f wt JV ' is , 1 1 'fas fx. g w 1 1 W f 3 leave many next Fou grim that and Class will high J EPH T. RIORDAN YORKTOWN, New voRK came to Coast Guard Tech out of the wilds County, New York, determined to on New London. The Summer of '74 left on Joe, the foremost being that the going to be different, to say the least! Class years found Joe slaving away with somewhere along the line, J.T. realized to life than just grades. After Luders Second Class summer, Joe was a took Europe by storm during First ower of London and the Champs Elysee Our hero definitely reached a new Formal in the Fall of '77, by the time he morning, he had reached a new low. bered by the boys of J Co., after he and it's a safe bet that he'll meet in the Guard the road leads him. ,,f , A 'V il! V gyyeefmf fryy, 'lm V f'l'l if 5 ggi: 2" 4155 af 4 rr "7 t Ni x I C if . ., ,Lv n I I m v WALTER "TIM" ROGERS BREMERTON, WASHINGTON Tim never really knew what was in store for him when he left Washington state to attend a typical New England college, C. G. A. Nevertheless, he soon learned to adapt and survive. Although Tim is no longer the quiet, innocent person he once was, he still remains your basic good guy. While he rarely volunteered for anything, he could usually be relied upon to help out in a bind. One of Tim's strong beliefs, is that we should always try to enjoy ourselves. This is largely responsible for his development from a social neophyte to the suave gentleman he is today. On those occasions when he did remain around the Academy, Tim could usually be found playing racketball, pinochle, bowling, or sleeping. Unfortunately, he realized, classes also required some time for studying, and he could often be found burning the midnight oil prior to a test. While he was never one to complain about much t?l, Tim is probably still complaining about spending his birthday aboard the Eagle second class summer. He lost a shakeout which he never attended. But don't worry buddy, we saved you a piece of cake and you even got a ribbon out of the deal. After graduation, the west coast will most probably be receiving Tim. Although he has made many friends in this part of the country, as Tim says, there is no place like Washington. While the Academy and his friends will miss him, the Coast Guard will be gaining a fine officer. " , , .,cl1 .,,., 'W ' Vfbpgs, ,, , , , Y , ,Q L. f, fy-z,"?f"' I ,J rg, 1 k fb ,,,, ,,,. ,Amy I .. . ,. ,,,.f,f,, -my, ,i 7 if ,1,mgf,,! yff,f,fg'f ' ' W! Qiflfgfl ,, ', f V ,- , wfyy ff fm, 'f - X J, 1 .V , wjf, M, f ,gay yi! iw 17, A , Way ,ffjff ff ' f f . ff, , f "V VV' rf kj I , ' fl ' -, fi V 1 , H ,, f wif' Q ,avi . V ,R K 2 F "MJ , Ve' I ,,K.A I ,-'- -fait- 4 f ,aj , i I ,C ' 1 lla f , V I ,rff J A 1 ae ff , 'i' lf!! 3,57 ,f ' , y Aa , If I f 5 4 W , 1. K '4a'N4.,,,M i i ,ff 1 l . Q I ' l .fs , ij! 4, 1 ,, ,iff ' V w 'L '77, V ' A , ff is fwff f'-L 75 f,f,zyd5f. f ' 1 i an -ff l ? " 'Zc 'W' "'fiw'62 429-,f.,iQ,if, 7 - , "1- V-. .'iZ12,1', ' --,QWCLA I 5' WF' I W 356 f I .flff-fp? . fi ' V 4' f ap 'farm ,, A? V, X , fi 4., ,fy If ..kV V955 , V fr A ,.,. . X7 : X X ' "ff N5-? ff' f 0 , I ,f ' 'f if2f:1j3 f.1:" :1',. 'ff' , fnfffaf 7, I, f 4 I . f ,,z.,4,A5fif a - ' ' -i ' V azz M EJ.-is if zffpv Cf- ' P- V - I X ,f ,,, V ,ff 4. , ,V ! ,rjxvnxg if 7, 'I . , ,V , ,, I hir' , , ..,i,A2f?,t4.i, ,, A axial? F yd F ...iv i i ' ,ff f ' .. V i a 'f' ' "Ziff , 'lf' if 'nf ,, " f 1 71722 ' , , ,, f' , . , - "f22f1f wfffjfgi v , , X X I ' - fff-fr, y 15, if fun, fy, ,5,V,:r5f,fg!r ' j .xyy gif ,V Af! gg ' 'gigip ' ' ' ' K wr i f 'ff' gi y jf ' y ,.,, ZW, Wy,,U,,Z.ff,, yew, ,i,, 4, ,I Mfg., ,.-IV, I I ' I . , f' f ,Q H 735 My ,',f,"Ciiff'24f'Qi1wfffjW W. ff ,Mfg ,ff 'ff'fgf,'!' " " X' f A -as .4, 9 f I f, my.. , ,g X f ,,f,3,g,yg,wfWf?q-, f ,ff 4 ff! . ,gfffff 'f 1 . 1, f , 1' 01- f' .3 - -' '.-,f f 'J ' f' 2 , r . f ff. , ' GV" Ulf . ' f ','. I ' ld ff , r , QV X ,4 ' jf ff , yf7.g?f5 4fiq'p.,y,, ' 'Wi ' x ta-mf!! ' 'ffwff , Z5 Kffif :mi , f , T ,l i if r,-.Q - swf f ,,f'- . ' W 2, I 4" , f Z V i A ll V.. fi, f' 1 ,W . A TIMOTHY W. ROLSTON in , ' Vfzzyf' Q! CAL'FQiHNlA...- 2 Tim came t ff ademy i combination of lor mathgwlflile his' ' 1 legs got him a startii spotgo -Country team his :.' academic endeavors gi gifhim cons ,ive gold stars for y ' .Q his enfife Stay i. fLondon. As a 4lc he the ' 5 invincible charlie! '1"' drill down team to eight straight i weels of iswlace finishes. His superior ability to borrow cars easy for Tim to rarely spengiaa weekend date. In an effort to avoidifgoindwthrough the ,uf hugiiliation of getting carded the "Rat" moved hisgpart to 5 uggmididle ot his head but to no avail as the i , ii bfljygglives on. So versatile was his style that he could find' "3i"iL4 i E nigfQQlife anywhere from Lyondon igyards to New in N Lond6h's Project AIM. ' ' l i 4- Although his heart is set on aviation he hopes for a it first tour anywhere but the East Coast. Wherever Tim goes he is sure to bring the enthusiasm that carried him through the Academy and success is sure to follow. 172 fp f A V Wai "., f Vs ' 1 51.+ ,iff 4' ' 5 iii! , 5, if -IW' Pi A V gf , , Am 415' K EVI N R OS S oJiBwA, wisconsin Kevin left the beautiful country of Ojibwa, Wisconsin for the bustling city life of New London. Taking a while to get on his feet and into the study habit, Kevin has ended up on Dean's List every semester since 3!c year. He has spent a lot of hard work and liberty time to achieve those grades, but the Coast Guard will make fine returns on its investments in this Econ major. But, do not get the wrong ideag Kevin has become one of the most popular members of our class. He has added a lot of warmth and laughter to everyone around him with his can be found a more sincere help anyone in need. As a t K irtothe seen such an or as a supporter for the Atlanta Braves, so thoroughly entrenched in last place. He spent 2 years on the JV 3 years behind home plate fnot in the Heghas had to collected from the the ski e Kevin has Caught by a blonde Coast Guard air corps will friend, The Best of Wishes to.You, Kevin., 'Zigi . Je ff' 2 ffl 076 ' , MU 'pg-K ' if ,A-C 'H 5. Q" U5 M w .VV !: hug Q ' ku N . ,Q A M. 4 fzq GEORGE F. RYAN LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA 'George is a quite popular tella around the Academy. Big stout 6' 4" frame wasn't too difficult to see above the , i AEEF' olttmost cadets. George spent most of his time on A 'itr the gridiron. vpuring off season you gcould always be ff of in the weight roomr Yeah, tootbaiia A nQr-f, itgi ups downs, but the memories off5eeingQM 74 lookingme Straight in ihg,e yeQagYetiydayfatiwfi if 1 me a migrainez eyerytiprnteifGei0 rQptenghad quite A aiifimpettadjustingrf to the ffri ooean after ?ffAIQarninQ the hiils of PennsyIvaniaiifot9f18i YBHAITWSQ ant Nofrrtaffef yvhat,,ship George chooses to beiiqn5i lfmr Surep theytalready ap p reservetdtfl ua 4 Y f ,Va ,Wf- f! 2 , .Km , ,4 , V, .fwf V, , ff 4 f JWUQJ, V, fy, withinthese 4 yearis,a including oufr ta tQg5 , f gf, ff M, ,f VZ ff Q57 I UQ! 1,7 f f., of , , , f ' , ,544 ,447 , . ,,7.,fv, ,f . f ., f, 41,W.,,',j J My f,fffgf,f,f in 357 ffgm,,, , I 'iff V I gf, f Wy .M I 'f , ' ff' . J. - A Lu My C fm v iff an 5 ,N 5 0 'W-M-ri: at A Kari-1 Q .4 wmv S x I Zgqmffff yy ,wr pzafnfw, ,, ,ff , ff , ,',. , ,MWH!,,f,,, Q ,K V ,, 5,7,,i,,z,,,, ff , Wm, I ,ffym ., f f fyzcgzfffypv ff fail?" fm fffw, Q-445' f ff , 'mg.w:f,4,3f4y 'g,,,,,, ,LV ,- ' f f H ,m , wwf , f ff V ' f X fi- iffy awfffv, ,, GEORGE STAN LEY SAB ---, if I comeflfrbm pountg3y". l'm proud of my f f f 5ff ii6rna 9e- A XVQV asf ' How to be 'f wif ,mf,f'f 2 f 3 fMosf of ' Thrdugh LAWRENCE RICHARD There really about Larry. You this page town Attending all those events in life SANDEEN Housrou, TEXAS isnt room on the page to say enough to meet him to get an idea of how him. Coming from a tiny hick a Texan through and through. small New England college where are is one of the greatest He is erson with P Larry is than spirits and generally a friendly rsts of rowdiness. Basically ined to succeed in whatever a point of disagreement in his trip in than YGBF Ofk- If was involvediligll-E and The llblagnmers haveffi effort to lm hi been the e s be n here. his keeps life and e proving. 9 41. K. QF...- " all-fu Q., ...y W V up .Q V. 'glib gag ft AA .v f itil. vt- lf. 'HQ' f in-as - ,f1mg,,g,lA. " S A N, - X GENE SCHLECHTE DALLAS, TEXAS And in chasin' what I thought were moonbeams I have run into a couple of walls . . . But in looking back at the faces I've been I would sure be the first one to say When I look at myself today Wouldn'ta done it any other way. J' get Sl ss ,Q iw Jlm oce I, E, an A su- M . M- I V ..-. .Walla I ,R F fl , R+. K ,. .,, at I -iff' A MI1MQg ,,,, or s I, 'Q' I ltl, A A. o,, 'sei is nv' 'I-"I as "' Jar wud' f Wqyyy iw, -. 9 85 . av Phu , -idk , fu I fx Nil Q' 43 ex - 5 5 I M H , I' , Y'- 5 ,gl Z! J' 4 l I 1 4 l It If-'IU Q if F S If f ii? 5 f 'fl r ,JV 0 5252! X .tl. si l : er 'Q L W W E. 'wi ET N., 1 3 A Wi will ?lll'l I' ul 4' q iz ll K - fl ' , i 'Lg uf' A g ci A r: f Nff "l?i,:s DAVID CRAIG SENECAL y 3 . ,,., 'il 5 M if ,l ' TORREJON AFB MADRID, SPAIN F R' the Disco Rave is an individual who des on life and a standout in any , is unmistakenly recognize!" With him, 'seemed to always take priority: women' musicg arid money. Girls head the list as inain bag Qwfhat else can you expect l 'T name basis with every chick on A ' Qave had those qualities that cause A M all. fDoes he alwaysiwalk like personality was forever producing ich many fvthis ivilSm3lyhOlB. ' , ack officers and restriction can havefiadverse ffq 'cadets but Dave weathered them well, nothing "Sep him from having his fun His routine differed fro any norm . . . his killer instinct ,wltlff'jlhet,pls ,u t pageants, living off of TADSS if Corolla, .has aseenfliwgp ,-f feed and fresh? i, isa Q longest hair in the Brigade. A as "The hotest sports car onli ' ' ma- .1 , 'lv "Cx ir -A-f-1 l and the ai fr Guard is e. graduation. His commission is merely th ir way keepin im off the rowl! , But after that, H -5 .3 ,v vm 1 X 2fT!9-fg,'T"?E- . l z' Q - , L. T: Q z C 9 E 8 1 f I W I as 5 ' J , vv4f A S1 - an X vw 1 I , ,A w o 'L .-,, , If 12 Y 1 ' ,.L ,, A ,, ,,. H- Q I X I , , ',,yas. f,,fc'w Qc Ama ...,..,....,....:4.........:...1....1........1..4,.,. , . ,W L, ,..,- .n,,u..., .. 1, L. 3, ,z- Vn ,BQ M , -1 4 I z f gW.v+f 3 Vkyy KENNETHH DALE SHEEK ALVIN, TEXAS Well this is one: Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime 'Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime Sometime game-tinge' Som etirifje athlete singer deadhead swinger. shy wild mature child. poet thinker clown stinker. sane cracy clear hazy. haPPY sad good bad. UP down thru around. hot g cold A bgshful bold ':':"L " . Smlvl' i 1 - re ' L.. Samet: .glbsed ' Sometime defeat ' A fsomerimethopinf, fi loner Sometime friend-g it Sometime Sometime A Thru all 'f lggemainedf ' same? 15 1 in Q? ,gin ' ' .lgjgv Www gage 5 0 as the fourth SAM sHmvE EL SEGUNDO, CALIF Bad Sam! He came to us from after trucking across the f'Rockies,' the Mile High City. Lured scholarship offers it is still somewhat4'6f a mystery how a guy with such a soft jumpshot and dynamic personality ever ended up in the thriving metropolis of New London. ' Never one to turn down a "cold juice," Shrive quickly established himself on the east coast social scene by crushing a famous southern guzzler in a contest at Mr. G's - on his very first night out. y The academic half of the deal didn't work but so easily. But through hard work, determinatiorf, an perserverence he finally made it click by amassingvfthi ytr,, coveted 3.0 during his second class year. Being the leave a Sam's rndutgr, t if is l to his out the college ball line-up never ankle injury at for knee injury the end of his a sport he "fum ,Q ,arf 7 any former CGA greats, the cores, 1 l 5 3 1 3' 3' -X ,,,.-.-Qu I Ai xl' at least with a. gl rest ' W never iwas cut military, but V aw cpuld nat be people on the face of the earl Alri ht Bai' 1 49 'S'f' , at , sw 4.2E':,z,s,y J ...V-4' 1.45 MARK J. SIKORSKI DES PLAINES, ILLINOIS Due to the possibility of minor audiences to this synopsis of Mark's character his true personality cannot be graphically inscribed here. Therefore only his respectable qualities will be dealt with, so sit back relax, this won't take long. Mark is a very congenial guy. Whenever you need help with a problem and wanted to check it the local brains, Mark would always assist you they were already busy. Every now and then you could . . . sober. Always one lor a party, and reckless personality weekend. New London red however as Boston was always room to move around and the of a lthat didn't last longlj to keep his pace will sadly be known o for fools have done, Ski strings on a little 4 Q , f ' w.,g1,pfv A ' 115:13 3 ., I , 24 ,, ,fl ' I. 1 I ' 1 A Vu, v In . .. Ig 156 , M W MK ,Wx - g Q' J 'A' Y. Q 4 " ,I I f f li S, I me , fi ff ' '4f. " f,f1 3 , ' 4, ,, V ' -.H 2-1 ff it R ,, W , VNV. .E , .YV W' . ' , , ' I I' 'six'-'TW1 ,V 739 T+L ' ,uf L A' , ,, ll " C4 W , , ...v,, ,, E. M QI f L . , Y. , . 5 , ' A In ' + 4. 51, AW , ., Q ,A y V, 4 4 Q 1 Z - f -' z f xx P 1 ,- , . ? 4 if 'hx " ' ,pw-.,."Y'N' 1 , I 7 1 . ' ., '- ' ' f f, ifzifyw '72 X , "' N . - 'vffV " 7Q?'f A ' ' , Y f! f 4 , ya ' , pm' f4,,,,,gz,f.,g!f'ff ' ' , . 4 1 f 77 4 I I Q Q hfiw, f f, f f ., f 5 2 ,5 f ,, ff, f X . , , mfff X, W , f 'MP 24' ' f 4- 1 ' f f" f'1- L M mg as, 'f 1 ,, , 1 if , ' '- , f f ff. I, , ' ' ' f - 7,2 I, ,ff 'fg:aif,, .,,f':, ,ggi wif 4194, 5 ,lwggzplfi mv:-5 , ,157 5 X , .- -- , - '1.ff::: f V 4, f f. 2 - wf,r'4,',f me 441. , H , .4 fw gs gf? 1 f f yi ff "' " pf f -fy -4-M z u ' f , iw, M,-,.,, M A ,gyx iw ff ffywz-frfffw, ' if fe fi V- af W 255 71- , X" M 4 'f 1 .V ' 1 ' ' V132 Zf!.:7'7 'fi ff f 1ff?., , , gr someo, f f, , ,I Z, ,I , ' 'V f 7,14 X f fiQ,,,Qg9f,z,5w9L .G ,Wa - .,, ' A Q if ,f - I 3 I ,f-,- - , g,j,,f,g,Qi,,yf335,57 Ai f 4 ., rw . - fc 'if-f-'HH 9 f' ,z f f, 4 Wa' ' , 4 ,0 ,w w f , ,-. W, . , ' y,va'.f,y,' fzgf ' f 1 V f M, , "" ' 4 g ' ' ' ,,,-ffm . 2 af2'ffW7gff4fL, f 7 0 1, f f ,fy J 5" '33,'lgkfxffgif244-yfy1fQ'.2f-Q ' Jffmlifff, '1,",7ff ig f ,My C- '5, H I, Aw! ,1 5 if 43,4 ,f ,wwfgg 5,-gf gi, by -,V ,,,,,, ,f fffffff , if ff. ,gf Q 1. '44,m, W Qfkwe, , ,M , ,, , , ,, , , , , ff f yinzffiggg ffm ,fff-vw , W' , , , A' n QQ Q W , f Q - "...1:: - , X , Mfwf, 4.-,muy 'f 1 f 'H '. iMf4fi4Qf,i ' fm" ffm ff' if? ' ' If l u: V, I ,f 4,72-A 5 ,fn Ny, w w IW 5 -W - fffffffw ,f , f fy f 7' , pp? Af M f, f fm' 1 ,, W, HQ, Qfwff ,f f, ' fzfywii-2'g,f,w'f df? '1 f 1-gf 'pg wg 15754 f V 1 f 4 if " jdcfifgwzy W , 1 f wif? ff f, f i X27 Xf,fi49i 7256614 f,y5fQC'cfC, f , 621 Y? Z ,f 2 4. C f f , f ,A 'ff 1 : ck ,M CTV, W fW 35, mf, wg ' 63 , J W ly Q , ff' 5 ' T xf' A 62-ffiifbf 4 A ,. , A f Af 2, ffff ,av N X 3.x 5 -,-Q... U -4 Q 2,-1,-,.-. . 9 JACK R. suNNvvALE, c Some of us can still look phone bilt wasn't so high and we weekends. That was before the fell prey to a young lady from most we see of Jack now-a-days should l say her?l car as it weekly safe keeping. When he he's playing with the balls at pin shaped objects, having wildlife encounters on car in for repairs after his On the interior of a not so find a person hard working rewarded, a person who will spend the time to retirement. To top it Guard family is a tall and a rest of us it is his i5i3f95Lv,t ,I . , Aff if I what I am, and here is where I will rapsnd m y energy. I need all ol my energy 5? elll flftfbgibg whatl am today. Today I will work 6 LEROY E. SMITH SARASOTA, FLORIDA . 'fl will be what I will be" but-I am now with myself and not what I ' I am- Q Hugh Prather L I W 1 h-.A I I of D ps fl f I in 9- . 5. , u ,M ,gn gg ,f f, 5' 1 1 ,1y,,,, W5 , ,,-, 2,35 f. if Q' 'S U, ui f . , 1 WILLLAM wc s if r , UIQ 24, 19 'After ost last sion Agn the fv' North, at 6 if 1mf y.4,c5,, ,fif f " ' ,jflia ' .' " Q " 'H' V l 7 ,Q V " I GMA it f? 1 I ' 4 , gg 4' -4 f Y wa ,. v vliitfh ai, cqonsliin reap, his ftgrgken nose northward. few the most trgu i tig. Q93 of shoes gn, fqst ,too oh how he fjfor those V Ipossijrri- hunting, southerhhby tAk' s, fishing honeysucide blossovins. What could a , v' A Qui hfteerlmanyi ia moon he found ,QQ i to thtefgbold, desolate North. It is 2 re ur A ike some of jolk aroundponneciicuf. r Ai, bad after A Ar. 1 fgome :fu or highs ater .4 V- df?" F r yver admits . is greatest lqyes are stiHffMerIe ,. 4 -if , ,,,, f, .us-K. if Winldyl , ,q1o'bnshig1e, and Egggy Mougtgn I ' 62551, fi? pi?" .f4ifi3g,?? .bs Lai... sa Us 221: if ,. A mn 4 af X . 'ffl' iff ,gig . ' V ' ,- gh.. , I 1 -' " , ,,-l,r-QTL 1.tf'1.f4 . -1 E 5, 4 f ,ff 'i ' f fffgwmffhf JAMES SPANGLER Gineenseono, NORTH CAROLINA FAITH Slowly up the cherry tree Climbed a snail on winter's day. Down in haste a beetle ran, As the last leaf fell away. The beetle paused to catch his breath, And watched the snail bemused. . "My friend," he said, "lt's plain to see You are a bit confused. T T There are no cherries on this tree, For everything is brown. Instead of climbing as you are, You should be headed down."The snailed paused not. but smiling said, "Oh, I know the tree is bare: But by the time I reach the top, The cherries will be there." H. B. Spangler L 1-Q' 4 an ,my A IC' i X fp JEFFREY BRUCE STARK AIKEN, SOUTH CAROLINA I think that if I had to do it again, My decisions would remain the same. Despite the moments of acute isolation, Pangs of defeatism in each corner of desolation. Despite the lack of vigor to prove what I could do, That will lead me nowhere when I am through. Despite the problems, the tears, the anger, the shame, It took awhile but itis all just a game. The things that I look back to will be the essence, That satisfies my existence within the present. The discovery that a land of Oz may exist, If one just concentrates and inspires to persist. That love can take many' notions and forms, And most of the time, it's far from the norm. That people are what make the world go 'round J Each one must feel specialwand somehow be found. The ties l've made yet perish, But the future .fll , D and M ,, if ,, Henry wt fi 5,1 i ,Sr 5' ri ' 1 Nw I 'Wifi' is W i I ,I A - 'L Qu f 2Q4fwW'Q'l' ' I if Y . ' ,Mg I' 1. i 1 i,,,.. ' V' , , A A ,wwf A I I 1. ' A T f"' . Y , , . . , -- , - , . ,,,,.- af.-i:ffa1...f,i W W , H 1 it f f-gg, 172 fefi' .W f-if ,I 'L ,W I .ff fwfr" ' I l 1 , I Sy. 4 . :Aja ,i ,. .' ' , f ' N 1 S. f w '11--,yy ' ' fjQ7HQ,f,fi,g 73,2 , - L A. A ,I V iv , V . x . A. 1 .. . le-WL rv .V f p , . , -ii I I " I " .7 " I ., , . wi . , ff , n V. . Q,,35iffv. .,f i'z5. ff'-v 1'-ffff 45 ll W' eff g2?Q.,'f'?5rf" 1 ?'fl'- 5- "1'.t,'-- 2.5 V , eff?" .- 1 fi! . iff: 52:22 arf?-Q. 5+ 1 fl g , on x :-' Q. 6 Qi? -.f- , ,, 1 be we 5 1 e 1- . gsm Q, if-5 ff :Q at ibn fx s aff . W. 1 NURMAN . . . "'o""...15"f' .'7ea'bYf9??W99dv'l. ."e'S9Yiil?W,::h? came to ifkadeivyi-'U W Wmmlfrthei fwafgfiltffwq? in .Charlie D's....g.pooI. to .find .out A - ' f' ,,. .ff.af, f' , V . . in ,V , was WS' "'9 MF Walk. 8533! FCM Gil-Amefisen ,, - V . 75 "sfan'd,fQglgf16, never afproblem for "Ens"'and he .right in stride. Norm can attribute this to his attitude toward life in general. Anyone who knows him well will admit that he has a real easy-going Hlaid back" manner. The true "storm" comes out at a good party and you can be sure that if there is one around he'II be there. The many great times spent partying with friends will never be forgotten. Norm has always had a spontaneous desire to do crazy things and love every minute of it. Remember what counts is if you don't get caught. Long to be remembered are the "Baby,' VW and his big brown brother. On the other hand Norm knows when it is time to settle down and go to work to accomplish the task at hand. Norm's ever present sense of responsibility, his deep rooted determination to succeed and his relaxed outlook on life provide the essential ingredients for a great future. ww- all 15" ff ,',,. . f,:f-I -' ROBERT A. VAN ZANDT TAMPA, FLORIDA , On that dreary day in June '74 when New London got another batch of four year tenants, Spyder was there, fresh off the shores of Tampa Bay. Being undaunted by the lack of sunshine in the area, he plunged into the days of his cadet career intent on one goal-Graduation. The days were filled with many fulfilling activities ltrying to pass the next hourlyl and time passed quickly. Spyder spent a lot of time working with the cadet band, ans was very involved in the activities that it did during his four years at CGA. Management was Spyder's maior, and courses like IEE can attest to that fact, but his real academic satisfaction came from the pro studs department. Being no stranger to water, Spyder was always ready to go out on anything that had an engine and floated. Although 378's are a bit larger than T-boats, he'll probably do as well handling them. No one can see into the future, but you can bet that Spyder will be around the Guard for a while. All he wants is a clear sky, a gentle sea, and a billet someday in the Sunny Seventh. MATTHEW VAUGHAN HUNTINGTON, NEW YORK No man is an lland, intire of it selfe: Every man is a peace of the Continent, a part of the maine: it a Clod bee washed away by the Sea, Europe is the lesse, as well as if aPromontorie were, as wetl as it a Mannor ol thy friends or of thine owne wereg any man's death diminishes me. because l am involved in Mankinde: And therefore never send to know tor whom the bell tolls: lt tolls for thee. -John Donne X X X H ffMf'f,k' , MIQQ I -f,5,gf,',5fQy,', ,' f ,ngfj 3,,f,f4 , iv I 45 1 H Q H A. , L ' , 7 v 1 -1 sv A fi 1, 5: . 51.3 1 :N lx ,, 1 1 Ng we QL 1 gr Q., ll U, -1 5 , M af E15 ' Q ,4 -u .4 x 2: . E, Y qu 5 e E! 2 ' 2 V v lr 1 x4 1 all 1,- V ,, -. w M V U I X r M r- .-. x,-41,,,.vvc.1f 5-Q..-4--4-'4'.-.,,-r-,.-.Q My-1 -.,..ff,,q..-. .v -f. quo.-4.-N-n4,fn,..,-f-. ,...v,,v,5,n.,,,.,,,,,, . . ,,,.,. -....,, l'-, v wvmkixmxl , V 1 i , v. if frizlvfr, 411531 x ,,.f"1 Gyn. -A -. ,f ' , -7'f.1:xQ:"' , . xxx' W- Ka,-1 L Lalufornla. Colorado you I long again to In awe of your lt's been a re, , 'K 903 But the never ng Beckons to the rolling Till he. who understands Calls the gentle drifter ff-,G+ An Llflfkarnan-4 .1-fl vi-413124-maqpa Thank You Damn It. ,fr of A 4- ft 5' Q1 Xb. ,, an X QA, 9' z t J A" i I , ya A , JI X ' A, 9 a 5 5 0121 Kwifiar 5 a an gl ...,X Q, 5 A V r d M 5 D Q Sv yi' g 195 ff' .sr I q' af " A. ,ff ju F A ,rv , X- 1 - - Q 4. .r 4 My of .xr ' f ff In-in QQ 'Sk- .il ei i ,L,..-4-115 WILLIAM J. WAGNER '-"""""'f""'N STATION, LONG ISLAND, NEW YORK Here is living proof that athletic activity and good cooked CGA food will tur n the guys into men. the Academy at 123 pounds, the Staff is now solid A165 pounder, fit to tackle any of the that the Coast.Guard may have in store him. ' , , y He has adequate professiolnali training -but he slept through all of his summer course, Swab Summer. This was because he had plenty of energy to learn the oz curls he was quite unfamiliar with before 3lc Ahh, exercise . . . Bill is so considerate that he even turned down a to own a gold star. This may have been a display of class spirit since most of his close crew were not familiar with this entity, but they were quite familiar with the study hour pinochle games which were more often the rule than the exception. Bill was also very dependable. You could always count on finding him in the rack, either here or at home lHuntington, L.I.l, depending upon the day of the week. His favorite pastimes are fishing, bowling, and cruising in his Vette. ln his few years here, Staff has grown considerably in size and also as an individual. At the same time, he has contributed much to the growth of those around had time for everyone, whether it was help or someone wanting to go out on is for that he will be remembered as a good friend and classmate. It doesn't matter where: Bill picks his billet because the Coast Guard always needs a stalf and we have one to offer. I I , , p,,.. .... . my. 16' X A in fy' 'IE fl? ffl' isa If Q. f .1 Y- 1 , Q 2. rr fe- nk '- 'li h fu l,,,,Sh i . if pix' ,,, 2 ,gnu t s i . ir ide- . if it 5 i nf 3- :P hi WN f X Ml' tg . wfiff ff! , Z' 4 -Q ak X xt W Tht-Si belong to everyone. E ' I 1-ws'-A. Wh I 1 ,V :z'2Y,g-'im , , , 1 5, , X y 1- it f 5 W f Q , f w 2 I , ,. I ,ff iw 750 , f. X 1 X J f ff I fe H X 4 f ff? AMW! Ly! , 2? , ' 172359 ggi' ,g5Z,,.',5,! I ff ' f fyicfp 5, wmff ,,,,,,y,V ff W 4: f '.:2 f ', , ' 21 f ,Q f 1-1 , ,f W f f ' X :C Ah faf' ff 1' 5-'-J"1'f,I-'.L-iw' ' W7 .. f' AVQA , , , 1 fv ec! f 0 ' M MI f W WM X, f yffffi wff f f f'ffW fffffffff zZ'1 1'rQ!i X 3 ' , 'f fi Y 'ff A ff' yy! 'I ,I 3 , Mg, 'yjfc Zu' " 5 ,,, X 0 f ff X' ' ff 9 JAMES ANGUS WATSON lV BALTIMORE MARYLAND With soccer ball and calculator in hand "Doc" came to us from the big times of Baltimore, Maryland to win friends and influence classmates at old CGA. Jim really aced Swab year by putting himself on Sup's list tan act that still has usa all baftledl but soon realized however that grades were not everything and soon diverted his talents to such challenging and well though of activities as getting stitches and indoctrinating Alc in his notorious much blood and beer ball games. On weekends when not turning the wheels of 72 this well rounded man found a great deal of time the sxiyesfsaiiing the seas and skiing the just to mention a few activities. athlete at CGA, making a great and leadership of our fine soccer will hold a place in the vocabulary for years to come. Doc's academic talents naval architect. him the North F M s is F ll' '- 5 3. fs ya 41 E m -i, Hr P 'i "li: gif- if -wwe, , 's- s" at 3.17-ns,,w:,.3 - - .: - , . at ,Q n irikfffil A 3. kffw,-fg-,'f',: ,,,,,,G. , , -Aw. . Us , , A i,wf.ff ' :,v 'I 1f':'?f:f:fzL-v",'?V ' ' I , :ffifxi '-alia ,gi f g? ' ' .,., myfex t f I ,. ,V ffzz, . , 'swrivf - 'iff-f ' ' ,sages ' to ' , ' f, if --: 3'fi53l"!r-W . Q . s- 'tai i - ii '2 5' V.. , If:'l".-- f.1"?' 71 1 ,1 . so ' E i 'if-ff'f:-:ima ' - 2 r ,-:3i3ugf.,1 3. f" If2.fi'?fg1'i,'?f N "'-is ?f55Z'5f':i', w: f 'H - My i " f-pt,f:,x,-rflfigiais S' , ' K X s ' N- N t N. A . A . ,,,,,,,. ,,..,qi.,.,w .5 .,,,. .J , . . . , fax:-3 nw' 'T 'f . . t. .qv 1-. 1 'ri' ,tif-Sig"-f,,Y'rff:,. zffbfwwf Awclti' - ' ' - V '-i'9lhtMk-S'l':- . . ,X ' ' 'A YW .,- - ., f. 5' .1- .. ,A gs: 3, img, 'Q wg?-EX il. el. , ,smut -S3 i VV " ,. lv.-'Rl . -as xc.: in ,Q ft ' 'gf-v V, V7 'iz' EL gsiif- ,mm 154: 'w "1 ' 1-if-, A lt, E'-its 'Qu . Ln, n. P it ,HV .5 ,ifrhb mn' it Kami KERRY BATCHELOR WATTERSON BAY VILLAGE, OHIO With a love for academics and the dream of an Austin-Healey in the back of his mind, this Buckeye headed east in the summer ol '74 psyched for a challenge. By the end of 4!c year, Kerry and academics were mixing like oil and water, which wasn't doing his Austin-Healey any good. Never one to get discouraged, however, the man they called "Moishe" was able to pull things out, a skill he has developed with great care and much practice over the past four years. During 2nd and 3rd class years, Kerry's reputation of being able to handle roomates "in trouble" became widespread, and he could often be found banging his head against a wall crying "Why me? Why me?" Once the challenge of academics had been met Kerr 'X , Y decided to put his auto mechanical skills on the line. Upon arrival of 1!c year, his dream of a lifetime, yes that Austin Healey, was finally hisg or should we say were hers. It seemed a tale of unrequited love, but Kerry's devotion, tenacity, pride, stubbornness and big bucks investment kept him coming back for more. Once again he pulled things out, and Kerry and his Austin-Healey could be seen rumbling down the roads of Southeastern Connecticut, usually. Kerry's ability to maintain his sense of humor and stay on top of a job should stead him well wherever he goes in the Guard. W--.-J V ff, Q s W f 4 , . 57, f V'A I X M. ,., ff 1 MARTIN RAYMOND WEIKART coLonADo spnmcs, coLonAno How people out in Colorado ever hear about CGA we'll never know but we sure got one of their finest when Marty joined us. Although bets used to be placed during Swab Summer indoc lectures on how long it would take Marty to fall asleep, his reputation has been one of being aggressive, both in academics and in clawball. conscientious and sincere, Marty is the guy one hears about who works behind the scenes, evident in all his service to the Christian Fellowship. The guy who rolls with the punches las well as down mountainst, a guy with a deep faith in a big God. Four years ago his summer ensign was heard to say, "that boy is going to be one good officer." No doubt he's right. KA v. i' fill' :MG M sing , 1 UN? ,. 5 :Ulf rll"'f ur' 'Q n'1"' ' fwfr? .gf 17" 1 Htl M -4-vii' 15 L ' Q . ,. , 4'A,,,A7 ' ggi mx fy! vi , ,, , ff ff. ,f ,wff ,fp .f " "fum M frzfzfff ,,ifX,.-Q. Wfjf ,, ,,1.,g, 4- f ,zifwn f ' 'ff We Qzfff-ff z ,i 4 4 'i ff ,f + ,'c,fWWf , ff y,vj,f 1 14,1 mf" 1 , ,qi A fwwfp., ,f ,, U4 , f,'f , f Q., ,V lmzm ,gf K " , if Z, 1' 4 ,,f1,f, ,yy V X f ' f f , , A . g,g,f,,, ,M f, -M . f' , f, ,,ff , , X f M aim , , ,,,, ,, ,,. , - f ffff X ,f f f Hnuke!! 49' ff N fr ig lad , ending butter always ITII SS ,ff fy, 7, X 1 1 I 4 4 Q f f l ,,,, ,U -1,-.v-:-n f its ai' an-'U' C-n l , l t a 1 2 4 ti l s ' A t xg si.. - DANIEL WHITING ESCONDIDO, CALIFORNIA Of all the places l might have gone, the Academy has turned out to be the most intense. It has certainly been a mixed experienceg but when l recall the places l've gone, the people l've known, and the things that l've done, I know that it has been worth the effort. When l came to the Academy l was sure I liked the ocean. Since then l've sailed on it, studied about it, and surfed in it as much as possible. l'm now positive that the ocean is important to me. The Academy has been traumatic at timesg portions were frustrating and quite difficult to enjoy. l'm definitely looking forward to see how and where the future unfolds itsetf. l get the impression that a lot of things are just starting. l doubt if l ever take myself seriously enough to reatty 'tget anywhere" in life, but l plan to do everything possible to ensure that the journey is enjoyable. Besides, l've i that reaching a particular destination usually isn'tnearty as important as having fun while you travel and me people you meet with as much common as you can. ,,,, :gg , 1 . N, ww , A-,,. ', -av ' I mw.,, Q ' 3. 4'-uf Y ff ,wr A " 06.4. Yau 4 4 ,4- V wwf 'Yr sat, JN , , fanny., ' I ' 'sift . k i Wtffapm MQ., . , ,,.g, . , "if 5 .. mn -..ffl , I '.,m,wC!tg H 1, 7-JF? ' f ,V , 'S ! . N.. , m""'Wa. i ., 1.11, 5 li .tm , ls -. L . " ,. W ,,, .-,angst ,, , W V Q "U EAT LOTTSA FISH, GET ROWDY ,,..--...W--vw .,,.,,..w-.frm "Hr-invnf-W w .,.. puumv.. .. MW-' -nv-ms'-wqiunnvs-ww-w. .X- m , -v-a-Pram.-..-x,,.. ,X ,- Aww--f - - From out of 0liwvf f-u4d"""" WILDS, JR. Nnssoum ii hikEd'Ed one but ice cream and don'! forget to print your pickup, you know, like they ,f ' V ,pf V My v, V Sw.-N., .. x S S ,Wf V, ' ff' f ff W, ffl! .1 4, X V1 f s Zin . if in sew' s M MATTHEW JAMES WIXSOM OREGON, OHIO "The SWEATN entered his name upon the roll aiong :E 4 Vifflf V f, , effnn nn, J, , fx '. ,V V!f,ffff,. Z., ,, - wlthZ,jhQ,4Qm1ghty 400 rn the year Nmeteen Hundred and A 'af' ' ,',, VVwf2g5gf V d .th b.t. d Sev V 4 f-inure He eamY6mlm,e wa , am 1 lon, Shel' Y: an f7QZ2V'VfV,, . fwwwg wwf' 'fyfy' f4fV77QQyfff,fff fff' V wfwf 499 jfgy,fffffwiV' f'UQQ,,ff",fQf,f fu, Qfwfyf fyfffim ,yy 'rf' V y, fl! V Q-,uphold the Corps and gf, I f X ,f,,,7,,fM 973, f,,, f4,,f I, 5,fff!,,,!,,,! ,X ffVf,VVfj,f,,7!7fM!! X ,, minissrarion. Anhough , vf.f,,Vf, ,fff,, ,f,, 7 X 3f,,V,,!,ff'f,!,gf,f,fgQ,fgg,ff,f f,f,,,y,'4,g,fffg ff ffyr f, f ,f ff,,Vff fyf 1,1 ,vf fwQZ,ff 0 'f ' - of E Zfbzfmgifpuddfebffweweatj,he managed to fmd ways , fjffffnffffff ffp ,V ,ffffffffVfVf I I ,V V - - - ey SHN ffvff-Q to Wde 'W t , of S r p 1 , f ff f ff E 'E l if,,,V,,, ,V ,V fzgjw fW,,,fz, ,J ',f, f 4 iZZi2?1?fe:fofhhfB.K.A. Locaif,3, Man was a 42 h X M' ,,,, zpm' " Off ' ff ,Q V member athffoneftxme or another of any club or team that carried or used afflrearm. Sometime during Second Clas V '- ., I 2 Yi if rs .J ,. Q K 1 . , Y 5 fx- 'Xi W ., :sv i V. 441 AW 3 Q ? 5 . sy P J ' hy in Q V l 1 ' lr . ' Q-,A 1 ' 'gm - Q. x Q , f Pi ,. V 7 5 8 f ' , . Y year, he 'OS' 009: an ' acquired a shad6W.k Soon after, Matt could be found on weekends in that unpronouncable forest. V , ' h Good Luck to Matt and Shadow! 9, 5, f: 5,3 .25 s-.I . ,. 4. .fn rf -' ri 'I Q, J A . ,,, , ,7,,,2!,! ,I . V if I Vw, ,ffV3ffQ,'fVi5:7ffQQ?f'f l ' ff -ff eff , fz,fV f ffV!2f?1XV7W77 " 'f J '77 V V I' fm, ,ww f.,aQmf,,4, 4V,,,VV,,V,,, ,, V , f f ' ' f X, , Ygwfwffzwfwmfffffifffiit 7 1 ,V 1 ' 'f Wffff, ,f,ff,,ff,1fif'f',4ffi,37,if,mf, J, ' r 1Wg:2gf:,eg,.f:.,,.Vf,,f,,V,4,.fz,f P' V' ' ' ,, ,,,,,,, ,V V I , ,.,,, ffw, f,Vf07ff fm' ,WU , ,,fffVffff, yggff ffm. Wye fy f4m:,:ffy,ffV f V42 iff -444 Www , f- W ff- f f f M , , f f . , 0 f f x Qf,fZWf f f f X V . MC. v me L , . K- 4 K ,,., ,. ,,Jm.,..,.....,.e 1 :su-JmV...:'5. 4. ,- ,, ' " N,-Vw v N , T-1- TV- , , ,., V F. A V A AAN me Q -ew EW fy . '+ V' W ef' VV ' , .4 -,J-,-eg A .op . 'i A- V, '- . 4 -5 nga, rg W aw. gf s3fVf,.., - .-.. j , ' V' 'X -el f,5fg5?s.,4k ,JE K K 'S 5. ,.,-. 5. :k,,1KL xy .. X ,P if W W 3 ,M , .. , 3, ,,??1.,,::, , A . in , A-Q We r- V . i ., :Am 1 149' A Y?" E sm E f -- V ' - f f 1 xr' ,. ' .- M, ' --'f . A4 1 3 f . frainfg, f QI- 5 . A I Y- A f 1 mg mi 3, wwpogeg' .wp ' gi ' , X hr -XV sf V X - : QV J - 5 g, LH '-v as in Y - urge , ,. ,,- , , M . 5 'X 4 rr, , '5 f-f' -ff, 'eq , y . ' V- ' ' ,X ielfifq. Vx L- X X M ' Vf-3-Qs:-A +--,, . Q-N x. , . . - , Y .A,. -- x ---i X W' , Q . I X :f5S'Z6,,,V,gi1-'xii ' V - K , V '- . - M. -:IX X X L Q, N, . X gt 1 ,X I I M. f V -Q X X any N , ,r ,. . O A ' X. o , - . f, , W V, 'xg' X K' o Q X We , V-If "Q,-4,,, Q ,JHVQR 'kiiunu J . -o e . V Q ' V' ' -5.-. 1 V . K- -" .- . :e .. ' . ,r.Ng',, N' A 35 i X X' A , ffm A ' fha, ' sg Y. -1 J' If of." V . X 1 Arg- , . V, V 4. ., 'N uf' Ki. an-ii mer I 5-'Q-.. , 45. .Q E 11.531 x . K va fi N 1 3 'Z K 'Q r F W 9 Q 1 . ra ,gx in I 'x .2 Q 9. 3,- N 3. 'Ns 'ff 'f 1.2 Q . 'Nl A951 5' w 1.1 ' we Q nv.: :I- ,., .,J iff- wrlffix an I 4 bt M' .I Y r- 1 .,, z QE wf , fy , V, , 4, f, ff X7 f VM ,, RONALD F. WOHLFRQM cLEvEs, oHlo Wolf came to the Academy from a small town in Ohio. A town with all of two stoplights. He never got used to cities or to people everywhere. As an underclassman, he could often be seen with a sixpack and a first classman in his jeep. As a first classman his love was a truck. He started out swimming but after two years saw the light and became a night of the Rugby field for the remaining years of his career at CGA. As a member of the Rugby team he will be remembered for many eventsg the shirt runs to Providence, tackling in the halls, and formal cleanups. The Rugby team increased his time camping out. Sleeping under the stars in peoples front yards after one Rugby formal. In all he leaves the Academy well prepared with plenty of antifreeze if he gets his icebreaker billet. E. ., f-1 Academy Instead Qym Wlth is to .f ff! 95,3 fi! A5 .g-'V X iq, gg ",, . WLM., 451 ' Li ., .4 av -fy., DOUGLAS E. YON BRISTOL, VIRGINIA During his first summer at the Academy, Doug made many important decisions which shaped his years as a Cadet. First, after one try at correction platoon, he decided the iife of an undesirable was not for him. Secondly, he gave up all hope to be number one in the class when he chose to become a Civil Engineer. In an attempt to realize his athletic potential tand having discovered weekendsi, he joined the football team where, for tour years, each game began as he sprinted from the locker room with a pocket full of chin straps and left the games ladened with box lunches for starving roommates! f f ti Certainly, Doug was no fool as a Cadet, his oneqweek of Swab summer cruise convinced him thatY'he'dIVnever return to the Eagle -a dream come true toffewgVaHence, he made himself a two time Ingham vet . , QQffwith4bi,lIets,andV class rank as they are, the Ingham could be Doug's years as a cadet sawIhim,IVsplititingfhisyftitfle between the Chapel, Prob a stats, andgthegaepeibanisgfgoii5' ft? the serious side though Doug was an eitetif' IIII cadet , r V f , tarrp ,V and only due to his good naturei gi, him so. We're sure that in futulfef titf ' ttift comforted to know he's Iiri built a picket fence truss fiie fifff V VV , V V, VV, V ,,,V , ,V V, , V , V ,, ,f,, , V ,,,V ,, 7 , ---' IV 'ii avi" 0 f 2 ,Vr ls , P 'P ' 'Wh 7 - 4 f ' . 'Z "'- 2' '.. yy' i :Q V 4 f J V 1' fffvwf ,QV Q' I 1 ag! fuxlgjwgf' 5 'I ff "Vw: 'fob ' . ,. Y ,Q- ' ,JV 05'-iv ,. rr , -Q 15 's I X I faqfgixif .Q ,ff M 'R' fxtgqiyw' 4' ,KK V441 if V V 'xv it Y if V is i . t viii: gg'--as' f,- 1,f.' Q, Ms., -'A 1 . ,, .,,A A ,iq 1 '..: 2 'Q" v ET ' i Jima 4. . Yr N- sf "gf, A gn., N eg4,1fg5,,-::4 ..,-rw. Q lin if Q5 '.f,, . ,mv 1 f '54-'t'-it K y . 1., ' ' fl Fifi? an . JOHN vosr BATTLE GROUND, WASHINGTON r i i ,John Yost. has a ring to it. Actually his name iS John Jaun. 1 , 9 r l , ' g r Nvf, ij Al N, , - u f iThisgvxredhaiwdflibertine haslett hiszmark on theworldy l AC3d?my 10 QS, fG9flYSbUr94'-Qvebec.t and therabilifv Sf0reSs, vW9af 'Uday Ove' fhetrhovsehold shows 0fJC'W'iP'9i If this seemslrystrangeythat such a pillaryof, l tttanhwdr W0v'd Uu"due"'akej Such Common "Vs r fn ff of No,fdesprte vast volumes of evidences to the contrary, 1 'mfriv John isgggsomething special. His heroics on the mat are widelyugrcclaimed. He made the varsity squad, lending his leadership especiallywto lonely underclass. Perhaps it is time to begyinto-talk about John's career in wrestling. He was a fiercefcompetitor, never giving up. That's John, the realQ Jjohn,jtough and big hearted, l-le's been a great friend. Mayiheyalways be one. , , r by in V r u 2 EDWARD L. YOUNG JR NEWPORT NEWS, VIRGINIA Mansion on the Sand by Tom Howard I built a mansion on the sand it turned out just as I had planned it stood so tall and looked so grand on the outside. I put up fences all around felt so secure until I found that l had built on shifting ground then the rains came. The walls gave way and crumbled in the flood the lightning tore away the thin facade and I watched in desperation I cried out in the night my mansion is gone my mansion is gone. Someone approached and said I should seek out the man who works with wood His work is solid and has stood the test of time. When I'd recovered from the shock I looked him up to have a talk He said you gotta build on rock to make it lasting Now the foundations deep and long the walls ain't pretty but they're strong I get the feeling I belong 19" f f ,Q right here forever. lf ,yy ,gg ,mv I Q U, :V..Z,1'y"' i" ,", , f ffpffiffff 5 ' , fC,,!ff1f,f,, 1' f, 12,751 5 . ffzzff f S M, , X ffwff W 1 ff, 4fQfI,!g,NV 5 ,ffi,!ffffy!jf4yW ,, ffy, yjy If g fWi?LQ,y, , fm ff 'f A44 1, 'sf ' if .fit , r he J v 'Aff 'grape ia E ,M 1. fn. Mark Smolley Walter Caraballo Andrew Choos Thomas Lewis Kevin Cornelius John Cumbre John Cunningham Dennis Curtis Phyllis Dedden Timothy DeHart Donald Divers Stephen Duprey Gary Egnbr e J an hey! Elo lsaac Gambiley' Paul Gardnyer , Dwight Gaut John,Gladden Dan Gidbee Jonathon Gray Robert Krause Mar Aiibafrrimiiiere Douglas Ottfff Johnnie Owens Ron Parker Greg Pellemeier Jerry Powell Donald Roode ziii skeiiy Judson ,Talmadge David 'lfljieresen 9'iEugenk5'urbahak Michael Yenz William Zippy J Michael Peter Sant Patrick F ieP'au l Fleisher Steven Gleason David Grimes Harris J J Nelson J aftfgvard Ray C glas Salcedo Swirsky I2 in Tenety J hard Trammell vid Beach chael Hoehmen -f, eh? f 6 f, i2'5ff1T ,ff .4 , Mm V , H , fl :Ai J we-. V 4514 , sity' 214 Those Who Ha Michael Mandrick August Pritzlaff Jerome Reed Richard Nikula Jonathon Stroud Richard Sheehan Jeffry Fujii r Arthur Kratkiewicz Kevin Culliton Robert Cseh Jeffrey Bienvenu Robert Phelps Paul Dunlap Peter Kunz Francis Estes Donald Preston Paul Birdwell Jay Bell Bruce Berwager Philip Christian Michael Rivers Rodney Barnes Manuel Flores David Turner James Snyder , Robert Hair Charles Noble James Samelson M ichaei Parisi Michael LeFebore Henry Tessier Roderick Carter J Duncan Robert W James Charles OY . , Fjeldal Strickland Richard Larson J Gfei.N0ffh . Charles Lofton J ChristopherlRoney Al Aiizzi y Greg Tudor Albert Pfister Scott Melton James Hinton ve Gone Cliff Marvin Pat Carson Tom Parker Robert Carter Michael McDermott Vincent Doyle Carlos Garza T Michael Pinkham James Wood Timothy Sine Mark Morgan Steven Roach Curtis Lindquist T. D. Murphy J R. Dan Kelley Gregory Probert James Hoeft John Slay George Oehl David Nachtway Stephen Cable Tony Hallinan Roger Blaylock Allan Kolm Thomas Williams William Baker James Blee Mark Williams Robeerttlones A Kurt Johnson Kenynethfvollenweider Quinn y e Carl Burns y e Mark Whitham William Comstock Michael Gore Eugene Kunda Gregory Quinn Craig Lee Carl Priddy Terry Colpitts David Cannon Gregory Walter Joseph Guisto Rodney McElroy Michael Brennan Gregory Hanson Thoros Heroian Thomas LaPlante Joseph Parson Blaise Rabdau Alan Tabur Lloyd Clary Tino Gonzalez Before Thornaz lflrfaool Mark xiffllll5Tfi',Ofi Robert Dillon Michael Boland Robert Hyde Charles Casartello David Penriella Walter Kurpiel Michael Delaney John Taylor Thomas Nadeau Paul Flynn Stephen Plona Austin Callwood Randy Clegg Oswaldo Delcastillo James Brady Paul Hoban Gary Nelis Edward OiDonnell Derald Franklin Kimberleigh Crawford Tod Hammers Leroy McClan Richard Gonzales Forrest Pierson Leon Peterson Daniel Bartlett Charles Johnson' Cary Holmes Marc Cruder' Scott Genovese' Gerry Girard' J. Scott Gorden' Phil Johnson' Glen Miller' Tim Skuby' John Sweeney' Jim Stricker' Willie Tamayo' Paul Donovan Raul Ferreira Albert Ansorge Michael Allen Michael Cappello James Hogan Edward Skewes Thomas Sullivan Congress Williams David Senecal Kenneth Sheek i f if 5 X ! E . gw ...A .X E Q X .-5 . Q f Ligfgit 'fer .X , wif' ,Wiz if if WZ 2'- '2- th' 49" , ,. u'f M, M 2452 i CHAI C0 r 35' W, J-. - .1 4 N, H f x ma V 'J GN iii ni: Q It ' itll: ,1 f'f, V: , A,5,g,n.-x-4,.v,L.y 1 ,Q- OF 'Y5 ,. ,Z ..,, I ff' 2. my AA Y, we v ,lr A . ,J 4, 4 3 fffff, 216 ' f- : V-Hlwti., V! lk . 4. l?"'n' ' P 'I r h ' W 1 ' "',' ' I v wa, A ' . I f, ' ' 1, .iw ' , -1 L u o L WALTER F. MONDALE Vice President of the United States "'S..,.,,,-F BRDCK ADAMS Secretary of Transportation 1f 5 ADM. Gwen W. Siler Commandant, U.S. Coast Guard I 1 VADIVI. Ellis L. Perry Vice Commandant, U.S. Coast Guard . . . -,, -nef-nI1f-n-qf-.w.fQqf4,..,,.,,,,..-,.,,,.,.,,,,,.?,,. . ,, 222 5 V 3 ,lj M 3 , i A .l"f f 'V , f 3 y, I 1 ., in, 1 3 -ff ei' g . ug -sv U 1 W. -v ,- ,wr X4-'M RADIVI. Malcolm E Clark Superintendent p-,v.,.. ...- . Hg ! " qs '. X z Y . . '--'ng 2' 1 'Q , 5 .mi .' Y, ' 'y""5f-1 is u F . X, 1 gg x , eu Num t t 1. V, ' I vi, . , ., M' , 1 I ,U in A 4, f-,, p , - ., v 5 ,qvg,gy.1.-f,,f,,' , ,,,.,,,.-,. , -E iw' f I ,- pf , ! i T333 ' t 4 ,AZ . .A , I In V J 12 ,i ,j , i i . i A X ,.., I Q 344. fi CAPT. Sidney Vaughn Assistant Superintendent 4 bi my at , H W ,f , f Q' f par' 19 Q' 'YH yy er fx if i W, i wxx W if K ' a ' up-9' X' CAPT. James Irwin Commandant Of Cadets 3' 1 .JV 5 J 7x IE cn Q ul Ov? "-iw XNXO f FA FACULTY D J SC Q-. J' -1 ov II ll -r -..--...----1.-..4 -13-01-'ix I- nl' - 'ln-..- ur-.P x. -f'l'l""'llil,. .--- J '14 2 . ! E . S 5 S 1 P y e 3 u I Dean of Academics CAPT. Fl. White adm isa l Y 1 X 1 X' N 1 , Coach N. Nitchman Coach C. Dennis CAUT C Selin al f' QW. l Coach G. 228 cbacn E. Tucker 2 Cafdinau Coach R. Ciepuk 'N Coach B. Campiglia Coach B. Estock c" 9 46 CCIVIPUTEFI SCIENCE 41?- f CDR. R. DeMiChiell f I f 44 4 , Q f ffzmlly 'Nw "'7Muq.,h.' O n fy M60 Q ,fl .. .4-W X 4 1, 'N xx' " ixg K -an 1 -nw . Q Q 3 Q. --s.a1 Q X ' Mfg Prof. R. Kambeitz -new ,I rl Prof. R. Close fir' .nn I -1. Wifi mfg Lt. M. Re-ttenmaier 's f' Mr. C. Lavarini 232 V, -,-... K-I-rr-n ' Nn....f-. 42,-,.,,,. """'::.'r' - '- -.eq--.V-,1-vw-,.-:fu-1 4,.-... f.-sf-'M ----. vw--Q Q 'A -w...u 4 I ,M x . Mr. A. Audoin 4 ff an s 4 ,,w .Y f Q52 42 7 WY. ' WW Z Mr. J. Higgins ,.fx',. fffff 4,4 79" we-v-rr , ff , fx x f ww-fm . ff. , , fy f f 'O I f .J f f ,gf I 'Q , Lg ' X Z . v ff , fi 2 ff 5 I ,' ,V L I 4:23 2 E V 1 75 ' l r?'0P+1'74fJQv i?c,iT?'ffaL' ' I 1 mf -V vp.-.ff fa f A eu .- 'eff ff' 4, ' " mffwg 3 E - F " Eli IQ10' . 1 un. . '-gx'v--'---- H ENGINEERING J CDR. B. Skinner a Y ygx an 5 Si ,,,1o-...N Y CAPT. W. Nolan 43-Ea LCDF4. W. Snmpson f 7 Y. 5 5 Ai? 'T 233 Lt. R. MarCOlini X X , , WZ. ,Q f, , , , .MQ , , e wwf ff! Prof. D. Jewell w ff X ,f E if 31 .li i 1 X Q L Q' l- 'RV' -iff' 'F " ? W. Colburn -V Q s 215-, ? Xxx x u 'Q I CDR. A. Trivers Prof. G. Fang LCDR. A. Arecchl LTI- ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING - 1-,vf -naw,-.:.4u. sz.-1,1-N-s..4... V . - 4-fq.-.,. .:-n n . np-Ls ,-,4 . 0 if ,,,,, E 4 5 5 H, 1,1 6 ar N., g V f, ' Lf' 1, ,f LCDR P. Po-.nos ' fA'1 ,M M qzfrzj' Z 1 1 i , f , f f ,. . if c isangw- , ,I f ,f ., 5 1 'VL ,,,....,. 44' , LCDR M. McKaughan 5, V, i LCDR R. Keary f y MQ H T5 4 , 4 , LCDR R. Hassard LTJG. C. lsherwood W ifd: ,Il ' 3 , M ,W .MX , J ,... wr- W I ,,, ,Q fx LT., -1' '6""'dd f A if I . . if U PIO? P: 1 -T 0, Q -CDP h f if Ill f II I' I + P Prof R. Boggs 1 -N-sr I I Nw .X CIVIL ENGINEERING -4 9 I Prof W. Hegenberger I 'I : Lon X ,G , 331,31 LT D, Gerber LCDR N. Stramandi ,,, ' 7 ... ., -. 11.'.,. -nm.-V01--qxf,,.... , Qi- .:-1 . --.. ..,,..,.,,A . ,mihw ,, . I I n ,MN ' ECONOMICS AND MANAGEMENT 1 f ' x QW! , , 5? ,, 4 . f,Q!"2?3Hw 55 33- ,,. ,fffn sb... ti.: '7.ii.. ' TS f- "5 2'5- iis I, ex' "" 49" 5 if Q . -..:-'S -JS r . i ' ff' 1 4,7 3 CDR. L. Bragaw LCDR. R. Anderson Wg. ,,,..5 1, .,.. K . I x 't-qmnpgunruwvMww-w- f 1 ! . s 2 . , if xfu Vt. ...xxx- I I Prof. D. Weber Lt. J. Neas g D A . A -25 5 Wx N1 Shelton ee i X ai fe. Leis Lt. C. Stone .,-nf" AX. P ,add za" HUIVIANITIES ,f ff 1' O f LZ' . 511 , f gf f CAPT. Fl. Well ,f , fy Z LANGUAGES AND UTERATURE Q CA PT. J. Mahon N f'r-A WP-X v.N,Q 'Wh Fly. "' 1-. ,f Prof. A. Defilippis i ff! 5 .Ui . ffzaxamggi xv'-at .1- I 1 ' Prof. M. Rottman Lf E POTYQF Prof. H. Cheatham Y 3 ui in KV Prof. R. Bathurst Ag,Xg5,3X,:w al fp, Ill! lr" CDR. T. Coombs IMSTORY AND GOVERNMENT 'PAS l ,.-2-"" Prof. I. King Prof. R. Milton ,U w F S J x XA so 3 P,.. IU 1 lf 5 k"Q. , Lx, . S hd - 1 ii in I N , "Fl Y' H Q . X ix 4 5 A 4 . l Q Prof. J. Christopherson J 8 Yqgh I ' a . . f, X f I ' 1: . K 1 I ' X x X' I 1, .'x, A -' 9' X, . a L 1 I ' " " .V.,. ani 1 QQ -:S 1 Prof J Murphy Qi. ,N 19' ' F Edwards 2 4 '12 , ,, , my F ' f .V , ? W AW if vf A ? 2 A Lt. M. Cooley Lt. P. Stillman Lt. E. Blanchard I 9 ff I V ,tl ,, A E 'www X 2. ,. F l 4 9.4 , f' " v f f 2 5 1. ---N, , XM- ., , f Q P ' 7 2 - A, .,:. f, -, - I. V, -,Z kN- ,-" f - Mila X M , ' f T: - - ' f I V' I Hx 4 l 'fn -Y ' .I 3:-fx X 4 : ,' V 1 ' , K f fgf , Q2cg3,j1f Ig, V 1 5. ' av 2 DP' - " :Q V- M 1 - , wwf '-1... y ,lg . f , A ' A 1, L -,f, QQLQ Xff,,,,A,g,fw1!f ' , 244 xv fvmm -fm , Y' , ' , . ' f wi - L. A 4 A 1 fx' 'I i 1 1 A rg Lt. W. Verry xx Lt. B. Wallisch MATHEMATICS xiii, ' 4 Woods M..-----""'1 . 'KX X CDR. D. Sandell '4 !-5-X' , iw:-L I Z' Lt. G. Coye I Lt. J. Stimatz .I lf Pro? ' l .. ,f f . "'G.:.gm.-4:11. L Ig .i 1 .1 Lt. M. Mierzwa .2 , M fg :Q X K X ' 'i ff gi ' Zi if, la m C iw ? Prof. J. Donnellan prof l I -A -x Px rkDatrnCk , Y , g'xFi llkn X eff? 324 .A MCle-avey ,Univ .., . ,,,...-.---.n-of-l"""' x x My NW ' .2 3 Lt. T. Telgriberry fflfw 1 'fafhQc ,f'MN, P47 NAUTICAL SCIENCE AND LAW N Q www W Num x-Nwwxxaxwv wwaw ,aww ff, mf .fy ' fy A ,f ,nf , ,. , . f X Mfwfg -V I fl 1 ff ' ' 4 0 1 f 1 X ff f, X fm f ' ' ,rhwfcfff , 1 Wyyfff W fy fm, ,L V, LMA , ' . Lffifffc QW C ,V , 'fn ,",fCffQ'mWf'4fWff f mf if W Qwffw, 2 r CAPT J. Kelly LCDR M- Smith CDR F. Grundman n-.... C. ,.,......,.,........-........... if W ,if Z 1 ,X , x . iq X x A l liv A :YQ A if X' ,,.. fi A X ' xi A C gl Y rj QA I we-xxx "Q"--Q.. f-E ii is S.. fi L Q L Dv- W-: ,, 1 J I f, v TL w , LT M. Barrier Prof S. Smith LT T. Murphy ' ' ' -- f '- - wa- f- k-,f-V-vvv1f'7"f'mQ'-rwyvwf7f,ffrW,,7,,,,,,, 77, f 0 1 xv 1: f-c "'f-wv lair..-' nfs. 24 1 ,, ,, , , . "' ,ff '-1,7 7 W'5VII 'I f 5 ' Y AMW" CDR G. Hotchkiss LT W. Theroux NAUTICAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT Q . I .,, Mzfsfc, ,,,,.' ' V, . ... v f f fn, ,ff '- nf' if ' I .ki ' "T lk, LT D. Isbell , If -1- 1--1:1-U-ll' 'S . gs 2 ..--r. ..'-"5 -.:.-'.. eu-A DQ --""'v "i if X X K xr- X mf x XX S ai" x - Ml Smfne LT J- WUHS LT J. Creech 'I-n,...,,,,. -n-A-7-,,., in .N 3mg,rf.ar: LT R Winter ND OCEAN SCIENCES xx M,,,,,,,... Prof. H. Costello E E ll, X .X 3' Christman LT R, Sirois Df S, Weidenbaum Dr. A. Wehman If if "fi fif LT G. Shaw LT C. Huber P5' r Wu -Wu SDF 1 1 .S i F WF '1 .6 i ,I '2- S hm.. -pq F2152 o 0 Q LT P. Norwood Dr. D. Tolderlund 'A' . "" " X ' - A' ., p u pf. ,.f-9.-1,--..n.m.-,..-n.. ...v ,M I 1 5 ,, . . , Q-, my ff' , W , I if 1, z Q OX.. J , 2. EX .Qu Q LL 1 ? ha f Q-f' 1 - , M A ' Q . jx . Vi. . X W1 LT L- Brudnicki Prof. S. Krasner LT A, Butler CDR H. Gehring LT R. Crane -..W G -9 iw, ' 2 N . ,- X Q, -1. -. Z P X x xr -wg, ,J , Y 'X . . ' . . .. x -- F19 fl xl, f . f, f ' ll Q 256 l l E B ff - l LU ff: . I v -""' .lx 4 :..,- t' TAYLOR NS FZ. Fuller LT T. Taylor LT G. Cope Loon K. 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I Elf 1 45 ,. iff U!! ! is: . 1.3 , ,JE WH wf k- V4 ' THE C ORP 0F CA DE TS lla an .Q-1 f SR' L P H A 'l' ' 1 f'fA'f5?'fgr FIRST CLASS QL to Rl: Front Bow: Vito Genovese, Fix Blake, Will Bill Meyn, Big AI Ducharme, Jed Dejung, Bruce Black, Doc Watson. Back Row: Motor Mouth Dalsanto, Country-boy Overton, Sheiker Sheek, Ski Sikorski, Abra-ba-bam Cassis, Bobby Deletto, Cadet Maylum. 2 ws......::........ l ii,-fj',,-, ' tiff? . ,.,-if 'Vg V V X, S-N Y 'iz' .l , .- ' V . . f' F V, . A uv, 1 1 . ... SECOND CLASS lL to Fil: K. Krumdieck, K. King, M. Case, J. Clayton, T. Koontz, M. Boe, B. Bonomi, B. Boehm, D. Oliver, T Ehni, M. Sigmon, M. McNamara, S. Genovese, F. Sturm, C. Conklin, B. Branham. . mvqrnwgi .le ni 'K 6 14' E-ii" f f 4 mi Q bv 71 ' Liz' Q I QQ' 9 tx K ,M Y ' 3 :Q Q- fr- X , 1 R THIRD CLASS lL to Rl FRONT ROW: M. Steinhilber, M. Llnzey, B. Binney. SECOND ROW: M. Southwood, R. Farrell, J. McEwen 'S 57309 THIRD ROW: S. Mehling, G. Asseng, T. Rydell, A. Mitchell, S. Hall, M. Aholt, M. Purcell, C. Juckniess, P. Barnes. uysn. 85 f, "IA "' Q r ' W., If il .9 3 ' ,- 1 . . ' 'J' x fn . Xt K' L - L ,. V A s .. .V.'i.r. F Y: Q N ,In g ....,, .xii f'l:,'? l l . Bun QS 5' ' ' 'ur ' f . '. ' ry 'WJ' ' ' I A . iz 3 N H+'-y..-,, -mr .. 1 'f , T. ,. 1, , ,Q A wr cw. f'.fw M . M- - we .. - -' l - 1 ' . ... -fu. l 7 ig.. . gg, . . A' , r A- all HW- 4 ' I B, : 4-'!,,. 1 , , X- V.. Y l. A . sf nM. Q. , 4, Q fy, X,,v ' . I if K H 5 . M V' A ' 5 3 ' Q " A A A -PM .2 1 'gfgff I J., f 'vi ' . Am- .A pt Aff' F ..,. -, L, A ,.,,, ' fs, Q ' '. . ri I if 2 2'w"" "f' Vw f 1 D S Vyllqng' was ,.v,,.l-X--"""":--' N ' as ., Z.-rg 55135. Sw , f .2 "1 'YN -cam "V" ., " V ' ' .4 "M . , ' f.-f f- " r"' . '. f 6 -. -' -' TW ' . s- ' , f -sf V 7 'I . x J 59,4 . ,.f. 1 QWW 'iq i .,.. --4, V -ws . . r, ,. K " f ' Elf K, 4 ' - , -W" 5" ' .. I , Q 1 " .. 7 ' f r"' X-. .. . ' if '7 H. A A zfffiirg-E. f .F . " - f-J - S 'T ,W A 1- ' K .f.": 1 V qj In T' T x ls ,M '-1 X A ily, 6 ' A ' l w F . o wr' sk . 1 T '. as 1 v. A 1 f . eff fl fr.. if J 1- -r ,gs 1 W A RQ 5.89 It ff'-1 ., ', 4 .rf 4 Wax- - V' -tv .18 5 1.163 X M f . -. E -.. Wh 'fl 'I-, - . ., . . - y , - A iv- . . 1 .. A6 '-" gs' on Ixfg -J K. fry . 3' ' . .g FQ., 57 - P' 904 ' al "H :gg v ,Q -sw s. , .Q xl 1. L 3 W E rs FOURTH CLASS lL to Rl FRONT: R. Roberts, W. DuPriest, T. Willis. SECOND ROW: K. McCarron, D. Orwick, 1 M. Khaverinejad, S. Silva, D. Ladd, D. McCann. LAST ROW: J. Kujawa, B. Swanson, B. Hensel, J. Brownell, T. M 5 W' Ostebo, E. Dwyre, C. Bruening, D. Hill. s '?'g,1 4 A A """' :Ba 2. 93 f 1 if 5, 2 I in . ZQY L. , My V .,. 4 " 5.53. s 'L FIRST CLASS CL to FO: Hubie, Kike, Lloyd, Squirrel, Hick. SECOND CLASS QL to RJ: J. Allen, J. Stricker, K. LePage, R. Rollins, "Tripod" Masiero, C Keily D Skewes N Buschman fhiddenj, J. Bnnkmsop, P. Peck, P. Daniels, v. Campos, "chuckles" Pratt, G. Robbins, W'iIIie Tzimoyo, B. Notting, G. Self. B. Wiedenhoeft, B. Dyson. qvvq QQ 1 Tiff? . ak' ful 1 an ,md TH! UCF SWA Znc EE X932 ,ft 1 511.3 "'Ti 3 ' ml:-4" A ""', W , ff' X' ff! I, .mu f 4 -- ,,,..,, ,,,,,, 7 ,W 4.1L....xs.. I 1, .ff M i I qw Q I u I . I II 'Y J ,. kiwi xl J if vb f I gl Mig Q." i 3' V. AJ W "" ' fn. ,ku 'Q J I nw' Q 1 -Al--E """" ' Q 5' , ... Q... X I " l f. I I if I , i. 1 I I ..--'QF 'IQ L fn uni' as I . , pau WW FIRST CLASS IL to RJ FRONT: Ed Mack, Lance Carpenter, Tim Rolston, Bernie Parent. MIDDLE: Mike Vincenty, Jag Georges, Mike Lapinski, Joe Loots Linstrom, Larry Sandeen. TOP: Bruce Ward. HARLIE iiuun THQ L. V Sm SECOND CLASS IL to RJ: FIRST ROW: M. Boucher, G. Gianopolous, S. Evans, L. Ryan, M. Hejduk, G. Walker. SECOND FOI, ROW: K. Buford, J. Belmondo, M. Millar, B. Jones, N. Van De Voorde, B. Jacobs, J. Sweeney. THIRD ROW: G. Fonger, D. Sm McLeish, J. Russel. E. .. ww. X gi 'Q' -V 5' , 2- 'H I :J SYNC as 5 I Dis 1 r 'C I , A X i wr' 4 'Q . . . rw: ix r- ,' 5' P I L . f'- . J A if 3 .,, ' -ff knew Terra f ii: R, 'r' ...S -is 5 nk., ...Ng . W I Q-.V 'Y H if 'Ui . X .. J .. A ifwsx , K if f . A" ,.f--f -if-A A b ' A 'fi .L . . K , is , l ac ip- .IQ BWK ' . , ' As 40" S... ' B f 'Fi Km - 'Fr-E lg: if i Q... as ws , x f--..Q iw. -A . - .QQ THIRD CLASS lL to Rl: TOP ROW: C. Otto, T. Fields, S. Kummerfeldt, M. Clark, D. Hagerstrom, R. Wright, E. Okholm, L. Delny, L. White, B. Brubaker, C. Dinkler. MIDDLE ROW: M. Brown, M. Edwards, R. Wickes, B. Edrington, BOTTOM ROW: A. Sanchez, G. Smialek, J. Culver. FOURTH CLASS lL to Rl: FIRST ROW: J. Hedges, R. Brown, F. Paskewioh, S. Eichelman, T. Swanson, M. Hoesten, M. Ruckes, W. Smith. SECOND ROW: M. Bada, T. Mclntyre, C. White, M. Fuller, D. Laliberte, J. Sullivan, S. Ohnstad, T. Rogers, D. Kranking, B. Dugan. THIRD ROW: P. Gibson, B. Wright. .l 1 Sl f l lg - . l -v"'4' '15- '42 Sl 1 -.W 2s M., l ' X v',.Mf.',"2,-Mt N FIRST CLASS QL to RJ: Beast Burrows, Comoadetron Chuba, Gerry Girard, Spider Vanzandt, John Brooks, Boy Smith, Durf Durfey, Mot Fuliam, Chili-dog Billings, Randy Forrester, Poorisdog Poore, Yahboz-Yarbles-Mozambique Yazbek, Crash Gorden. - , 'ol SECOND CLASS QL to Ri: G. Girard, S. Gorden, , J, Gozzo, F. Arland, P. Shook, K. Gross, J. Korn, B. Nash. S. Budoiph. J. Andrzejewski, F. Dutch, R. Schaefer, D. Larsen, C. Ditto, T. Dickerson, 314 PUR .cf 'HIRD 5. Got I ,J f -Cm aux W - WY sq v ' ' ,, 7 ...,.......,, J 4 - F . 1 L I 1 1 i I 1 ? I E 5 - ! 2 Q ' I J rj. if 'Q' 'QF' 3' -L SQ THIRD CLASS lL to Rl: BOTTOM ROW: W. Reynolds, M. Ghizzoni, W. Fleming, J. Noblet, K. Wilson, J. Melott, S. Ofslager, W Ford, J. Wrynn. TOP ROW: C. Long, T. Taylor, R. Day, C. Mills, P. Brown, B. Ramos, S. Benton, L. Fleck. , ur. , l g ,fn . I ,, .v, 5 1, V, ,,f V M M I I if ff f, lv C V, ,v, rf ., I f Q., vrll ffiwx A .. ,gy f -, M-L A L f f ' JA f ,V 6, T. M 4392? ' ff 'V ' 'M' ' fx , " , , . , pa I L. 'ff-jff ' 4".j0- ,av . if Q, ' W 1 M' T 77, rvr . J ' 'T f , Q 9? ,f KK M , 63.173 6 ,lu ,V I may X v fl ,ff 74? A, JW, , 'fy 1' Q, XA :Elm 1 pe.-. ' 47 if , it f , ' ' ' . iff 6 Q f 4,1 1 , , ff-if U M ., 'fx ft ,M . ff ' 'sf 0 . -4 , 4 lf! I, FOURTH CLASS fl. to Rl: B. Coville, M. Waterbury, C. Erway, B. Goettler, T. Chenoweth, B. Suchanek, M. Foye, B. Perkins J. Burden, J. Manik, J. Yager, W. Haskovec, J. Holt. ACROSS BACK: P. Asper, J. Tingley, L. Rudy, J. Lang, J. Bower, R. Rendon R. Korroch. 317 .ogg owl ind FIRST CLASS lL to RJ: Radar Cerasale, Bones McGee, Benjy Harrison, Seaweed Seward, Jon Bechtle, Joe Pancotti, Keith Belanger, Manson Brown, Jack Lapke, Wayne Collins, lain Anderson, Jim McKenzie. OXTROT SECOND CLASS ll. to Rl: J. Louttit, E. Saleby, M. Hesse, S. Hein, S. Bain, F. Mui K. Savoie, F. Leidy, R. Waltz, J. Pettitt, with Cruds Cruder driving. ,. len, R. Hatton, D. Sinnott, D. Holland -3 Q. 1 Y"""" Z .14 . V' X51 Y Mi 1 vw pf 1:53-SW WU' . x . 14 X5 .X THlRD CLASS QL to Rl: TOP ROW: J. Sikora, S. Farley, D. Jacobsen, K. Landman, J. Gunther, R. Walker, A. Taylor, M. Raber. SECOND ROW: L. Lee, J.R. Brown, V. Kelley, L. Brown, D. Foster, M. East. FRONT ROW: M. Hudson, R. Petereit, J. Dujmovich. FOURTH CLASS: QL to RJ: J. Zimmermann, B. Michaels, H. Craig, V. Holtzman, M. Flowers, C. Burger, F. Reininger, C. Kohler, B. Atkin, I. Nance, P. Dewind. 4 'Q i S . . , SECOND CLASS QL to Rl FRONT ROW P Larson L Duerr, N Armstrong D Cilley, D. Chilton, D. Sturdivant. SECOND , ., V A Q " 42' 'Z ' I W,, ,.vt ,f .. : - 'Qu I I 4. 2 F - , . ,, , J 'br ff' A- ' , H. ramrfiy gi si... FIRST CLASS fL to Rl Ken Hull Tom Kavanaugh Ron Hewitt Doug Burke, Dan Finney, Kelly Reis, Dan Whiting, Gary Napert Marlin Rand Bob Hayden John Yost Bmger ing Man with bag over head: Boegel of course. 5 f l ROW Tim Skuby P Stadt R Sharpe J Watson K Nanoarrow R Corbin D Moore, D. Becker, D. Cronin, D. Wisnewski, , ii i' F- 'Wt ., versa, .ea ,Y r ' saw is "f, "MW' a.sWvat sro' qi N HWfff'i5dwA :P A ,Qhf'fw'TMW' Lf1' ti QEQWSWHAUQ 3Emii igw1tf?, H f +pr'f:l',f ,gig A -,,,,, 1' 4,5-.. g mu-'N ' Q .. ' . 'i f ' ' V - v-' 21, ,I Lg ' ' 'L , ,.. -, , 'Q,. fr" - --Fffwf-fb ..,,-.- ,Ur V A . " ' ' .J ,F if 3 1 v-f---..- ' gi I l Q, L V , ti ,Q .-X 1 I. f21'1L,3,-g I l,r'it tt 'Q qfkrzxiigivq' W . L ,Q ' X . fl ' 'F V -tl t Q -mu-L J- Q 'QU ' -. Q 3, ' Y I E " U I. ,vig -as ,fx i ,A ..l, fl Q? W: fu H X 3: -T N K .'- I .' I RAN - in 1 xi., 1747- , Q- xl -2- 6 ,-al V. X V' X " f as Q 5' J! Q ' J' Yi V T j. if ,f g - f f 'Y' :9r'ff5qQ 'f' . if TNI ', VQWSK 5' A! gf, f "5 lv! . Q U m. THIRD CLASS lL to Rl FIRST ROW: S. O'Laughlin, C. Christopher, F. Albero, R. Brown, K. Kavanaugh, R. Ball, B. Roseberry P. Blackwell, R. Danahy, D. Wolter, P. White, R. Weil, J. Turner. SECOND ROW: A. Kukura, C. Fowler, J. Maes, S. Glynn C. Snead, G. Shelton. FOURTH CLASS lL to Rl FIRST ROW: M. Flanagan, F. Lardizabal, G. Baker, R. Yienger, P. Russo, C. Munch, K. Gorden S. Gough. SECOND ROW: R. Blanc, M. Crawley, M. Devries, T. Shuller, K. Burgess, L. Reid, D. Faina, M. Wall, P. Cassidy M. Powell, L. Mikus, D. Hoppell, R. Malkowski, S. King, W. Soloduk. . I r . V . A 0 ' . 5 ' Q Q. 5, - -.l 5 ... X D 1 - l,. I' k, 1 4 if' -1. 'igl , Il ls-7 x f FIRST CLASS IL to FU Bondage Bond Musto Mustazn Pat Kevm Father Kent Mack Co masr Comer Scotty J. Johnson Mag Pue Mangan Awesome O Nell! Sweatty Freddy Harwood Puddles SECOND CLASSIL to RJ Back Row K Fledzg K Lodeen M Jesmonth F1 Loesch D May T "Photon" Venter: E Foutch B Grawe T Baker Front Row D Kung L Jones E Anderson E. hh' 35 ,1K Pu 43921 K .. 1 , 1 f ll , H4 13, ,ggi THIRD CLASS QL to Rl: J. Dempsey, S. Donner, J. Cronin, C. Hamblett, J. Fideleo, B. Zwissler, K. Cook K. Stock, M. Browne, B. Conlon. FOURTH CLASS QL to Rl: A. Flamang, C. Desellier, C. Balboni, S. Earl, M. Prescott, R. Regan, B. Spiel, M. Rutherford, Milburn, T. Burton, "Lester" Legler. M. Schoder, S. Graham, K. Mulligan, J. Howe, Pat Trapp, M. Blizard, D. McCloud, J. Prokop. sl, 1 b 'I l 1 5 if X. . gpg QQ M, - 'K ' W if . ' v ' i K " .till ".f.!1ff-lg 4 pq '-f-4 -rs a. . . T . if A , - -f - .f 'I 3 1. W "' 5 i 1 .rf .5 7."'. f"'l f ' T ,-rf" -. . . -fre, x 1 5' F H0',,1-.J 323 Q fftf 'l " ..'. 5 , ' if .A Q ff ' . 'f H, . , , F ,Mg . "K A H'f"'ff 'L , ,. 2. it .J J X-.apbvif"l:ll" 1 If l 'wah' rw yi l is Rig q X 1 - :fri ?igA.f?K ' -,ig 1.5, fm 'S -1'1NTbz..2R' ' . 9,g,g . View-' K-1, K., ,re 'L k X1 ,ir -'gf .g1,.,xv ..,,.'t'--' v f ,, ' S .ip '- ri 'N' 1, Sm., "N-lo f.-4 ,ek---K'-ft -cz ,tx .1,.,.4, , He., .Q wt xx .Hz A .2 . .'5' e'?f+wf. Sperm.. . -'f-A44 - , , . W 13553 3, 431 iiffffl ea, E.. ,"SJ.t " J Q gi , 935' an get f fi hi, 1. 'Nt f ff 'Snag A . tffQ.2.'F'-132' 1, . S-g A Q., 40.5, Lp:-,,i,iKQ, tw QSNQ-sig. 41, We , Q'-X .til lx' ' 'Q 1 ,G t 1 .T .1 in tv , .J ff. '13 S rf - W - 1 ..- .1 ,- . N Y kg. -1:0 1 ,, S "Tv A " -5. "W-Q'. all 'F'--nw: f T. t - Wvx,?r..4 -"3 'Nd-Liiwii it - NE- . , . fr Cowan, Mark Hill, George Sabu Sabol, Bruce "Chief" Drahos. 1 Q 1 Q S f l 5 E 4 5: l NDIA i i l i FlHST CLASS lL to Rl: Sparks Berry, Mickey Butler, Uncle Leo Kantz, Randy Gilbert, George Elliott, Jack Smith, Bryan SECOND CLASS QL to Rl BOTTOM: C. Jenkins, G. Kmiecik. D. Lane, B. McKew. SECOND ROW: Jo-Jo Kelly, T. Vetter, E. Hensley. THIRD ROW: D. Holman, S. lshiki. TOP: F. Schiffmann, M. Blace, S. Tripp, S. Holcomb, J. McCann, J. Wright, G. Miller. E 6. . f .' aw.: 5 K - A ' K , he UF' Kes. Mew Wi an Q :Z 'Q f l 5'-I N 12 :Ji u if in .,.,, , ls , QD wr 113.311 :J W 8 pq:-Q Q wi' 'I . N 3 I -fi .NII ff -I , . N. T. A T5 bfi' r ff M V ,Sm 'Huw-" I THIRD CLASS IL to RI OUTSIDE: R. Burt, M. Nerino. SECOND ROW: M. Smith, T. HeIms, J. Lichamer, A Levering, W. Baumgartner. STANDING: S. Carman, S. Jacobs, M. Fijalka. FOURTH CLASS IL to RI: BOTTOM: Villani, Fisher ISquattingI, Bardo, D. Griffiths, G. Privons, M. Young, Schroder, IA. Kellaher, C. Carter, J. Lehman, D. DeJean. TOP: C. Hancik, M. Lenz, T. Bushrow, K. Culver, Lytle, D. Turner, 3. Morrow, J. Hubbard, R. Farmer, C. Ray, S. Stadtfeld, D. Stevenson, Bentley, P. Ryba. .1 '- 7 Y w V. '51 .5 JA iw., 8 . ,, I ww-5 if 3 I A ' e,,.,,,5 1 . , Y-45, I y , . .7 ' 'NX V .S- Q in . N J "W:-X. ff . Q? . -2 , va i .V V ' V K A -5 Sv - , Y Gil All 'ii' M WW 1 0'1" ' ' Z' luv' 'MV' 3li' 1 -Qo- .1 LK! Y 'mn 2 -F Qx'g'V2 , ,af ip J: .iff 1 . A, , -1 FlRST CLASS, L to R, FRONT ROW: Joe Riordan, Jack Bentley, Rich Wells, Mike Hanson Andy Givens. BACK ROW: Ron Wohlfrom, Bob Czechowicz, Keith Schliefer, Bill Vieth, Bob Roemer SECOND CLASS, L to R, FRONT ROW: A. Simonka, l. Grunther, B. Spears, N. Rudek, BACK ROW: E. Wielizckiwicz, J. G. Hansen, F. Sarna, B. Ross, S. Steilbeck, W. Semrau, R. Boy, M. Borzillo, J. Mehr, M. Watson, M. Blair, S. Kingrey. A ,..' ' if 3 Z if 'A Lf Z lb,, . . A .5 is as 'Q 1 2, ll A ,, ,K A i l 12 L Q .- ff W' 2 K V nj... in M bb-fa . , K ,1'., ig in , ,1i.,,f3,. -S . . , I f A, ' V , - f ,.,yff7f 'i 'Y' , V' I . . 1' X 'Y - 'ta' R 'LJ ...W if " PM 'ls' ' A X , A' fnfibiv ' , ' 'ili .. ,,., . .,,,,,,..fl'2E.Z1i?i A F s"'.+e if 41'--,:,,Q2. ,VVS .,. VAVA l 1 1, I W V J,,5,s.R f --vk?A.v. Q.-v khbfhwe, A . ,L Y i, I V W fy Qs-i1w,,5,.,,A', .3-hi, ,,,, V qjda,-rx V -'liaiff' ,,,. 2 I A ..'- K'-V ia' sv' ew fr-f .. I ,Ak My A W, -.4 -5' .mrixgii X va, Q any . . ,hh V "' 1' li Jaxx, QQ' 1 X 'GJ' s 'Eh kk s U- ,Q fa .-.j all V 'A -. :Mg H Q- 78 'M '- 5 11 T 3 x -5. .4 xx war 2 S Qc: aff' 1' . 5 A l H Yi: -. X J "' . 5 ff x il , ' ' V W . Q QQ 5 Q - x nga.. lr 4, lux 8 ' M r, NFA, I , mr. " -L' M inn- we L 'N :XS f 5 tx t in AV' THIRD CLASS, L to Rg M. Yost, T. Rose, J. Brown, B. Zack, M. Suire, A. Levy, J. Cordes, C. Lockwood M. Neussl, P. Reid, J. Bessler, D. Hill, G. Rezendes, M. Reinsvold, K. Thorkildsen, J. Derlchebourg, R. Rayhill. FOURTH CLASS, L to R3 Turner, S. Barker, T. Butler, D. Hunt, G. Hammar, C. Deens, D. Miller, M. Farrell, M. Gulllory, T. Caputi, S. Schaeffer, J. Beckham, T. Radecki, J. Rauchfuss, J. Youngsma, R. Stanchi, S. Keene, W. Lysinger, P. Salvatore, P. Moran, S. Finton. .Q l gf A4 ' l imi" if , Q . 551' ' . . v lv . - V , , t. ,. lb ff , . f an . f ' it ' rg if M J X Q e . ' 'fl fl 1 XQ , 5 A n 6, l -.LA is 3' :E i xx 7' 4 , T . .. V. ,F 1, F' , - s 'l ' mu ir 'A Q 6 ., ,.,, 1 . l ' . fr' 1 ln uv 1, 9 'A -Ftrs HI' F""" t t t 1. f E WW? ' ll S if I MW ' llIw"""N Q "f " gf' " S' 1 " - FIRST CLASS QL to FU: Hebes Hebert, Kevin Nugent, Scott Gordon, Roto Ruta, B. J. O'Keefe, Marty Weikart, Mr, Yon, Mark Miller, "Moish" Watterson, Young Ed Young. ' ILO 1, H Mx. .wif f',,, 0 5, f ff' I ,f- 'Q zz 4f -.L-., .4', I . 2. ,,-a 3 ,,., ww ., ,r 4, A ' 4 lv bv MA 1 1 1 654 ff, L D T FIRST CLASS, FROM TOP DOWN: Mo-Rod Emerson, Doug Eames, Flon Flabago, Don Clinkenbeard, Charlie Barker, Wild , 2 C Bill Davidson,TSkeeter Kayser, Kelvin Carpentier, Tom Murphy, Q Paul Destefano, Staff Wagner, Pat Cunningham, Loosh Lucia. if-f""J .,,, .Q A iii img M . uv"""" I 1' K in ey SECOND CLASS, ll. to Rl BOTTOMZ M. Filldmim, D. McDede, D. Sump, M. Fiebrandtg Abdul Pawul. SECOND S .5 ROW: E. Longfellow, B. Mobley, K. Cook, S. Darmody, l Ellis. THIRD ROW: E. Jewess, S. Carter, M. Scanlon. FOURTH M Simian C Abel D Quick vu P' 'AQ H if If iz .9 . . .-v' ' 3 f 5 ,ip ,G Q A "L 3 y we . .av WJ .0'w I -Ji if ami' rw. J A . ,.k HK .. gif . ffffxi if gl . i f fs' Y' 4,4 ,Q 4 1... THIRD CLASS IL to RI, FIRST ROW: Hale Simonds, Jeff Drewniany, Jim Sylvester, Brandt Weaver, Chris Quedens, Bret McGough, Brian Kogut. SECOND ROW: Keith Letourneau, Dave Flesher, Baird Ritter, Doug Taylor, Dave Harker, Matt Mumford. THIRD ROW: Mike Wenning, Jim Preisig, Tom Tanasovich, Mike Ihnat, Dan Wright, Ted Gandy, Tracy Allen. FOURTH ROW: Steve How, Joanne McCaffrey. FOURTH CLASS IL to RJ, FRONT: R. Loesch, I. Emweird. SECOND ROW: Dana Van Horn, June Mentoya, Rick Kaser, John -qv Dag Hain, Kevin Rahl, Sharon Harvey, Geoff Beausolell, Kevin Rall, John Felicettei, Kurt Guth, S. Campbell, Keith Steinhouse, ,gpg ills Pat Mooney. THIRD ROW: Mike Mitas, K. Beasley, Paul Jensen, V. Scalesse, C. Sattergren, B. Toff. ',.v f' ,,.. is M ,aw af' , .mg rg, ., , If U 3- vig., I . s 15 H N. 5 if ,V V 'Q f ff 6, V, 'Q . 3 fi' Lv' 8 In 4 a xy 1. N. My Y. rj 5, --... fha' ' Y 1, rl ,Q ' ,fx4'1 N A: 4- A 1: , M I -f-Q 4 f'PJ.aB fr' ...S . . , '-:si CLAS QL to FD: Steve Delikat, Bruce Mustain iPresidentJ, Tom Fullam, Jack Smith, Marlin Rand. i , ei , . X. , ' 'Y 1 , ,...,.' 7... .fg .vii ., K Q9 fl- JF- QL to RJ Front: Neil Armstrong, Kurt Nancarrow Back, Rm' Nash, Jax Butie QL to Ri: Bob Weil, Vice Presidentg Rich Von Krumrieg, Treasurerg Mark Yost, Presidentg Bryan Kogut, Secretary. HH! 9 ldl IN MA KL to FU: A, Callwood, Steve Barker, Craig Carter, Pam Morrow. Mark Miller, Rich Nickle, Scott Holley, Keith Comer, Jon Bechtle, Kevin Ross. QL to Ri: Jay Hickman, George Elliott, Ed Merkle. Middle: B.J. OlKeefe, Rudy Rudolph. Ron Gan. Back: Scot Shaefer, Mike Farrell, Pete Dewind. MMT I1 W i' .wmqww fvsg , WW - M, 'W' nw sf- W.- -mun- -at-ov J a l J CHEERLEA RS J , I lL to Bl Bottom: Chris Quedens, Tami Bose. Middle: Brandt Weaver, Carl Anderson, Kent Mack, Don Moore John Collins. Top: Brad Jacobs, Cindy Deens, Kayle Gorden, Joann Bessler, Steve Penn. lL to Big Tim Girton, Pat Nemeth, Mary Lou Southwood, Al Ducharme, Jack Cline, John Burden, John Huber. DEMOLAY INSTALLING SUITE NEW LONDON TRIO 3 7 'Li I ..... 7 i , I vw OVW- . V.l 5'- si' iff ., " Al 1 sq, gl 5 w ll A K1 21 fi i I Q Q 8 P 5 fi z 2 Q s 3 I I i e is ,Q U 2 1? 2 if GENESIS 14 M X , , I lL to Fil: LT. Jones, Bob Mobley, Julian Coleman, Austin Callwood, Robert Spears, Roderick Walker, Dan Finley, Manson Brown, Benjamin Harrison, James Wright, Cleon Smith, Charles Rice. lL to Rl Front Row: George Cognet, Kerry Christopher, James McEwen. Second Bow: Joe Lichamer, Peter Oittinen. in 2 lf- f 2 B QL to Ri Front Row: Jeff CawIfieIdl8Ol, Mark Youngl81l, Manson Brownl78l, Teddy Bayerl81l, Joe Geraghtyl81J, Paul Verveniotisl81J. Back Row: Robert Dayl8Ol, Gordon Bakeri81l, Dennis HolIandl79J, Richard Kaiserl81l, Judy Lakel81l, J. G. Hansenl79l, Mike Jesmonthl79l. QL to Rl: Capt. Callahan, Dave Hill, Brad Jacobs, Tom Chuba, Skip Starring Linda Johansen Missing: George Elliott, Mike Burgard. --i S COMMITTEE GLEE CLUB W 4 'M A ,, H - I nl , ' Af T2 ff I if Z A If A R uf -'gf' f ' ...- A f v A, A ,, as , ' f 1' HN? ,. fx IU Q- - g .J "" ' V if 4 A "" Q f " , ,, az' Q H ' -- 7, ..- Mfg? X M r ' 9' 'L QQ ' . ,pat , A 3, V. 'f,,4 AA Q Ev. 2, -! S -'Q if H MDNCGRAM CLUB ff ' L V3 347 i 'f i 12 Q ,J r,l ,,,f,,f-,,! " 2 u ,., f Mrk. LP 4 .af it K ff ,wav jgbpe f' Q, ff, 71127 1 f C271 1f5f27f , ' ,MN WW 0 , yn, ,574 I Q I I , , 4,94 ,NZM 77 , , , f A , rf e , f QA ,, f , as W we .x.. Sxa abd 1 WHS :N 1553341 5 5 X 432531 3 S lui: ix x Q QL to FU: Andy Givens, Paul Fieid, Doug Fiiggins, Jay Hickman, Brooke Winter fboss-many, Mike Vincenty, Jim Mckenzie, Paul Brown. 5... QQ. U 1 I X. S Lyn! dams NAD, Swan ' 4 mmf-A en-:Ian uhh... f wa, Q f "ink H 5 gf -..,,,A . ffm ,A V, ? u f .. A q u - Q QV. . 1- - 3,2 ' ' ' -., wg, ' "" ' 0. u 7-5 I va Q , "9 nz ' ,'fA :Q ' V Z7 xx ' ' 45" -may - 'Q - '41 , - Us , , ,gy-,,:,, -Q V Q ff ., . , - ' ki - ff 5 "' QQ' 5 . , f '-.rf '1,,f:, --.A Q sw Mix-. 'Zz' .-f, 4:56 H A W -I it ' : , . a V Q 1 K 'P Jli,!5vh'.,,4f1,, , ,, I 1, ,I .4 h' '. . A , , Q -g...r,g js 01 A A ,m 5' u .A. Q ' '- If M.. . 4- ,, 1 A 'T . . . - .- .--- Q---- --at if - Q " 51-S--+213 L-f----1. Q, 'K 'l..gi' a C." 1,,,.jLi'f!""' -G wt., , w V. ,G Qi 'I . ln,Ni . vqmfg E 'j,Qe,Vki. - x C .5 .9- -. , 3, - 'tx-HY? - fr"-5 .:' '-ff S-Q: . f-we '- 'a.?fW , a-zf?'Nx9 ai m- -ff Y:-V 9 is git' Q ' "man f-- Sam.a-w---Klub---'-4.' ff' - mf- gm- ' 'Q - Nl-1' ' 'Q ao- OA -' uw -- ' 1f"f1.v-Lv x 'fxgaw -H ffl' -f- - ' W' .A,, ,A . 9 hx I an -was ,aan Q w '. "N-' -'T"f . in-. ' 1 L--' .52 ., " Q - -f .- " ' ww ' f sa ' -' ' 'fx-2. -HF' v "' .Y Mgr fam.: ' v- 1 . i 'ff ' co 0' . gn n Q - inf!! 1 fi' "' - r oj 0 Y f' I il A 0 7 g 8 If 1 'fn O., F Cadet Musical Es 4, 1.,,,, Activities Rich Cusson Larry Sandeen ,EX ,,.b 6 Q Wx may , I Igkv 'x 'dim 'Cf Brian Swanson Marc Cruder He's quick like his name NIR. ROBERTS" ,.g1gy.,.,f,f . f+f:,,ww ve 1 'TQf.5?52gg" K Q 5 ' Q2 N' " -N X Q ' -2 Q 1 5 as A 5 1 L i 5 4 . .ii ,Af I , ' ', Y V Xe' 5 Y, QS 'V ' VV,V , w.vffifa'2f,5': f 'f 2, fQl'Zv,'f " I ' 14 ,, I X , X ,, W ..,,,,, , V ,f',.f, . 444 ' X r f 1 f ,fry , , A ,, ,aw V,-I 4:1429 fw j wb, wi gin . 1577 , 4 , .W f ' 24 .gag 1 T g' L cj! , -, ' aw L'-' H " ' '?3,, Q.-l T-27332: ' , AW W k ,X,,x.A,?'j,Vx' M- gr-K ' ,. .M Q v L. , 1' 'wwf s x v ---f-sq uv. , .. , -1....,,-...,.-..-4.4, -Q-fvqr: v--nv .-n-.n- .- ,. , U-.., -4 uf if' e, 1 There will be NO Liberty! WGS' iti, """""'i. ffukfg N' A F""5 of I 1 Q 'il ' 1' J 5 as 1 '-"""" - '--- -4:-W..-1-qsvxu-4...a,.-r, S- -M V -., ... . The Redneck Mothers ZIQ The Wisest move they've made! . 5 'Q W 4 1 , f ff 5? 6 Z 2 kf v. 'Ie -Sf fi I 3 . ig ,- 3: ,qi 1 ,um It I ,fv- Gotcha you dope-smokin commie! KL TV i . , , 1 1 Q , Q 1 . .. ... ..-.- - uv. v-. .,.:..,.. 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X. ,.-f-.1f'fl.-f,mk-- "ffm X' 'P-'fl' xx, " 'T"""'f'K""x"'f""'A"'9' 1 V 1,,,' . ,j 4 n ,R , , 4 , Q All r. 5 J Mx... .W ' . ', V tidy, L, , . Q . 'eh' .J " , Af- ' , H N . f, ' UQ ' af - ' . , .A ,, ' f -' I f' ' cfm J.. " x . . . ' ".' - .el -..-'.'-x M., ., 5 Q-ww... .gg .-N. K .M . . . A 4. ws. - r 'v . ,, A . ,I - . .,. . . -:is - - I , ,Q -- V . " 4 .' -. 4' , , . . . ., K., ...s , , fb Q .Xi I ,-,. e- - .- S -5 .Tggggw W A - - , L .. i ,t X . A L I " I I 4 N ar? 7 " . I 4 V .ev H' 13'1kf.5qi,. ,.. . . '-,wwf :Tw 4-" Q53 .hw -N .l.w,v, , hi M SAILING ff 4 ,, v 1 as 1 , ,Z ,if f 7 1 i 3 fv X 2 . , 4 4, 'Tiff , L , fzfvi f , - fQ,5,3g:x.4p1y , " f Nfdwf'-f ,, f ? ' 'ff 'WMQQQQN ' -X ,quite N- J, 'v t A fi.. '45 X X X X, y iN- we I ' A , , Q V N -n x ,X , . -...,, " i fr 'WS Q mx' W-'i' E i . vagxxx .X , ,,k -. f , t X in Xxx' :dw 1 .,. ' K .H '4 XY NWN . we , 'L - 'FX :vt xx . M x fx ' XS f, " X X Michelle Fitzpatrick and Paul Berry - having a great time! Z 5 2 i xl S- 1-use-.-:-.u , ng n .v-.gin-.-Q.-Q..-1-vauvsvfv -Qq-y-rf-warm?-.-.-. vo-.av-,nv-1 vu- we--gr . s E X nv ,rag xr, in . ,, -nl G J ras- " 'J' +ve- ' ' f M- k 5:4 --f M. in ,J H Q'-.W-15 d. z WL ,w,.gpv1v- Q M in 'lnqf , " " I -. m A i n I , 9 l 11- O I ""-nu-.- 95 -..xx q 1 -br -Q. .,r t .-s. 4 v . 4-gs. , X XXII 11-Q -Q .-. . , We know the season starts early, but this is ridiculous! EV ,ff-ff----Y' ,4 9 5- 4- , ,,.,- 4-H x an - ,,:, -- -..:.:, , ---nnhSl""H 4? -1- 5' pg ,... . W, "5 Mi--.., ... 3137 , :x , , . , . V. . ,,,, X. , VV , V . , . Y A44-., ncaa-- 4,1 ...p-Q. - femki - -'-h -1... -:l dm f-f"""4""'4 Y x7 A CGA Q '1"YfM ' Q X Mn D ff .- x l --4' .4.,- -is ' 1 .D 1 f Q L ......................-..A ,.,..-,,, ,, . ' ' ' 1 , .. '-"""' - I 1 . wasps, Ls..-F -, ' :""Hf .. M. ' " .H . .Mk ' f 'N---cry.-Al" ' ie M - .V C 4 - Q .4 3. "" . K R A A .gov Q , 'wr 'sz " Q X. 1 , .. I , 'fm'-Q-... ', V, .. 'WL f m- , 1 Q2-C4 41" N-lun. my 1 ' V' . 1 ....+ .- A ,, 4-A f 'JV 51- 1 iii 382 ul 5 r. l L... A ,il Ps - S..- N 'ui-s-s r ig 1.5 -'Q u "--. 'S Ng., 1 , ... F, K' -f' - L - 40 n n..,,i':,3 "4 3. 1 ...- Wann -5.1 9 ' 1, img -.. -.. fx B, 'A B 1 h -g K.. 'X' 'L-Er" if J filssfs- ARD . is B-f 'L ' GU 1 , B -ff ' -a-......ai.f ' 1' Q-ALJ' . Coach Brigham, Dan Whiting, Bob Zwissier Q. Si, , ,gf f Ben Keefe John Brooks and Jack Bentley 1 1 n.. x - , ,i I 9 Q ,-ff' , 1 QQ' irq-is X . Usljl. I A Wd Tlfli V H1137 - gangs I . Aw .ia -4 , Ian Anderson fine tunes his "FJ" 303 -mfg ,zur-1 .f'r A --- - CRGSS COUNTRY unify, 1, Q, ' 1 A n - 5 V , F 4 I 1 1 fl' 5 0 I U f 1 I' . , .Q if 'H 5-Ss Q1 A-sv F 4 , 'ad L4 1 1 Y rf ' 1 Q A f E A wr V '- :ULEQQL I ' , Wm? 1l1iL9gQ' ff? A k "F , 9 5 N -n. V. . 'U 1 X ' . L4 5 ,W t U fgm. XLX4 W In Vi , Q -F ,1-fa, I Q A , 13!P - 5,4 V ' -J' f Y! 1 . ' 5.2: . WI F .Q A 1' s is 5 5 C Qu 4 G 1 if ag K -P- L, 1 lun! fe I '- a.,- ' ..,-ij + ' 1. 'Q- Q .ak-,w ' gd 'mix -W ' 1 -if . -' aa, . .av 71,14 'r Q ol' 4714 Ip A' 1 fi' -4 as , - " f v i,: J , M J' . L, f- ' 4 Jn .a " A --1, 5' , Han- 'K vw " V ,, .Q - T! V -Mgr W in-,-F H . ,-1' .QI . , X F' ,q,4.f' 5 Q. jg' 4 3 7' M ' . ,q,r . .5 ,vig "I, . .fix fy,-l z' s 4 MAQ . "' ls. 'W' ,wh ' 14- ,Q I i t .. 'B , ww 'W' Q -ar r P 'Q ' 'l ! 1 I 1 i 1 P I 1 i i I g 'nvlzun-'bw' 1 nw Y 'H ' J' . PH' gg-fan? 49 v ,- E495 "' 9.1! I 8 1 1 M , 1, 5 - X mv f l ,I A. , I ' 1 I 1- V var A ,f Q l 1- Q fe" If 4. 2 - - ,A " - Wfggfggifw I 'ff' 1 ,5aqw,,.W::"J" 1. ' ' .4 T2 :VI 5-f ,ff V if Q- Q' WM , , , wt! ,, ' 1 f' wmv!! :-U! 525- 1 A if ,-,L yay . r .WWW 'ff x S R Y. . -' f -., 1 - . "flu-L , , A 1 3 if' gf! , as 'Ku Yuv- 1, ai U 5 fn, JA.. ' "ff - 1 if VV 'LM 1 JCE LOADHOLT v w I ,i-l-U""" Q p ihp I nu... ,J-.,, , 1977 U.S. Coast Guard Academy Tennis Team L to Fi: Coach D. Pinhey, Co-Captain Brian Ford, EJ Reynolds, 3 Echaefer J. Van de Voorde, J. Rodriguez, Mgr. J. Burden. Back Row: Coach W. Lutz, Co-Captain Joe Loadholt, J Long H :indie V. Mitchell, P. Gibson, S. Barker, P. DeWind. 5 J l X jg, i no ul- vwtfg Wim JW . .wc Wag? .A tial: X xr rf - "" ' wa 'inns I 'Mini 'Nanci' rv Q I i 'az 370 pi'-fwf' , M .V lil, fu' 'Q 72,6 4t:2Qyf,, 1,,,. ,4 WJ X 'fi 1 "' 17 'f ,. Z, Joe returns an easy one. I . V "' ,--.rm ,W Afwqgyw l 4? nl A V ' . rf mpunnnw-W j ' Indoor Doubles ,--...W fr nusumuus A , r r r , ' I wg , or , r I ' r ,.,nq-piss-'HA wi Ya Whale Mitchell ua ff' X .91 5 ful L ,, -vghk' ' 9 F4-u Pr ,Y-:, ,CJ W , ,r xl 'Qc-1 1- -- + W.. ,Mo ong John fi f Ro fi' b Srndle ,.- F. u Af "Q ,L ,if i-2 3 f 1, ,nl .A -592, .N "1ff4gf:.wl1 . .nv .J O , ynalih 8 l Q APQ' P 'itil-was l FOUTBA z , 1' 4. Q Q.. if 'Xl we I f- E if' i Q Q Q 4 if 4 I QA s I an ,. S ,fl ,bi ,diy 0" aan! V. 8 T ':1'a'f V3 . H C QU" , Q- 4-4? L-..,iu I' l 'Er I Z' f ,A 1 wr 4 0 j "' 4 -AA' --an-'S . S A13 I 32" 's wg. I 7 ,E W ' T. , Q fi' 1 1 .X WT, 4 'M ' ' - J, ,K 4 '23 fl f ., Q, -if ' ,. Hif- 'ff' B .f 'KH ,--4""' ia- I ' x3'Z? M "Q "5 10 m,.Q.q.fgn1't 3 r , f ' A v- . la., 'IB YQ' S - 54 .333 Q' -5-12...-. A51-...--ist. z.aA fg: Y:-aa-.:f,xLA -g.. - sg- ef ,pq W . -A - f'W,,'n .U Destefano in action Now you listen' to me K ff, if nit li. ' .UQ .J ' J 4 Brothers sits this one ou! - T-"QL:-19-iU'll9BlI.iib'Uq,-' 3' - - " " , , -gg-fvbvsgmqruv-Q-.av-n.fg1,n.-N.,.,-.., ....... . ...- -.--.- f-14-Am ., U I '-J pf-'human Li 9 fa, j. ff , YACHT SQUADRON . U. .Some of us don't stick around on weekends. . . ,vw- 1-, A can x..,. +3 but-.,," '1-sr' SAIL ON, SAILOR N V , . , .-M.-- , .. M.4....'-gg--..Q..-. , ,HN v I 380 I ,J r me John Brooks, Jack Bentley, Cary Holmes, Rusty Rollins r v 52 N I Y, I I.-ggh "H, Krlflaei- """'- - -'f'4 1- ,N .1-li 5 - QQV' vi -as-gy suv-n-1-w"'?9""Q':r'r',-gp-suv-avvt: . , -0'-ug A' - 'ff-, ' If W. - ...,,-u-.nfv ,4 -1 Q -uns-'xv-rl v-- 1.--0 1-uv-ev. Uf 'S ' i I 1. SPINAKER FL YING . ,gg rr 95:4- 1 . .Nc wi ,,,, . duel .-. ,V '- , Q 1 , ' 22155" f :Y uv ,gr ' 1 CGA VARSITY PISTCL TEAM, INC "Best paid team in the NCAA" We stand behind our work . . . ask about our group rates 2 -Q A f 2 ,,f.. , ,,MfW. it 7 3 it? T lf 13 f' .4lffg'72ffzh, M 5:--.,,' ?,,,.f THE GOOD, THE BAD, AND THE UGLY - L to Fl: Jay Melott, Brandt Weaver, Mary Lou Southwood, Dave Senecal lFinancial Advisorl, Wayne Collins fTeam Captainl, Ed Wieliczkiewicz lContracts and Bidsl, Joe Castillo, Tami Rose, Jim Stricker, Matt Wixsom, Bill Brubaker. Not pictured: Juan "Kurt" Nancarrow, Kathy Hamblett, Steve Ellis. 382 wf If , f ,f . i Coach Sanial: "Damned if I know what it is, can you open bottles with itqii FRESHMAN PISTOL TEAM "We always get our man" Back Row L to Fl: C. Stayer, M. Bada, P. Jensen, J Coleman, B. Campbell. Front Flow: K. Beasley, R Loesch lCaptaini, J. McPhetridge. Now, you wanna see any other identification? .-I Coach Theroux: "Hmm, 9:30, everyone is here, we're ready to start. Now if we had just remem- bered to bring the pistols." J5,auQ1'5i!Pfgf. ,494 il..-M A a O If L w Jw ,, iw A FS ' I" f . .,.x. ,,, hx ,X . A 1 QM , 1 . N"-s. dw R WA., A -Ulm 'Nm "-s.. . 'Dv'- . K .,Q.,.., ,,.', K I' A f 'lug' bl - fi 5 A 1 M., ni L " 4 5 .- yn. 'ir x If 'Ja 4 ,, it 3 C 2 A ui Ny ...J Bob Bishop consistently Improved despite a broken wrist Q, oo,o oo, Ao I 4 ,,X, - H X, L g Us , Q2 Q. si 1 Sf , ' M. ,ff A ' xg - f V X X T' " X L Q so -Q-Ex Qi Q ' :. Z -.1 S55 agp A L f- elif TP' . , A Junior Dave "Sockman" Skewes xl ,ow-Ju ..., - .-,.,. .. A ..-....-.......-......- ,--V... .Y , . .. -. .1 ... . . , Q ga A- 'ui gli ' ' 'fm Q- 1 Q - 1 , 3 ' ,1 25 " F l ' , f . - J V 4 .fo-un' Vila. neil K AK ' X, f-'- fmwia. q ,A., sig, ... 1234 vusurons OME 5-J Q Nr, I Q- Ei - I 050 'ua 1... 2 Vi f-1 as WX 1 1 I fad '1 4 tm 4 A Q Va . "z-ff -1 IWW Z I ff U04 ff Malia "Y I' N., W , ,..,f,.' f A f""11m' , W KAW nl, w 1 an X 7 f ,W ,,,4,,44ff,f4fmw6i!'w'1fl MM, mwnkfuw f' ' f if BASKETBALL The team with the most wins in CGA history L to R: Team Captain Sam Shriver, Assistant Coach Rich Hadden, Assistant Coach Ralph Roggero, Tim Leahy, Head Coach Pete Broaca, Bob Mobley, Kelly Reis, Dave Miller, Alex Simonka, Dave Hill, Rich Hall, Dave Mcl.eish, John Sterling, Pete Dinicola, Duke O'Brien, Dave Masiero. Missing: Steve Bain, Mike Fischer "MAS" makes him eat that Spaldingburger. I-Q Q.,s.Ms USCG, we -"RN v Q 9. 9 f .of ,X Y S " Z4 f 'Inj -1.4:-', A I ,J 'f "rf, ' Hr.: f ' 'z' A 175 " 1 V I r IQ1 1,1- A ' ,ms ,r .2 K ar! L.PrF'UF" xlvaf. ff"m,e'ff 20 Q-,rf mm H55-, SQVHQ: vedr due' if , 41? .ff'ArC Jia? YIM' flffifiefwy ?':fW'f"'sft3f rs 1:1124 ,W ur19gpq3fwew4 z . Qrw '7,"vfw!':' wifi IM: fiwggr C INAMKF' hw MH' ruff' CJ-'-i'X,:V H rm' -:Nfl mmf '-fUpf1f'34'f'Q 'MM by PM-I' Vxf1nk'wf'xfxr1F4H?+'wy,'+L . ' , "1" '11 ff' HM-'H fr"'V " -4 uh!-U'?iP' 1f'1F+1'V'f'W PM pfw-,Q M Q X , 4 1 lfwf' fw'Z95"M'M in M I Wm . 9 9 " VA,V,' , 'X 'il .,. , , c. 'Y . Ap ,. 2 f gg, 'lil' Ei. 1 BSC 'f .' R A' 15 . ,S ll ' " ' n--.--sf--- -----.-A .. --Y .-L Ye --v f - WRESTLING J I The 1978 Varsity Wrestling Team L to R: John Yost, Doug Taylor, Rich Burt, Kevin Mulligan, Mark Kowalski, Rich Burger, Bob Reynolds Bob McCaffrey, Mickey Butler, Kerry Christopher. H Coach Eldridge, 1978 New England Wrestling Coach of the Year. I it 390 . so K I aww' 8- Q5-.. Mac" New F 410' a--g-.ve-9.4-.., -vsaw--.git-,f-.-,-.... f-- v-- 1, ,t-,V,.,.-. 1- - .-...,, .., -, inalist Rich Burt, All New England .i icq v-,nv - S f f 7 S'?ff Y 5 Championship victory Bob McCaffrey demonstrates the chicken - lt " , I W , The key to victory - Bench Strength 397 . "Chitt' waits for a match to begin m Rens goes for six e Ruby 30 Freshman All American Kevin Mulligan .W ,H . -.....-fy..-.W-.-gpm...--.-.--. -4-q J 11. 4:4.:,,m----:v. iqnggfx ,-fy-vp--K-f :.f--11-.U gf-vw-.-,. Bobby Reynolds A Doug Taylor, All New England Dale ,, Y , ,l LB -' Wal Team Captain Mickey Butler , - I in ' ' Mark waits for an OPSUIFIQ . w , Mi I .:gf",,,.1, A ,,,55n A 4 0 -ve M4 1 'N X ' - LZ,w, , 1 Dale Chittenden in the New England Finals Mulligan shoots in Y .. . , ,. . ,. A , 1. . .... 1- .1...,,,,.,....v..-.-A--r Q-va. .0-1 .---vo'-gym..-1.-.'..--1-'ev---l:1'fP'-'r'--rv1nse-nu-w4a--ve-1 V ls my face hurting your knee? V I ' Bobby Reynolds V A -ff-I-af 'fork--vw.. ..,. ,, SKA- . -1. ' Ls .1 .. 4 QQ If g Mulligan faces the Defending Champ. 1 New England Champion Mark Kowalski . 0 Waiting for the whistle 401 SWIMMING wgffl ' . sm- ,Y3..p, 'WWF' , 1- 1 'V Q. 1 ' 1' . , Jig" .5"cQ1, 1- W f f, Thats our man In lane three CNGCKO is exhausted mf' L75 fff Q, , W Aff, , , 1, 3 f ff fd V if HU!! f Q fffffffl WMM 16' f 1 442 C? 7 ,,, X M, wf wf ff' fafj A , f f f f , 5 V ' f'Q, Swimming In a Sea of Alr 1 glib ,ff ff, 252 , ' .1 I r 1 1 1-4 .... L 9 'm,. 'K vt mv I , .. .V k x -In kltk 5:vki:d:k,FiIq,5! Ev ty . , A X A.. , ..,., I . .. 1 . ,,m- A ff? ' , 5 . A Q K 'm"kA Vifii ,,-'1 ,,,.,..M h ' .L,-- W .,. ' ,QA wa as . ,... ,,. , V 4 ., QW? -A , J , RWE J, k f m .q: 4,, .., N- W gg.. M k k ., L kffwfE'5X.1y, '-- - V - k-M11 - ' - ,551 AN'-2' W' T .k,,?qf. M ,,.,,,, V h k . ,M ,l,,5 . : ,,, ' ...:,-1 , -4-iw., V The last breath X Av ' 622710, ,f , ,Q , f X " ' f W f , ,, , , 1Vp,x,,,, ' fy f,,, Q AH-Amerman Norm Swenson fakes another win! 1151 ,qv-0' ...-4 Br it Qtr AL., W' fic 'E 2-14 r..!f2i a- QQ, QM .fill Watson on the fly .. 3 8 ,Wy 4? . 1 L 9 Q ff. 2 S 3 3 1 N X Norm gets set AK 5 Get that Psych! 0 H1 .1 1, if 4-1' ' f I 0' .sw +2 X' X214- lfw 4 fi mi x", ai-gag?-' 1 V .. at ' QD 4, . f i -x .X M 1 ff? " - I 1,110-nv i ffsw I ,gxi eww' ,dn-f ,asdiunn-any , Left to right: the scores, the times, her legs ' Y., Kevin Cook Ken Hull: the endurance man W' 1,5 jf- ,fwnz V U 1 ',e.f 'inf 145.25 It A, W' ,,, ,aijzf t V W, M A t AML-V ' """"' Saturday afternoon re!axation? Twistin' the night away. . i 15 Ken Hull F52 gi. 3 1w---- . 5 f . FW.- were I Bob Nutting w."'-,1-3, ' Ymkisaghg f my g ' S K A KIXAEQT 'Vito xx Norm gives thumbs up at New EngIand's 44 and N0 IVICRE! Yes folks it finally happened, the CGA Swim team lost a meet! True to the lack of attention given to their 44 consecutive victories, the first word in the papers about the swimming legend at Coast Guard came when it ended in 1978. lt is the same attitude of apathy which l hope to keep throughout my article also! Dennis deserves this for whipping those boys for three and a half years, mercilessly demanding record after record. Carpentier, Swenson, Hull and the rest of the '78ers never got the thrill of tasting sweet defeat until this year. Seriously though, three and a half years without a loss is a great accomplishment and rewards are seen each year as the All-Americans Nom Swenson 8- Bill Grawe freshmen break records continuously. Three undefeated years will be hard to repeat again for any Coast Guard team. If Coach Dennis and All-American Bill Grawe can squeeze any record breakers out of the next class, we're sure they'll go after that St. John's team that ended the first streak of 44. 407 INDOOR TRACK W4 f' t we O Q ' 1 V F .. W ar t tv 't 1 Mike Lapinski leads the pack i Wg 'Sf -5. Tb!7'A .li' V. , ft-5 X3 A 1 ff! ff!! , ,U yf l w vl , ' w:7?fw V ,M 4 Z un. Coach Tucker M Team Captain Scott Johnson HEL NX' Q.. 'vu 'M ,,,..f-f-'UM Q ju , 'U Hana., I Ti Rich Hayhill Paul Destefano heaves the shot ,,,... I ,N Y rw M 1 1 , 'Q Y S-y y. :TQ A Bb ., . if V. ',f f is mga . 'tk TOIT1 Hobaica Q I x- X .". j - '1 t,-h YQ- K J L Q ""' 2 .. X gg -ax x ,Q ' f ,X : Q :uni K' v - in N . M 'lk QI?-f' u-arm ,ii ,,.f yn. Q 6 . 3? l -1 I 3 -,hp-Qrnvw-V ll A 1 .sq EWU 4 .f F t vt U14 A 5 F H1 9 " ., A W,-f V, ,,.,f ,Aw ,, MW, MU, 9321222 1 yt if I ,,.,,f,w,wv f7.4'M ' ,Z , ,, .fa -M' , ,, ,. 1 n P Y' '-I ,f . mia' 112- ff mf' ,'fv,, ,ff7'11?-W' ' ' ' ' ' ' , -' , , ' , f , -5..4f,.,,2tgfm , WM 1 .1wfh0652 I QM4 126642261 ' , f' , V gt.-.f. 1" .ff ',g-,.yf'J 4 pfhfw Qyfyw ,.a,,4fy:wf'fvwfm ' A' f 2' f- V K , f X ' A GW' Mm M ' 'Jim - ' 4 ,, ,, ' if ,f A 7. ,, ,,,V,,,w X, 'Ja t nf' ' ,4,zv?,Lw ff f , MMM, ,, 'El '1 '5 W, !-ww... we H, 1 1 M + ft 'sff' Eric Chapman - 12 Varsity Letters Vince Campos 410 ff Qu-at .Y t. M ,F V J Y 2. ...Q . by 't - ' ' , Q .44 'av 1 -f '. :Y .. WR 1 Mg: .J -,Alf , lx E1 V i 1 ts,t . ,,, as X, inn I ul 'su ni 1 - - ' W' .i' 'E E I if gf. 1 l 1 V i I . I 4 v 1 I I Q. Q -If 'I 84 ith. if A ' -0 ,,f, if , g ff , f V ff! ff ' fff, 2' "" 'Q ' f'ff f . f nf, Lffn, ,'f'f'ff'fff7QQf1 ff" fffk',ffff,7fNffff ' , f f ff ' ff , 1 , ,, .,, 1 Kent Mack - 35 lb. weight f? ,V 'f , J, ,V UAW Z"- K .. . , ' ,.1 f V .rf ,W "U-f'.,43L ,hip 'Q' jgwawmwvw I' ' if Uv s 1 4-1-M51 THE FIECGFZD BREAKERS GENE ALLARD During the indoor season in early 1977, Gene began his favorite pastime for the next two years - breaking the Academy's Pole Vaulting Record. The Record was held by his own brother Tom, a cadet of years gone by. When Gene realized the amount of attention he was getting by breaking the record, he put his master plan into effect. Simply stated, he decided to constantly break the record an inch at a time from now on and keep reaping the praise, meet after meet. He figured there was just about the right number of meets left in a year and a half to keep him in the spotlight. You know something? It worked! In the outdoor season Gene became the only All American Athlete in the class of '78 to receive that honor during his senior year. Gene placed second in the nation in the NCAA, and won the inter-service meet. He was then selected for the United States military team and competed in Europe in the international competition. All- American Gene Allard, quite an accom- plishment. W an Y s Y 1 t- A 7 1 1 f gg, in ue! -873 x. 'If' f4"tt!tStg,, ' , -f ff" I Kurt Colella 'N Kd L. Arc yes folks this freshman has just set a new CGA Record in tt e Long .Jump The Measurement N i .4, , HCCKEY A f f 1 S , -W Q , 4 D a x a. X 5 a s 'Q "'-Hiya., -1 Q, ,.'w M 'MK , 'f"'!fne:-anbm. Nw W JR , , ,A gf. -F 525' 3K :wg F F , ' 55. HJ . f '32 i "E AJ W HM., yr Q-W4 as , Q 'o Rv ,,:,.i, W, 4-ahh' I Z ,,,,,,, W na- H- N I' '? 5 ' . Lk -V Dk ,- lv J ,p-my 'U X f, O K I g ff? Swv -"' .ff 326 -ff?'-ff' I ,, 4 W '7 f T T I ' M65 If "-. 4 41 WOIVlAN'S BASKETBALL Y f 1 V U L04 "And if you don't stop crying VII make you play the second half too" . 4 ,rl 'K I l V' ,I ' -ii f D r O"1 III P 1, ,-"""'x 11 X. Nw'- my .N ,..-.Q-. ....-ru -f --f..n.--no 1'-r--r-N.--.fu-, ---ff-41, x"'i6SiP1iv I .-i':-- ,4 '.9!?+ is 1 4' 'U' -'vs 1'-, x -1 Q , 25: - - - Q . if --L' -. -Y . xg, i.,,,.i V ,. .TA . 2-2: -' , Jiri-it? ' , 1 gl , ,K g..,,,y g asf , .,..?i..b- 3 . If gg -. Q I - V-.-AL 1 ,N , ,Q . , 3 , Kqfgr . jg..-d sql H . ...Q H 159411,-3-31 ,il . if 1 6' J' 6 .,.,.,qv-,.4r,-f -.-- . :""N 'X . ' 1 ,1,.,.,,,. sp-r ,ppa--' " Q-3n'gz,Q1 J' -if-' m-.KL , ,FMA J J vu- -T r 4 - .P if-Q'-v AQ. ' - N ...K -M4 5 ,fue lull!-H 1-'icy-ww. -P K ye- un ! , 4.4 ...I f 3... -ei., Q.. .-5, 7' I Q. ..,,,, We x. .,...,.., ,l ,fv ,wh 'Q 'QQJJ Aff 'VL-QQ? -'gk' , yall. 5' 27. fu -1. ,As ll -, E N. -1 vi Q 7 .,g .., 5:1 Ai,,,,V ' - "'5"N"'f' ..., ' ' 4 rf 7' 1- x fe-M .wp-. ' , 1 ' , 4.-Lv. -. ' ' 'Q' 'L' J., ' Q-XL, abil ' V ' -Q,.. 4 .1 S . gy: A 45- ' . sv Z R' J 1 Q, . .r . x 5 3 ' s 1 .2 E 3 ix s N1 , x a ,. 5 g 3 Q I ,M ,-sf '-r t W 1 , f 3 qu. Q! , 'hm0,,WW,! A! 1, V '1 ef 'Q' Thr' 'f Q . A , I , V, , 'xv . My l , V 1 lfiff ,. I 5 'z ' V 3 1 1 - 1 ig ? 1 H k x Qq. , w ff Jn .' xl! f k 523' Q, XE-Q S5 vs Q 4 . , V :K- . ,, U .AQ K.. -g 2.4. r, Hb' . Nr-'11-:?x,,14v.f . fu ,-qw if-1 ERR ' -7-1 abil vr ' 9 noun WWW' , ' fb' Q -fl Iullx K N , X 'V V Wshtiigmw 1' N 1-Q x i if .v'X. 'HN 1 , W. ,,..-W,.,,w-'-f- , fy'-. ,, 'Q I' 1 f f-wmv Mm. 1, I I 'QJ f, , gwzv, , - - as A 9 3 fr Qi 1 4 ' Q x X v A A x. fy ip! . A . nk 1. - f nf L. , M- ' 4 i z '47 Q 1 ' P 1554 'qi 7' ' ' Af" liI!?!?M!"9"'.1 .. ,. W" 5, 1 Ha , :NN ,gh i fiffi? SPRING FEVER 7 fyiw ,hwmqzr rf f ,f , ,,q,W, , W , f yfwgwf uf I fffmyf, f, ' 'lu 'EL m:xv 'l, . , i 2 'VM qmg, H ,LA , 4? 5 f Mp Q , I Q I W4 j V, vm. f ui M, if '12, .w,f,.A, .WMM- - X y 4, ,Q wp, 'LY 9, 3,g U L, 'vu-L .fu , V 7,,, !,., Q Q A 7 I ,, ,kIH,f ww, 4, fy I ' -,.,hgZ1,,,4.,,. Y , , I: V If f,f,,,!5 , ,g,,,yff. f f Y, , ,fm I fff 1 fff f'7"'f' X MA L K In I , 11 wQg,!?:f4 , aff-f H ' f Mfg , f V X WWW, f ,,. ,Mi , cwpffw' QqmX,,,:'.-.K . N W mm 5 nag gd SPRING TRACK I I I I I E 1 . I Ii I .4 ... ,W .I .2 fl. E .. 1 W -I v--1-Q---qu'--W 'uf I I-ws-,snuff "1'l1lIlvn4vIl,f 1 ft., r f4u?2WWf'f'4v3:,nv.""f'HWlGfv!Sl'5 VW'5" 'fFf ..g,N'3'AQXSTQWLQ-diiiiil. - 5" 'flin Q. 754' Kl"'5f5 7571fg1'3'.Qx' f' I I '- - I I I FRONT ROW IL to RJ: E. Chapman, Co-Captain Jack Lapke, S. Johnson, K. Mack, Co-Captain Gene Allard, M. Lapinski, M. g Sikorski, A. Buckeye, S. Carman. SECOND ROW: J. Presig, D. Oliver, F. Sarna, B. Good, R. Rayhill, K. Sherwood, B. Danahy. I K. LePage. THIRD ROW: S. Keene, P. Moran, K. Collela, G. Vance, P. Destefano, S. Bain, R. Wright, T. Rose. BACK ROW: Coach I Barrier, R. Rendon, K. Steinhouse, V. Soalesse, J. Cronin, J. Loadholt, R. Hatton, Head Coach Ed Tucker, I I I I I I I I I I. ,.,.. ... :ve :ctr QE L G6 K M 11--1-53. A :f-v-g.-,1l :Qi-3 :j :,q-gr-nr: , ,. .g.. 43:51. 1-c-w-'r-a-..-.-,n--'g.-,-'-- -nee v.....f.,,3,,.,,..-.,- K- 'Q M . ff"v' Ax, W G L K ygzafkf' -A -1 gum HARD 1 A 1:-' I if' 2. L1 V3 we Qi. -v, ' A -Q " M sVl.55f D Q., . 4 V' ' N .I I ? f ? q . ,. V . -...-, 5' ,:.-,--4-A-3"A""' ,A Y , ' S, .MM- - fffyv :ggi-, elf gp. . N131 -nv ......,., -4,,, ., " '- .. ,, -- ..g.,-- -M 171 rf , " T1 1 :- 'E Fi . X N , x X f ! .'-- , . --'v v f , ...- L.- ,,, .- f , N ' xl Q ' I I . -. A ., ,J I, e ..- N,- 4 '.,+ ,TS 7 V, " Kxxl. X .,,,,: . 'f W. 1 ,AST i-Qu., 43:0 N AQ ,uf .- SMH . , A -N,..g-.,.. 14, W-A Q.. ,-W., Flu., f.L'.4W,. ...aL.4 ' , -4-ann...-,Q . X YI 4... """"""" , .44 ,j"4"", sex M' spun in 14 1 Ls.. , H ,. 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My A, , 5 V. , pq -' -ff' M 'ww ww x LD W ff ev 449111 ,..:f ? ',?,- 2, 1'-r ' Leia - N , -A :Qin-1 if will 59 if .,,,,A . -ja, E ,Jani ...,,,- J' I O X . Qi" U Q f,f2 si'2?Q1 " -.. 'a V fi Half am 1, N Q 'd ,A if ra-V ' a af if .X idk Q wvim af' 4' ef- aff N- fm R, ,i 5, Dwi? vqsuqqv A ,- 5, 1 1 'l' I I GY- 5+ .Q , 1 P . ' Q, in 3' 1 if T41 1 1 i x 135 ' .. 4 1 kr Q Q E T. ' is """""" " 1. fw A W1 .... ,Q -s W y K, . ,N V 4' 'RQ-se ., H ' ' K A ., f' r , 2 5 "" A ' I X ,- 3, x ' Q - My lj ' 7 , A 5 ig 1 ? 4 W K , I: xx 1 I7 2 m ' V b .- f, gg A 1. w 'A ' '- 'S '- if fx A 1' ' "1 'ffl il L E ,, fi, X , 'l , 5 ' X F I,-Q ' 4 f ' 5 14 . Q Q ' ,f ..- Izi Y 5. V fi?-. JP' X A 1 ' ' 211 " 1 ' , Q 'ali 'Y 9 , Wu ' 4' i A ig , ff' b 4 X Q v ' 'H 'e, i -A Q- PN f w Q 1 1 17, iv 41 . ' 352' + K .fx 4. . EX , -v iii? N: QA w 1 1 ga A ,za ' 4 , gm 4 A LH Q '5 . . ' is 5' - V, Q'5,'.-' I 0 H A - '- "1 Ggffgxf ' -. M.-P 1 9 :V , 'ff -45, fwf f- 4 A , ' ' f Q A fir?-f 2 K' 3. r-jgff ,E-x f f 4 1' 4 A k , f A I, rf-1 it . il., ,, , A , ' ' ' f , AQ ' ' q ., 1 W I- . it v .g yi- w?t,g,A,A 'L ' ,, " D Q N' ' 'I gg' .bf-f ' ff -1 x ' A .Wo ,A Y 2 -' ', .-.. I I f Q 1 if 4 J Y I I if ., in ,TLT--4 5 7. 7 4 "Sfmt" ,. V v. rt. 44. .. . v H .. ,, J-at . 5 5-42? !"' The 1977-78 Crew Team had one of the most successful seasons in the Academy's 8 year rowing history. Among the highlights: The Varsity Heavyweights' deci- sive win over defending National Champions Cornell, their contin- ued domination of arch rival Navy, the fourth straight Dad Vail Championship, and the Henley trip. The Varsity Lightweights' thrilling come-from-behind victory against Henley bound Trinity College, and the big first wins over Yale and nemesis Navy. The hair razing sprint by the Third Varsity Heavyweights to beat Northeastern in Worcester. The amazing Freshman Lightweights, the first CGA crew to go undefeated, with victories over Penn, Cornell, Princeton, Navy and Yale, as well as the Dad Vail Championship. The point trophy at the Dad Vail Championship in Philadelphia, including thrilling first place finishes in the JV Heavy event, the JV Light race and the incredible silver medal effort of the straight pair. wp 1 ,. ' 4- 3 4, U---QP 1 ,, , - 'U QQ RST GU MU - ,. Q , - 2- 5 -- -" Q.1'2f"" , , , - M---"'3", ulu' - -A--Q---4 ,gga-., ," K 5 wk.. .M M .uf A' - 51 - ., - , H V 5' i k U ,.,. a ' 1' A ' ' --A Y- ""' ' "" "" ' ' -1- 4 . 'N' Vl. .. fn,-, --- -......-3-V V " ' . 1. -M... .- ....:.-,- A .. " s ,MM-.,,, - , AN I 4 ni. H ,,.. -. ,,,,,, 1 . ""' ' v 9 11" VV I . 'nears w , ,,, ,: -- , n , ,,..- Q 4 1 "1 - 'W fx ' l , ,. - zz:-' 'M ---,., dw 'V "rw , M -v . f . ' RW x. Ki " ' ".'Tiw ' -V. In ' L F- 'B--, P if 3 - Q , V., Y " ' V 4, , M .. . ..-. g., , ...., ,, . "it Q, F lil, x --ini' ..,.,, , ggu-1 W 'A x 5 , V f-'A'---5, ff'--'Q-our - . .. - N, f- ...N ' " -41. H , N .. -- H .... ,E .QA A f:.m..alP-M W -..- -'-M -T... M 5 L ,Q A-,.,. A Q- NM-1i""""'1' will 'xg-W-w h ' ' " 4 ,.....,,, .4 ,OF ' an ' 'T . 4-.N -vm.. www --4pw W, ,, ,A 'vw Q ,E ,W - , 1 ,,-n V 'L-9, ,, ,, f , 'F A V ' ,-P' --..,, . .,,, In 1 1 5 I Q I I 5 1 l 5 I 4 I 1. 1 2 5 ,.....,-.-vo----L --- l..11 nn 1 Q Q "' 4 A" fp 9 9 9 F-'4 f J 3 rf, ,, MA ,Q I 'wb 1' 'W N' n ' . - ' ,.f, , ' '.Y. a I M , 1 1 ,, Kb- -F 5. i 5 ' Mx,-W., .4 . N V , , 1 Q V In A i-...,, - 'n 4 N. Qfvsg. l' , ' " ' M 1 M' LA ' - 'A"?i -LLA "iv . W..--Bib ' . . 'L"' W '5 Q1 A n ,gg M U Q .Nw V ' TQ ,-.... g 5. - J , .eil . 3 .,, 4, , " . ,Q t A- Q .-,bn " " . - ' ,. 0 ' ' -V , - --s-s. 4 - . M, W- 4- 'Ni ' A Y ,Q W Y! riff' ,JF .ui '-1 X X14 a " iw? W- T Q ' Q5 n .23 4- -nv -mv Sw 43? ASQXQQQ .7 N5 xy? 2 1 wg. an Q' J- ' 1- -"-if . T ...fm " Q s '5. U til- "" -I . - Q V ' fn ,QS vvolvlAN's GYMNASTICS If 5813 Q if 1 The Watchful Eye Winning the Warmup Left to Right: Linda Dolny, Chris Quedens, Moynee Smith, Cindy Deens, Joanne Zimmerman, Kayle Gorden. Back Row: Coaches Ted Colburn, Carol Brudnicki, Geoff Cardinali. 446 if Q Q wh, ,, 5' 5 I, 5 '1 , dv H r 4 A , ,E ,W as Si-' ...-vw-W" ' 'AW' in 015, , mum .QQ MQWM mf 4' fl if .li ,W refs 9 1, ' - Y' . M, , ,A . .. . . . .. .. ., 1. ..-. ' ,.---.-.....-..--..-A- -..,,A.. ,-.-,..,. .,.N-, -.- -.u --- . .. UA. . - - L. - f - 1 f . V 1 . h . 4 , W RIFLE TEAM 1 J f I QL to Rl Front Flow: 4!c Marv Hubbard, 3!c Dave Remaniak, 3!c Bill Ramos, 4!c Dave Hoppell. Rear Flow: lfc Rick Wells, Manager, lfc John Huber, 2!c Pat Nemeth, 4!c Skye McClain, 4!c Phil Sullivan, 4!c Joe Geraghty, 2!c Frank Leidy, LT. Wayne Shipman, Coach. Head Coach LT. Jim Neas not shown. 'AVN . F 3 l bn. BOWLING TEAM iK 9' ,,,, , 1.1-M-fwvffl 4 ,mf 1, qu V- fq.,wqMp. . M ,Q-:uwxnwmfmfmwm-wk aw' Nil- lf' CM? it 1:--z-f-H'h"2, 1-+1 xx, , i Z lL to BJ First Bow: Mark Borzillo, Warren Haskovec. Second Bow: Jerry Brooks lCoachl, Linda Johanson, John Andrzejewski, Sally Earl. Third Row: Brooke Winter, Pam Morrow, Bryon lng. Back Row: Rick Muth, Sharon Willis, Jack Smith, Kim Daisher, Jill Lehman, Bill Reynolds. K "NVQ , ,W M"'81l9lwv """"' .tm PORT Wheh the final count was in, CGA had recorded it's most wins in history, highlighted by a winter season of almost constant victory. The bears were proud of their teams and their bearmania. Post season competitions saw Cadets competing favorably on the New England, Eastern, and National- Level. Even in the face of an imminent cut-back in the size of the Academy, Cadets can undoubtably look forward to many more winning seasons if they again 'show the dedication evident this yearg si M . , E. My xx 4 fe I i ,, 1 fb V 15 , ,B 1 SE. t.,, . 55.18, 9 .zgrfi . J - its 4 - r , 3 . , i, . 'HQ -361.53 LW , H- iff: wtf: t . , -y 1 il it. 'X in ! e 'I I 325 as, 4' ' l 6 , K uf H , ' Q ,A..-- ,Q-....--,,1-.-5--4.1: , , - l I , Tavagizgags-Q:.2e-aqygcgffgfrp 51.301-g:arfpr3vnwnnfnVm---'rwnvr-rf 1-" 7' Wf""' . .,,-, pn -- QI 0.5. . 1' f an il' - k Qi Y 5- 1 r blew ,....' fm 3 Q vw t, 4: 6 si ,. f" I' 'Q n Q. I 1 Q I -r x ' , ' . 'K' A v' -,,,. 1.-1 . I ' ' ' -ff 1 1. . A f 'Q gf. ,, .,fw, if f - "' 5" ". ,cf 4, ' A surf V ' - ...L 3 1 EE3f"W 4-'21-L7 fs-1 if .::xf1,f"2P',A,, A H f . A .' h . n.. 4 VHF 12 ,V .. V 74 ,E ,, ix X f + ' 1 - . .,, . . ' , V I , , ' ., ' , .V " ' X . -, . A r : J' . L, , T' f' A ' 153m - . "x ' " A K , "'... ' ' - I 'xp'-mr isalgf- : - a 1 , - ,ZR , 7. U -.- yu V, , ,. I . ... . 3, ,v TRU ' N . I' - 1 v..v JL ii ,4-.- .. I ,M-5..,g,.,N,.,, " , .. A U.- his 1 , . f ef' - 'j X .. ug- at . .f .. '-.w',.-A 3 .4 .,. A , .- K.-vc i - in - ' at - . 1 Q Fw-.-src... . ,M r .. Y M-4J:'gm , Q2-'dw 5 qi 3554 'M 2 me -4, ' Q"-1-aww fwfww!0"'NTlDW!3"' Coast Guard is baptized in the English rain in the opening heats On June 16th, after a short row, CGA's Varsity Eight locked their shell in the boathouse, shouldered their oars, and walked up the hill to Chase Hall. For some, it was their last row in New London. But it wasn't their last row on the Thames. They were headed for England. Upon arrival they went to Oxford, borrowed a boat, and rowed it 42 miles, winding lazily downstream to Henley-on-Thames, where, ten days later, the 169th Henley Royal Regatta would open. Coast Guard was the top-seeded American crew in a field of 42 vying for the prize Henley calls the Ladies Challenge Plate. Five races in four days of single elimination competition would decide the victors. The first race brought near disaster, as Coast Guard trailed Tyrian Boat Club to the finish. Sprinting for the win, Coast Guard's shell was struck by the Tyrian boat. Tyrian was disqualified for interference. Sobered, having advanced to the second day of competition without a victory, the crew was determined to assert itself against an Irish eight from the University of Galway. Following a shaky start, Coast Guard settled powerfully, striking a remarkably low 30 per minute. Thundering down Henley's narrow course, Coast Guard pulled to a four length victory. Their time of 6:51 stood as the fastest time of the Regatta until two days later, in , mx Mig -ly.w,. K . . szf '.-' if 1 sf C , a s li C .W 5, ' V QL RE GA TTA 4, ng, 4 ,.4 , T t at i the final of the Grand Challenge Cup, when the Bulgarian National Team registered 6:50 while being pressed by the defending champions from the University of Washington. The third race would decide the contest for the Ladies Challenge Plate. Coast Guard, now favored to win the event, met London's highly regarded Imperial College. Beyond the quarter-final heat lay Yale's freshman crew and Syracuse's second eight. Coast Guard had raced both schools' varsities in hot contests to close losses. Both crews knew this was the big showdown. As the crews settled, Coast Guard led by a deck. At the Barrier life milei Coast Guard led by 1!2 length. At Fawley lhalfwayi Coast Guard had increased their lead to a length. Imperial would yield no more. As the crews neared the finish, they prepared for the sprint. Suddenly, Coast Guard faltered with a crab, and Imperial, sensing the kill, streaked by to win by S14 of a length. The next day, Imperial proved what champions they were by handily defeating Syracuse and Yale for the prize. The Regatta was both exhilirating and frustrating. More than anything, Coach Stowe and the crew grow hungry for a return. Signs of struggling are apparent as the Eight advances past the first day's competition ...acc ,aa-r-V UQ S W P H K' 'r ,N -If A . al I 47, 2 'o W 456 ffxw-X 5... 0 Oo' M 7 x,fv+f'x xllXxxxX'f Q1 1, 'lu F! 1 v-Q . , .. ik-. I' ' ,ga . . -. 'Q A 5, . af 1' 1' ' - 1' 1' W" V' .Q-viva--I--quart-u . ,, . .A , , ,,, ,..,... V . 2 - f-ff' Q ' A f, -',"' ' ...'.:"2."""' '."-:-'-'..:',2"'rg- t', : J . 5 .'-'y:. L' .-.:b3.,g - . ' -1.,4' W I ,wr I I I 1 I 4 if .14---"..A f H - g-,W--.f - --.j.Y..,,'...i'-L-'.,5 -4 1 . ., ACTIVITIES Nw ub- 11 awk ?.VvI,. 1' 'T nv' ,, vw .IV L, I ff I ' . A , , ,, ,,- -- 1 Q N , u A V. - 1, ,. - - ' Li, I , I 4? Y ' ' -,g a ' . .f-"' .14 1 .. . A ".'. ' ' .-' ' j . - I , 1. " f'V f' A A V I ....' 4 .JN . - "Ti',.' f' . l ' nga JUGGLING X-f'7f" 'Q'-:'f-13 I . L17 .,.I .,,,, mn. .,.,. A-,,, vnu.. L 51" 'Kb W. 5 H, w.gg515.f...k, ...,, L. YM, R j :IQ 1 1 ,at Q :a+nE30.:g,..'wx W.. . V., -,,,, .., , -,,,.....-1..-..., ffs' -E :M -3 :Z giauyilc, I if ,pm ' n -Hi as L.. V X 4. Q 444,56 I 'wg Ss 1 is f ggqfqx? VI f, uw, 'fn sq 2 6 Inu B Q f ,',,x , .4 , ,fs 1 , , I . , 1 Q -1 4 ay gn . , 151 V 4 V if rl? is-xzffi , ,. A, W I f.m,,,, Aj Q, 1. W Q - 5 Um J Qf if J A", -4 ix 'Q' li V vat af 1 1 fit ! ' f lam K .5 1',A'f ff! Q Q N I '3' O ' . 5 N s f 3 ' 2-vp' .6 QA lg? Q-ASS' QL 1' li .Vi rxffi 'V , Q!-if if HDMECOMING 1977 x ,rw " ' , vim V 5 .ff V " X ' b ' fm - , I 3 ww ,, K H jf 11 fi 'Q . ."" y vy- Y' , 1? Y V " Y X 4 , I , b , if xv f ' .dl' 1 'Y X Brenda Coville, 1977 Homecoming Queen -..-A-N 4--1. ..1- g..-1---Q-..--. -'..f-, ....-iv.-..-.,x.,fv,y-......,.,21.-.,,,...,,,C-.i..-- ,,.-,....,.,4,,. ..,.,, ,.. :,, , .- I , . .' - ,. JZ" Q -1- .,,,.,,,- ,M -,-...'...,,.,1- r .fl X 3 . E 'Z , wwf, AE. .4 -.. X s 4 Q V- . . 5 g . , L , I Us ".':Q'4. K in en.. , .Wu 1 .- 5 1 N ,AL 1 'J f."1,rlK. ' 1 I Q tw. use ' Ngvfsunsnf x A Bill 4 it 5 , ,wfgfiii , :Q , ..,.3. . ,, 'Ar 1 , ,V 171, ,f".,z. .gt 4 V ,ff Wfma ,af ,I 24' f ga' ' 1, G Y -1 Q A 5 ,ISW5 i -5' za 4, fx. . - , Q ,, f v -.-.,,, W.,,,,,, f , 'ai Q 5 f TV 4 f uf. .4 ff' ,ff 4 yyf .v ff ,f f , f ,,,,ff:1,n " 7321 ., 12 ,gg , x 1, xr YEL, 'fur ', f..:, '73 59' ,, 1 ff. - I T ill -I .g,. t. F ,w 24 45' ff, Mp ?' Q :few - GALE'S GREATEST HlT'S if ,l in-.tn-pz ,,.. fl' X ,..,A fu 2 il ,IMI ,N .nuff 4, 3 , f ' l , , ' ,mf wf-f,-ff"'MM.7 I ' rfwqfraw' 4, , W' , 4, ,WW W 'ZW W , ,vif ' f f f f H f , fa f'4f'55, ' 'ffwy' , , , - 'ff '7 ' ' f 9f'!f,'1f' 9 M,-A W ,wt , yy , , , I Div' ,,4ff2:!fQjV V, , f , ,wgffn f , ,, ' ,V ff ' -2 ,fm ' wif- W. 1- 15' ' R ' ,723 , ,,,, , ,lr fl If , ff f, V" V! wah - ,AW , f Our heroes are out cold with signs of the Midnight Oil. ' l , ill F l vu- 15 hi- X, ,5 ..n,,. K 1 A j I '-':,.., '.,,. A. X 'Lf' 3 i ff! 1 3 YF' Abw Q Q 1 , v , 0610! And time for a new day! in 5 Q3 l l ff it X T il 1 if 1 X ft if . ff ' "l m , 'al' d 5- ..,l,.,,4UN ,tk - 1:51 .got Within seconds the boys are almost ready for the CHDO " 1'-fume tx in f ia H HIP HOT 973 Y763 1573 g ,K ny , 1 1- it 5 .. ., 4 ' q .Ma Q 1 gV.,,,',5:M wfifwlfb , f i 5 U.. M,,ft':nn -t ' 'wiki ' H 1 ' ix x wi " ' V V f swf. l 'Bi 4 ' Q m t, . , t GW, . ,,i61f' f, ?115:'jlvlv::T1YaYHD,l 434, 1 ,.:,g',401 A. A I E. L.Lx , 9 't 4 f .'1"1:1' -- ' gf' ft 3 ,,x,4x The Howling Gale has published some classics in the past several years and shown here is a sample of three of their "greatest hits". Above we have the sharp detectives, the "exhibit A", and the offender. Below is Dr. Chester T, who claims to provide advice on the dreaded Connecticut Hip Disease. He described how experts were standing by the phones of the Hip Hot Line. He has dedicated his life to spreading the news about this curse of young women. . ,if Wtfx yy ff ff , ,,, its t xxxx ,V f fi e X1 ss N: X 1 An excerpt from Doc. Genovese, Doc. Skuby, and Prof. Girard's latest book describes the work they have been doing in directed studies in Electromagnetic Theory: "This amazing experiment conducted by Dr. J. R. Christman's independent study class in Electromagnetic Theory has undisputedly proven the existence of the magnetic monopole. This experiment, a classic in it's time, has been conducted the world over but with only limited success. Only students of unexcelled brilliance directed by a mind such as Christman's could have led to such a devasting discovery. The magnetic monopole, being extremely small, is difficult to detect. Only the enormous concentration of them in this confined space makes their unique characteristics visible to the unaided human eye. Physics is indeed amazing!!! Not to be outdone, Doc. Krasners Theoretical Mechanics class took these monopoles and sent them in semi-eliptlcal gyrations about an uniformly accelerated axis. This is quite an accomplishment considering they used the forces of centrifugal and corriolis to hold the monopoles in these motions. Of course, we all know that these forces do not exist making the whole experiment that much more amazing." "R.F.": THE RUGBY FORMAL 3--' LONG AND A The Flugby Formal has evolved into a very popular social event among cadets. The fall Rugby Formal in 1977 was considered the best yet, with several hundred people in attendance. 'A highlight of the fall Formal was the halftime ' entertainment provided by Mark Borzillo, Mike Rishak, and Paul Benvenuto, - A i A 'lm 'wr-,Q 'Nwln hhligw Win 1 . ' Tfivgef 'A. , gli, Y J ...ww I I' 3 I 14' W, . ,AA. A-lun, A H11 ....,.,........--.-+-w--- isi s f 2 ,' Q ,, 13.5" -1 V M Q F , V. Q A 4 ,I ,1" 'S 4 , E x" A' , , , MQ, I I V 'U -0-ff , ar Y 0 I ffm 7 lk, ' .. 'L . Q! 1 T I, S 'E 4 , P Q Q ? 1 x I 9 e ww-Q. , , , .Awe- N--Y pn-.N -lqun - 'g.' fl 1 5. 5 x 4 R xv Aj .rf W 5 1 S is The '78 Ruggers Q TM , ff Q! ff 4 419 I S : .N 1 -A"E .Q n. " jg,-a Of! -E W. 5 16 4 'G' fa 'fy . ki -lg if, Q W F f Q, -3' 2- 5 'A . .. J 1 . J' A ' 1 R' A 1 . - , : wi' wh f V ',1',. A fligpwff .N ' 4 Q 11-2 ' 'I M- .Q-vie? ,H - - L wi? 6? fx f V ,fm V 63'li'7'., ' ',, . 'V 1 My Y .fQ Eff W 45' -'draw 45Li,,'G W' f as K' fi 'um jf 'K ' in fm- ,ww R- , , ' X,. . , Qu- IJ, gf' 45. "' 4- '39 ,?i1ni"f'1w-A " 3, g nf f 3.1 y 4,-, ' . 'g 11 1. 1-'gl 1- 54. .Q 1 D ,j 5, Aj 7 V G, , f . ' ' f' -rf" 9 ' '55 'G' ,S , Q fu r 1 'Mini At f 1 1 -'. - H bei I if ' ,ny Jr: Mn , 7' -.:f,f2':?4, ff ..-1' " A , ,U ' ,f , I nga' A, Ji, , -, . . '-. fx . lu W ' H A ,-'f'i71p'rI-fifffiffff 3 P45 ' 'Q il F"P Wm iff' H 1 Q lfd I' 1 ,' .A f 4' ' ' ' ' fgf , W ,,, M15 In . . ,1 Jr' H X V -wr, .JY 914114 4 ps , 3 Y 'WQWQ .2- I R K .9 if P pw- A-ws K 4 ' wr 'mv Silk ' s I rx a V f Q33 Q -N K, 1 V- gf ,A ra Q' 'A-,Q 1 at 4001 . Q 'Aw ' Nw ,., 1 -VLL .Lxsgpv ' ' 9, " .wf-'I"wA ff . Q. 'gy- rw, 5 I t F X, 1,5 M , I 3 f' . 1.30 Y ,jf k ,,, 2" 4' , L W .. M? , np, ' 3F,5v,, " X P16-an is fab! r nf Q - W . af 5 -ff' N ,. . ,..: , V 3' 'N , - "'.. dv- .K w ' f, , 1- ig QW? -NYU! ' 'M ' my iz 3 in ' Qian 'fx 'Vis K ag 1. A 'W KAYDET PARTIES in wr Q , f 5 'M E -wr 1 cy 51 . -nr 2 HI, -ll F f-,Nfxf ,, 'ii' 1 ' jr vfi 'f' ya As . ff' J ' " amd' . " .' X Q ,ef . ' I 9 I Q, EVERYBODY PARTIES ,-,.,,, ' U 7, ' : . 2' 40, f ' ff f, 43 .12 ,i"g,. -1? wa 6 W f . ffgpffzg 5-yfvyf y 1 , if ,fWf'i','f ' , ,f , z mfffi My ZZ ,,f Q, Q f- ,J :C 32 ,.f ., ,f , -.e, -Lf - ,EQ 5 K 1 "kE .fE1 l E o , ,.,.,,,.- f , f -,,,,fE f 32 x-, , ., ' fi-Q E W ...gg ,Q sf 21 1 3 vbggwsa X' vi, M Afwif Q4 ,, , ., f M.-.wfwf X , , ff' X y E 'Z Wa. Saw 4 VISITGFKS CENTER DEDICATIGN Mr. G. William Miller, Director of the Coast Guard Academy Foundation, cuts the ribbon to open the Academy Visitors Center as RADM Jim Gracey, Chief of Staff, looks on. The new Visitors Center was a project of the Academy Foundation. Buddy Ebsen makes a big hit at his visit to the dedication if u 'Q NIKE DONATION ' 2 Di I i If in if N X X it Nik, . Q 5. 3 'QQ- X 5 1 Mr. W. 5 X 92 Q-1 i ,i . Timkin, donor of the Academy Yacht Nike, stopped by the Academy and received thanks from the Academy for this outstanding vessel. From left to right is Lt. Scott Smith - Chief of Waterfront OPS, Lt. Dave Isbell- Nike Skipper, RADM Maicoirw Clark - Academy Superintendent, Mr. W. R. Timkin - donor of the Nike, Mrs. Timkin, Capt. John Natwig - Executive Director cf the Coast Guard Academy Foundation. BACK ROW: The summer crew of the Nike: 2!c Louttit, 310 Turner, 2!c Sweeney, Efc Donner, 2!c Parker, 2!c Quick. 477 I , A, -f 1, 2 1 1 2 ig' ' far! ' 13, Mg I I ff? 2 1 ,, 1342, I 11 'WIN ,af , 1,,,,, 5 ex 6353? w I W 1 wiki? ' 'Ffh f ' 2 , ,, 2' 5 :SI I -ICSW ri -Y ' T, "if Z sis I' ' . " Z 3 I f- s I 3 if 222 , ? , wi A-, ' I ,if val I ' gh i I I Mosr INTELLIGENT: AI sganga 2 I I x 5.1! Ig V'I 2 5 1, ,, 5' E if?- I X ix I 1 ZF' iv 1 I 1 I E I I T NICE ST HAIR: Bill Wissman Bonnie McGhee N Mk .. ,,,,, rg 'W ll- p Bfwif' N? A , xxtq R y v I , - .,,, fwf., - ' - N-4 fir-iQ'X'fu3+MI41',:f.4f -,f "'Z"47 'Zi ,-ug sgwumig BEST DRESSED: CDR. Coste MOST ATHLETIC: Joe Jones Q-Mvw-.f...,,..-..-A, .,, ,. ...,.. 4...- 1-4 Li Q e i S 2 II E E K 962, :arf . ,pf ,-CRX KJ I . QE Xahs E -i 1 s Z' S L i C ,E 'E M f' f. ixxk-K ,X x sl Qu 'M W M x MOST MUSICAL: George Bush 'rf' J' -. ,G MOST LIKELY T0 SUCCEED: Jlm Captain Irwln if fan, G ? 1 ' I l 5 ll gy 'A I K, P ' 7 X f 3 27 , f ,. T' , , H , K ,241 'J I , , V X4 , :sf f V V A ' V1 N 4 l V K I 2 X FUNNIES T-' DHD Sfuhfm-an curssr SMILE: Mika Hathaway if- 9 'V' gg, y luv, if-Ei .. x W, - , . x W1 .... 5 1 X we .. X. x sm-xzff , f gg ' v i74Xf':.:" "JM, Q X-:iv ,. A -s,-Q53 lf f .,, 2 hp, 4 g x aw. xy - L ' V , ' ' M?3i.L,MLi,x , Wg XL,xL b , A ,, . , i.fg','k 1 w,, . .' , , ,-M x ,M ,g . af F-Y: :L-A --2fU1w,'f Jgxyeqfr f- A " D:v'LQr'f? 4 f ' liggitiy, 5' W1 X 4 'fy ig v YR, Q 1 ' " if 1 '5 V ...W ,nf ,WW A 'L f H ., 'A' ,V fab 124 'M 14fn.4, ..,. 41. Ng G W-y,,,L.g5'.1 I-www I V- VV J 4 I I ' V , , f 'f , x -.. Au A wmym,5,,,,f ' , 1 4 - v , , 5 rr 4 W we ' Jun, . A MNVWR 3i. eg2,'.ae'- ,-QMIBJ P , .:.,. , , fV,. , 5 X L ' .,-,- m Vf. iff. Quq' f ,- 1- 4.. J 1 Q ,f'ws'."' f I A ' ' TQ., -' ,, A 1,E U X , Y X Q 5 5. L ,.,V,,, K . . fb :X V T it A- A .W , . ' ,., -J a--f W ' ' 1 , ijff 1 in f 1,4 Q A . J K wv. 'fmt' Y -K: ,JJ P' F 14' as Q. ,sa J. . A . If awk , If . , .4 ii:-2, ., A 'K 3 1 ' , Y. ' - 'Q A , A xk - 3 , A, , ,, .Ia 'I Z' '2 Qi! ' -- 'f 'ff' . 'F f"4"k f .. ?sen"" -J L' "" , . 1" ff 1 . W .,.l, iy ',,,. 1, f-IQ, f '- - 'if fu' - U ' Q fyf A,,g U A H my -? :fs 3 ll -1 , Ji I CJ. V Vxfbgfz 716 5' .4 ,7 ,sm-4 1 4 I I Q 1 :YK Q, W av is 'T' QP fl , gli IW' U -9-'M' ' 'V li---'71, s W- . wr U A 1 b f-a 4.w T . 5 X af- HUIVIANITIES RGAST The second Humanities Roast was as good as the first with most of the students in the major areas of History and Government in attendance. The words of wit flew fast and furious. Jim McKenzie remarked that it only took one drink for some people. X fy K 1 I , -Q A .s 1 -txt s, N 3 'K . 1 , xxx s ' A if , . A, r X, A XY - -41,-e.q-.. -.-. Q,-...,...-.,..-.,.,f n Bl LLET SELECT! When the board wem up, the fans went , f 1-lf W if-' In 1 Top CADET To New London QUPD - U.S. Coast Guard Academy Clark today announced that the legendary David W the Class of 1978 to select his officer billet. Mrf..Alley decision at a press conference todayg which was -followed Wail,Street in the Pecan and Walnut eommeeiiy futures. heard to yell STARBOARDl STARBOARD! his rightful place on the "lRlS," a previously unheard of ship 81 in Dave's sword manual clinched his top spot ' . 4? -an-4--.vvn-n--f---. ,w-'af-av-f - 2- '--' ' " ' "' ' ' ' ' to Rome gn! Ffeddie doesn't sweat it out! ' 613- .....,..--r ' H V "'4fi'!!g?T . f U 1 ' ' ' ' ,"' W fl , V mr" I L i "LZ" BUtWlldBmgstspunchadoutl, ' -1.411 Y ' ""4Wlvnv """"". . !f7'fjT"' "' ' ' "n""-tl," Y -.mu Mm M., 'I W fx' N 'i F 'gi-fa fm' -. , R .z A 1 . y1f2Q,5:.: , 4 ' 7 wiv. '. ' :ga , fr 4.3149 , -'pf mai-my -iw' I -I .. , , - .We 1, if A fs, 23312: VE nu-ni'-V gg ni Q I ii 1 A ,pu- f mr .f 11" ,ww vi, ix?" Sv A X 0 ON WA TCH lt was a typical duty day They woke up , the OOD I ff I . .fx 'I , Until Suddenly, the phones began to ring. But the bimbos immediately got beat up trying to get it printed . . . ...x-Q Who Quickly had his Secretary take a letter . . . Which started a big fight The CDO didn't know it I V , ,pe But discipline was breaking do wn. we -m""""" ,A , ,, K., as 'mi Ti "".'2. v"."3 -54313747 mai' But the shrewd ACDO soon took command and being peep-peep quiet as a mouse to not wake up the Castle Guard, calmed the boys down with a little "shining example". They were subsequently rewarded. 1.4-.r 17"- i l f f wfa, K ,.., ew, 5 L1Tz,X'6': 9 . - - w ABRA -BA -BA M! Abe clowns with friends Wee Willie and Checkers . . . but takes something seriously Bill threatens Abe to quit being serious, but it's too late, Abe has lost it. 492 N Rapidly moving into action, Bill's fists swerve sickeningly, landing blows about the head and neck of Abrambeasto. "Mr, Machinery" continues to "COUNSEL" the burly youngster in an attempt to make him quit his sniveling. His face now a rictus of horror, Abe has learned his lesson for the moment and the beast is once again caged until aftershis next final exam. Stay tuned next week when we bring you "Abe spins on the floor while Sam runs to get help" or "Imagine if he had two final exams in one day". ,, un.-in--1.---.....-. .... , FORMALS Throughoot the year seyeral formals were held in the Leamy Hall Ballroom. These were the Social highlights of each season and proved to be extremely enjoyable to all who attended. 1 ' lp if Y" xi' I O fi , 1 , 1? , "THE MOVES" worked - . ' .5 " I-W L E 3 4 i I -1 i , A- , .ga kim! 2. -rfb!" tw - . .wg ... A - N.-ur -v-- ---x----1 -41x.uq'uq-n.u:nu'-'eo , Q f.......-Q-......... .' Q' Q s r 1 A fl 1' , .-ff" , W... W, A i f' s Q 5' v 2 X 1 , +:"""' " o xx .. E r- .A , my ,X i +'rJ5u-'fs ti? - A Scott Keene gets his first good look at his date. V , P Q Q ,I 1 f 'W s m .. Y--.. - .. ..'--, - ,...,..., V, ......,,.........,. mn ..,,..-,,f :.... - - --. ....-.., .V . - -H U . f ,fe I .Qi-1 45 .' sk '- iz YQ. ' 25 U l if' , N UVAY V 1 qi' M 'K M, ff ,4, A fx- ,. fi' . . K i' Tr. 1 v, . ff. X E. N Hr Q- BLIZZARD Inn. immaumvw i f,q,,,,i? ,Q Q4 N- 7? ja N ' jigiviw r ,,.. !,Ay,, lar-., , X WJUX, ,, It is February 1978 and this man has just made a near-fatal mistake: He went outside. 4 1, if V V 1:?f , gZ2 ,V ,,,f,f YY fl ff f riff, When classes were cancelled, Cadets . . ran for their lives. But some were never seen again! ,V wg linkin Ya. 5 The storm rages .n . K. 1 -' fini. V1-' -Y ' elif fl -' I 1 f - ,.-., 1-. QQ A. . ,,, . , 2 3, Q fx T- 54 ,5 ' -X 'W 1 , -sf V-"2 ear- 21 'P . A -ff.'g..'s'ff ' , 1 I w...z ' my wg Y ' W - - Q in . if n eeer 1 "r " ,' ..f.y,1' . . H' F552 r .S fgrflfsiigf ", in il' e .Q l ' z 1 " S z'i-gf?.'- -'HH N V1 1 15.-Q --1.22: sfxtffiosk-sp-,-ye' fsaggw, gyms, 4 - .- -5 2:1,.sef:f3,-is1,1-ai 1f,:.mz525V'2,, sf- . .. .,, M,W,M pk. Nm, . ,,- -51-Z if"fQ ,e- Q V.: . 233, - ' -. Aigis, FY-P ,gh V2.2- 3 ,. .. b. .sE:'fe:.w 2"-11. 'V -' -- .,. ., V, -1. ,N rf, Q .- .,,,-1-:,.:,,:,f-',gms .5y15:s+::f1,:'4f'-Wh.-' ki , f f 1 A ,M,L,,Qm,m :mm ,.,, H1 , - The former parking lot I 5 'ui' 2 3 Q ., A MW? N, L, , . A 5 -W ' " N 5 ll gi. The storm was so bad we even received vlsltors from the remote planet "Wintertraque." 4 5 Q- 'fl l fl X. a o,9x fynlg Q '. 'M Wifi? I ,H-5, , f I JSI ,am W ,,,.P,wVM1- v,,,,,' L ff X 1 ln vt -,,,.,W X i ,.,'!!"' 17 ,. 4 T61 il 21 'T Q ,., 5 .-AIN? . - 9-5- -f A1 L , -. -.. L Wd M- vnu. .. vw.. ,.. 1-1-.wg---f.. ,inf-..',.., -- :.f...v..-,-nf--.T--....-0, . H.-. ,.,,, ,...,- ,.., .. . IQ Q N M, ll!! E 'I 'Z ' w"'4" - .. ., ,, EW O 'Q f""II lnwlw J,i.,s'l l"! 6- h V' gl" " Q li? ,PKK J THE NEW REGIME ,A 21354 hrvv-4- I , , N w,,-ggk A fn A N-Aw 1. 1 I P S frfkviiy. ' 5J""?x?f'Jsl-ff7.:fsj:'E" Vai! 'I -' af .N The 13 most wanted men QLeft to Righty: Wild Bill Machinery, Captain Bed-Eye, Hellacious Hull, Amazing Spiderman, lnvincable Vince, Bad Sam, Mozambique, fpartially in hiding! the Sheek of Alpha, Brian Ford the Baby Crusher. Swindler Swenson, Jethro Tull, Cynical Senecai, "Easy" Eddie Blackadar iserving life sentencei. CHRIS BOEGEL: sous sunvlvon OF THE 150 CLUB LIE DOWN AND BE COUNTED 1 y ,gr ' ,- V-W, H -mp, . 1 '1- E i Hr 'r ,Q ,M 'L X Mhw -gf-vvavz-1-1-ns Hrs' v-vfvylvw' 'W'-'f" :J-nu --mvvvap: ,nv '18 ? ,,,...-i-- ll NX Jim Stricker successfully gives his 91st gallon of blood 4 wi' W ul my ,M 4-,f-1" -gf-"'f""""" 4151- , W, g.iwgg? ,',.,, V , 'Q '. f,?f.fif fd- GLV f,. Q ' 442' ' 45' fm, T!" if F53 3 , H , ,mv 6 . ,H 1-' X I I "pf 1 5' YA, ff Q , 1 4. sf? ' f X 'f 1 42 1 T ,W 3 5 . lv x 'wiv Q 'Q ' ' 'mi ,, Vx ' 5 ,Q - fn 4 V ,' sf W 1 fill! gi Qzmwgw ,K r j'3. ' M53 Q if-gk f ., 992 I 4 - Q f 99? '- , U' E Mm Q., A.-,f ar A Y M YQ . fu . V asf ff' fa mm W Q' -iii:-Q.. -, , ,.. 51' M "6 " ' L., " , , f ' ff' ,. ,fi ........ 0 2- -' ... .-,ca--.Q-f, -1 N. -Q-.. Tv-1 ,-'qv--,.-fn gg-Y 3--,,.. ...-Q-v mf---,,-f,,,,,,',:.....-.-1---....-.,.,,,,.'..-V.. ..-. .,,1....,.. .,,.,,,,,. .-- ,-...,.,,. .- - F - ,. ,-1 H . . vw' f 1 'V-g. 0 '.4'18"","" ,',g.?'f ny. .5 '-3, Q. 1 , js',r ' J:'f-ztuxvzuu ttnw, -l .af 1 - .Q -P' 4 ? ' I A' an. J ,S ,,,-n-.1 w. .'miS'q1,,,? ill 2' sw 1' 3 , M 2, JH A WE'RE CLOSED The issue room story 507 Q-5, -A"-Munn x gi wr -r,,...y.,-4 I, W' I1 X if -- b 4 Q 1 hwy, Q-1 .X 4 ' Q , , W- nf . wud! WV , my V' ,, fn f gg, ,Ain , V. ,, ,,, JlY,w - AQQZ f -. mu' num:-,..,,u.,M... ' I S 1 .W I M '- Q .M 4 I' I . f.,- 1 I 1 L ' . fa 'Q ox ' N fr' if .5 EA JF . 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X A P-,P ' ' . , QL .T2ff?f,, ,. ,Mg G M , Q , Q f M. mckff am fy L f f ?53f,i.53,,.1l-i.Sggj"g4 sf , ' , Q , -. y -. - ' x,-x::-,ggi-.2-1 q,-,Q .gk-',.,., 9 ,M Q f.,,frf3 Q--,.f'14V1Qgrf'if -Fpxzi' Q-A .11 . ,, , ,1,s2.w, f,::m-wa.-' ft :mi .V ' , .-4 fl' ,f fu wx .p::f'rf-L, 'ztf,.x2fff , . ,-swgp. - -' 1251- V Q -Q' qfjg,g' iwgiiz,-J,Ia. 5,-'IQ-4-+I -if, , ,Q , I L ,Ti 1 ,, S.x., A 4, V ,V N I -!'JgYY'fi av- 'al' i f -'zu ' Q: , ,Wa i 'f ff: .- Q . 3V2'gx f .. ,-my 1 1 we -, ,qw - , ,fri my .- 1 H4 15-1 " ' ' , 'Tw 'Sw' ,amy 1 f 'Q "'-'.,w2-if 'jif -212' Mai, ylgwfmf, , . 1 . ll. . w1:x3:,mf,L,, ,M , Wig, ,,,.,4 , -,4 . , nl , ' v L , 4 4 J ag ':-.ySlnsl-h-lln-3- ' ww Ii, F sg' 5, , ,, -, .1 .,bQivnLffv:2zX4,s4-?F?52L55:3':-'5"'Lv 1' S, nm THE PACE QUICKENS . . . THE END IS IN SIGHT 5 5 A , 1. Q .. fi + ' r 1 Ei f X s , 1 ' M . ,e s I 5 " ' ,VT ' 11336 " Af l 42:32 , 4 4 '. WLM f . ,Q A , pffvf, ' ' ' ' . f 4455, " 'm ils ' ' ' 'XXXL ' ' f VJ? ,L V, T F-4 wt 'W , ' SXQF 1 .QP My kms!! if X N 4 . 'QM is , R4 M 5 f pw. 1 H fW..M JM: it n t I 1 W N 1 l ,V ,,.,, W . ,7 ,, V - .'9' f'N Q. 1 VZ Q 5h rfb. ' y ,W ., If f, ig .,,fg4f I , ,g f 2 , ,cf .. X fN M5 f ,ZQ Nw' -snnqy x ig, -un n ki.: 4 ' n 1 Q x x ' xxx, sxuw , ixxx 'xx xxx x xxx X P I X H8111 Xi 1 U 1 . '11, '3- 1 4 ' iw 'ef' kg lr J 1 ti n ' f V nl 41-1 ,- VE L nv Gap-In A , A Qlifl CDIVIMENCEMENT BALL j'-'---- 0.-hh. hr LT. JAMES HULL CLASS ADVISOR CLASS OF 1978 A sincere "thanks" to a great guy 1 ' , -652.-':3' v 1 lm: ,1?' R ' ' , . ,ww I I a 1 4 I I, , 4, s ' '. 1 Q l I' Q 0 Q -A I C.. , n 'ff:0r.f- .3 ivfff 13,1 -1-9-f"'1 N, ,, , . V, Fw- ,I sg ,lb YY: 5 R, .4 I I.,-' ,V 'H LQ Q M a 7 r . f " 5 AT THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY I T'S ALL UVER' FLORENCE L. MCCARTHY ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA MR. 81 MRS. I. J. HEBERT DISTRICT HEIGHTS, MARYLAND MR. 81 MRS. ARTHUR PENN HAMDEN, CONNECTICUT JACQUELINE BURDEN DALLAS, TEXAS MR. 84 MRS. JOHN S. BUTLER WILMINGTON, DELAWARE MR. AND MRS. AMIL YAGODICH CHASLERIO, PENNSYLVANIA MRS. FLORENCE C. WICKES BRADENTON, FLORIDA MRQAND MRS. T. L. SHARPE NORTH PALM BEACH, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. CHARLIE H. JENKINS SOUTH MIAMI, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. THOMAS JOHANSEN NORTH DARTMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS Mn. AND Mhs. GASTON G. NAPERT NORTH STONINGTON, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. FRANK FLANAGAN FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. CLINTON GORDON SEATTLE, WASHINGTON MR. AND MRS. STANLEY LEVY CLAYTON, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. THOMAS A. REYNOLDS NORTH CALDWELL, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. HENRY L. MURPHY SOUTHBRIDGE, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. HOWARD ROEMER EAU CLAIRE, WISCONSIN MR. AND MRS. N. SMIALEK PAINESVILLE, OHIO b MR. AND MRS. FRED SOLODUK PITTSTOWN, NEW JERSEY Mn. AND Mns. FRANK J. STURM HOPATCONG, NEW JERSEY RAY AND MARY ELLEN WRABLEY HOLLYWOOD, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. GEORGE W. KELLAM, JR. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA MR. AND MRS. R. L. FLOWERS MARSHFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. HERBERT A. BLACK, II NATICK, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. JOHN K. WEAVER RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA MR. AND MRS. JERRY M. MANGAN HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. ANTHONY A. . DERISCHEBOURG VICTORVILLE, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. RICHARD B. CROWLEY WESTWOOD, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. ERWIN W. KORROCH LANSING, MISSISSIPPI MR. AND MRS. RICHARD BRAGER Q PONSORS MARYSVILLE, WASHINGTON MR. AND MRS. BEN T. GIBSON, JR. UNION, SOUTH CAROLINA MR. AND MRS. A. J. LEIDY OAKLAND, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. HUGH J. CRAWLEY LARGO, FLORIDA HARVEY STEWART RENTON, WASHINGTON THOMAS T. REININGER TOKYO, JAPAN MR. AND MRS. EDWARD A. DAHL RANCHO CORDOVA, CALIFORNIA DR. AND MRS. ROBERT J. RYAN LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. EDWARD F. WATERBURY ST. PETERSBURG BEACH, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. VLADIMIR SKUBY SPRINGFIELD, VIRGINIA MR. AND MRS. WALTER YOST BATTLEGROUND, WASHINGTON MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM T. CANTWELL RICHFIELD SPRINGS, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM E. SMYTH CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE MR. DAVID E. GRIFFITHS UNION, OREGON MR. AND MRS. R. J. LOESCH EL TORO, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. LOUIS E. FAINA SENECA FALLS, NEW YORK GARY T. CERASALE MERIDAN, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. LIBERATO F. CERASALE MERIDAN, CONNECTICUT MARY JANE CERASALE MERIDAN, .CONNECTICUT MRS. ALPHONSE CERASALE, SR. MERIDAN, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. STANLEY J. GLAZEWSKI MERIDAN, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. LOUIS J. SCALA MERIDAN, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. WALTER R. CONNOR POUGHQUAG, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. GUY R. MACK EVERETT, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. JAMES A. WATSON BALTIMORE, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. L. HOESTEN BRIDGEPORT, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. STANLEY DELIKAT CRANFORD, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. L. H. LOUTTIT SILOAM SPRINGS, ARKANSAS MR. AND MRS. E. J. KORN BLOOMFIELD, NEW JERSEY COL. AND MRS, LAWRENCE L. HAMACHER, JR. MECHANICSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. DONALD J. SOBEY PALATINE, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM E. TRAPP DAVENPORT, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. FRANK B. SIKORSKI DES PLAINES, ILLINOIS RADM AND MRS. RICARDO A. RATTI ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. DANIEL POORE ANACORTES, WASHINGTON MR. AND MRS. ARTHUR D. EMERSON GEORGETOWN, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. MARTIN FULLAM EAST MEADOW, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. GEORGE T. PRIVON BRISTOL, TENNESSEE MR. AND MRS. LEON I. RUDEK LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. ROBERT SCHAEFER JACKSON, MICHIGAN MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM M. MOONEY WOODBRIDGE, VIRGINIA MR. AND MRS. ROBERT O. HANSON GARFIELD, WASHINGTON CAPT. AND MRS. HAROLD C. MUTH ANNANDALE, VIRGINIA MR. AND MRS. MANSON BROWN, JR. WASHINGTON, D.C. MR. AND MRS. MARSHALL BLAINE LYTLE II, GLASTONBURY, CONNECTICUT COLLEEN OITTINEN CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE MR. AND MRS. JOHN RIGLEY SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. JOHN J. DIETRICH BUFFALO, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. JOHN R. HUBER SARATOGA, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. RUSSELL REYNOLDS STREATOR, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. ROBERT P. RIORDAN NEWBURY PARK, CALIFORNIA JILL JOANN LINTON SEBRING, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. RICHARD L. MCGOUGH LAS VEGAS, NEVADA MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM J. AGEN WRIGHTSTOWN, WISCONSIN LOUIS S. AMONSON PIERMONT, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. J. R. LICHAMER CHICAGO, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. STANLEY ANDRZEJEWSKI BROOKLYN, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. RUSSELL L. KASER PENSACOLA, FLORIDA COL. AND MRS. FLOYD R. WALTZ. JR. ST. PETERSBURG BEACH, FLORIDA A an 9' fi 91' ,A nl' it II' fix R 1. I., 5 H!! ii E I AL pa, wx. paw' 51,111 00191 lull IAP! Ill MBI ll HMI SHI SIE! IGI? IU! MK' IMI STOAIT HAI WISH! TULEIX HMI m. In A CHEST! Rug 'M I-'01 'Mn ' Wing IRM Wm 'WM 'dw ILS: F Az' lt HG Q S we W., PM .ls 4 if.- " ,'-. I . R ' Hi ..' ,x ' 4 PM Llqgzg N 1 i .-,K,lh ...il ii F In M09 A K A H! af' .nf ,. QI 0 .fx PRS ROBERT AND JOAN GORDEN PL EBLO. COLORADO MR. AND MRS. HAROLD NICKLE SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS NIR AND MRS. ROBERT H. JONES IWW LBOURNE, FLORIDA Ish? AND MRS. JOSEPH G. WARD ORANGE, CALIFORNIA MS AND MRS RICHARD SCHLEIFFER NRRL-KNO WASHINGTON MP3 AND MRS. STEPHEN W. W -NTTERSON SAX ULLAGE. OHIO MR AND MRS. CLIFFORD COMER II-IQSSTON NIEJO. CALIFORNIA NIR. AND MRS. LAWERENCE W. HILL ECWZE, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. SIGMUND W. MALKOWSKI P!-ULADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. JAMES H. BUTTON DLJXBURY, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND JOHN B. KERSKI MARINETTE, WISCONSIN ' MR. AND MRS. FLOYD JOHNSON PHOENIX, ARIZONA MR. AND MRS. CHARLES HANCIK MATAWAN, NEW JERSEY SGM. AND MRS. ROBERT S. SPEARS MOUNT HOLLY, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. ALLEN W. RAND OLFINCY, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. WARNER H. GAINES STUART, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. DAVID E. WISNIEWSKI TOLEDO. OHIO MR. AND MRS. PHILIP W. JENSEN ANTIOCH, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. WM. C. PREUSSE CHESTER, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. E. G. LINDSTROM MARTINEZ, CALIFORNIA A MR. AND MRS. NORBERT RIEHM APO NEW YORK MR AND MRS. ROBERT F. SEERS MILTON, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. FRANCIS HANRATTY, JR. AUBURN, MASSACHUSETTS MR AND MRS. FRANCIS HANRATTY, III JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS AUBURN SCHOOL OF ASTROLOGY AUBURN. MASSACHUSETTS MR AND MRS. WALLACE B. HEWITT SANDY. OREGON MR AND MRS ROBERT C. WRAY ALTOONA. PENNSYLVANIA MR AND MRS JACK LANG NAPROWSBURG. NEW YORK MP AND MRS ROBERT J. DITTO CHATTANOOGA. TENNESSEE MR AND MRS STANLEY RUTA WINCHESTER, MASSACHUSETTS ONE SAINT MICHAEL'S WAY BALTIMORE, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. VICTOR KNODRACKI NEW BRITIAN, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. H. W. MCINTYRE LA CANADA, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM C. NUTTING WELLESLEY, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. DOUGLAS SCHRODER LAS VEGAS, NEVADA MR. AND MRS. KEITH H. SHRIVER EL SEGUNDO, CALIFORNIA MAJOR AND MRS. JAMES M. JONES, JR. TEMPE, ARIZONA CECILIA MARKLAND BRENTWOOD, NEW YORK CAPT. AND MRS. HENRY C. KEENE, JR KETCHIKAN, ALASKA ROBERT H. REINSVOLD YORBA LINDA, CALIFORNIA LARRY AND BETH ANDERSON VANCOUVER, WASHINGTON MR. AND MRS. JAMES B. STRICKER, JR ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. GEORGE ROMASCO GUILFORD, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. L. J. SUCHANEK MCKINLEYVILLE, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. R. R. LAPINSKI WOODBURY, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. LEO P. OSTEBO KINGS PARK, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. EDWARD L. SMITH SARASOTA, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. JOHN HOBAN SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. E. D. O'KEEFE HILLSIDE, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. JOHN RAMEY WEST SENECA, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL M. GHIZZONI GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. ROSS K. GARDNER ABSECON, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. ROBERT WHITING ESCONDIDO, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. JOHN B. DEJEAN BATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA MR. AND MRS. O. JACK HICKMAN SEMINOLE, OKLAHOMA MR. AND MRS. MICHAEL O. HALL LAS VEGAS, NEVADA MR. AND MRS. EDWARD P. YON BRISTOL, VIRGINIA MRS. AYAKO U. SMITH ANTIOCH, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. EDWARD A. BUONOPANE PLYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS MR. AND MRS. GEORGE COGNET PUERTO RICO MR. AND MRS. WILLIE M. DUPIEST JR. MSGT IRETI RANTOUL, ILLINOIS MR. AND MRS. HENRY A. DEWIND WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN MR. AND MRS. EDWARD C. BOEGEL ROCKVILLE CENTRE, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. BYRON J. DEVRIES SHORTSVILLE, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. VERNON L. WRIGHT MINGO JUNCTION, OHIO MR. AND MRS. H. NELSON COLLINS PAWTUCKET, RHODE ISLAND MR. AND MRS. HENRY C. DEENS NORTH WALES, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. GEORGE MILLER NORTH HAMPTON, NEW HAMPSHIRE MRS. MARYLOU BELANGER ST. ALBANS, VERMONT MR. AND MRS. RICHARD SUMP EUCLID, OHIO MR. AND MRS. CARLTON PARENT MOIRA, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. FRED PARENT MOIRA, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. JOSEPH R. HEJDUK BEDFORD, NEW YORK MR. AND MRS. A. P. LAPKE STRATFORD, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM H. REYNOLDS TULSA, OKLAHOMA MR. AND MRS. R. M. EYMAN LAUDERHILL, FLORIDA MR. AND MRS. M. CRUDER CRESSKILL, NEW JERSEY MR. AND MRS. EDGAR E. STARRING MODESTO, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. JAMES D. HULL WATERFORD, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. THOMAS J. CHUBA SR BUTLER, PENNSYLVANIA MR. AND MRS. HARRY E. HAYNES EVERGREEN, COLORADO MR. AND MRS. DONALD A. WRIGHT COSTA MESA, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. EDWARD J. CAMPOS ALHAMBRA, CALIFORNIA MRS. EDRIS CALLWOOD ST. THOMAS, VIRGIN ISLANDS MR. AND MRS. MILES C. BURKE SANTA BARBARA, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. JOHN R. MILLER, JR BALTIMORE, MARYLAND MR. AND MRS. EDWARD O. WELLINGTON TERRYVILLE, CONNECTICUT MR. AND MRS. ROBERT WOHLFROM CLEVES, OHIO MR. AND MRS. BOYD FORD OJAI, CALIFORNIA MR. AND MRS. JAMES W. KELLY WEYMOUTH, MASSACHUSETTS ADVERTISEMENTS 4 F , J' I 3 I 5 1 1 I 2 g , x Q V l H I A :'. 1 H li: i qq, I A x jg , 1 U ' ' . L , w . i n 1 1-'-ggfffi 1 ' jzf 1 5"f"f:4ff- E i I I fuiwzma' ' M,-v. W ', ,aw i"'-nxt E 5 Nw l HW 8.145 00" - 6. Y ff Mauna:-knmmnnxuhxnu-n.1,qwwup10-it-dxf' 4-f n 13 , .-my -va -N M at ,uw M' ng-. My V J, , .. 3 vw l' X i , 1 , ,gil Q, A Z 4 I S I A 4 I " f they ean to have a ar 1 t it b gin here? Capt. john Parker April IQ 1775 Lexington, Mass. Scorff before midnighr 700 Brirish redcoors rhe e 'e or rhe Bosron gorrisony emborleed on rheir his- 'o'c onorch ro Concord. They vvere ossigned ro seize ond desrroy rhe rebels coche of munirions. 4 'g George of Englond vvos derermined ro snuff 'ne termenrrng revolr in rhe Colonies. Before rhe Brirish hod even lefr rheir borrocles ffo'd of 'heir secreri mission hod begun ro spreod C7252 'be 'ond rhonlcs ro rwo hord-riding couriers oc' Do ffes ond Poul Revere Cocfofr John Porlser wos one of rhe people 2 e'eC Zyl Pour DNS-JQVQ in his mod midnighr gollopi ' 3"e' srffcfoned his drummer boy ond ordered " 'o :orfd rbe olorm ro his brove bond of mrlirio- ffef foregffom 'o morch or o minures F ' FC, QQ fQ"y ffrifrufQffiQfi COVOE? VUOWVWQ rhe surprise of rhe Crown, rhe Huncourh, undisci- plined peosonrsll finolly won. Cn Februory 41, 1788, Briroin formolly onnounced cessorion of hosriliries. Throughour rhe 200 yeors since rhe birrh of our norion, rhe Unired Srores milirory hos hod ro foce mony formidoble ond seemingly impossible chollenges Their heroism is hisrory. For 541 of rhose ZOO yeors, USAA hos been privileged ro serve rhe insuronce needs of rhe milirory officers who serve our counrry so vvell. To- doy, seven our of eighr officers insure vvirh USAA. lf you ore o fvlidshipmon or on ocrive or Reserve officer, youre eligible roloin rhis elire group. Mem- bership in USAA vvill enrirle you ro preferenriol sovings ond service on olmosr oll rhe personol insuronce youll ever need. On everyrhing from your cor ro your house- JC 'cfs' QC r'o wo rogged lines beside X N hold goods ro your personol Iiobiliry. "e 'CCC 'Q C'fCC'U ro o ffdir rhe redcoors, Q N For more informorion on rhe vvorld of 'owe' 'iced c 2 QUVOWC horners in home N USAA insuronce ovoiloble exclusively ro ' Cf" 'fxfed Der ' fire unless fired you wrire USAA USAA Building. Son An- f 'ray ff gf ff, mfe o ffnr iq ronior Texos 782887 Norurollyy youre under ' 3 71 ' C C Awnrlrlul' insurance OO Ot-5l'QOl'Om' W' ' 'Y f 1 -mf my flffj fri ,fr ro .11yiiirrnimminnml. We ll be very proud ro serve you. 49' t is, Peopl ivy' I . -' ' '13 B X Q vzvl .1 - A ,. Q it fl , N 0 v. 6 .iff u X f X t v . tae... Q 3 X ' ' Wk U i , Zi f i' if ff' United States Lines has the most modern equipment and facilities to help you move the goods: new terminals, fast ships, - ll W A X standard and specialized containers, m Q, Q-3-5' wheeled chassis, electronic communi- E cations and computerized controls. But i' ' "2i W . gm. W ,w s Q -fe., V V our real strength is our people afloat and if , ashore, thethousands of dedicated men X . - I and women behind the machines. They're ' the best in the business and they make it .xx Q' all happen - smoothly, economically, D ' dependably. J, A '2 lt all adds up to Service with a capital S: ,ft , Our Tri-Continent Container Service that 'A - 5" saves you time and money on shipments to and from anywhere in Europe, the U.S. East and West Coasts, Panama, Hawaii, Guam and the Far East. Plug yourselfinto our people power. Q7 Call your nearest United States Lines office and ask for a free cost analysis of your shipping needs. OFFICES AND AGENTS THROUGHOUT YHE WORLD - ONE BROADWAY, NEW YORK. N V l0004 - YEL: 344-5800 We go further to serve you better. . 'QE . 'JE ,XXX 2, 3 35, X0 xxxfgqtx . QW . -XXX ,Rx ., 29' ,Axis -ff . XXX , si 1 -X .1-RY x Qs. ,gr 33. 353 11 OI' 3-420 U mm,-IP O -I -QU, g 'U -lQ..U7 ,mi 35 3 OOO .3253 2 mgzgz UZDQL fn 2522 mm IJ3'11'U3P D .. 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'iwm m mg TCD 'ZZCDUJCD '4 --CHO Q'CDO.3m CD.-+3 U mb O - "': 3014930 o 30. 10m--3 mm cn GJ mm Q02 O-+ 'D -CD9-no CD:: QQ'-+ 33m "'33cn gg Egg 5? 32 2-Siwgaua 2G5Eg35i3gg:, EW' O mmQ CD4 Oqcm '10 jx-o-:'1-...,,, o cn mmm'-+ O- 33m 2- 03' fn 3-gg 30, Jgjmgga- ZgmgLSS.333' 395 7 f-+ U1-' 4+ UQ- 3' a 1 1 3 DJ 1 -OF' OO! 20052 25 38 133523253 5.2593 X509 04839 32 as 23132232330 3:65 1' 3,0 ww 5 S wav- QA' ,. Qzmo 9,0 co: O- 3. Rig 1. '0 'l1'4 :cn mm 5 H 1 'X ',w u, -I Z L32 6,3 fax GY Z -'I -4, - 33 its, Q0 m gm 5 O 3333 ws., r- xx? .J.' 1 . 'M xxxxxx A-wk - rwx 'jv'f',X '63 w-, 3 fr 5 -0 33,333 X37 'CSX :SX x'-3303 x?-X 3 xxx' SO-3 xx- . xx XB' 3 x55 1, , x A 1 HOSE Mc CANN TELEPHONE oo.,lNc "PlONEERlNG MARINE PRODUCTS FOR OVER 35 YEARS" Q 1 5 3 .- '-'1g.. ' --:-7 ffm" AI I . V E flsesgee---N -4- 1 ' E ... - --Q. - - -sp - 3 '-v -.Q-- F - -353:35-,... F ..,:.,- .1-.'-:f, - ,,...,. - .. -.' :-,-s-:-- -- -..- U' qv l I ,Q . n 1 ,I K- ni ll - V., , .22 ii ff 1.25 if ,VX ,VE 1,., 5 ii V, S, E QPR '. we 3 1 O, af- ,. , yi. 'Q li 2 I l E s R F , l vp! so N if 4 1 3 -v ii' 1 is li I? SER 12' li ll 1 il ' H far' IW Q!! il I n 1 E . l in 3 Q , 9 , no - E v 5 L 5 HOSE McCANN TELEPHONE co., mc. E Q55 524 WEST 23rd STREET, New YORK, N. Y. 1oo1E1 9 ' W fl ?1,h if fu. 12121 sas-mo mmm cvaenmanc Newvoax jj , ' I Orlgmators and Puoneers of Manne Sound Powered Telephones' E ' ET' 546 h Seamens my way, . to save - Automatically - and at high rates! Our Allotment Savings Account- use it as your personal payroll savings plan to build a fund for your future career and family needs. 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. ' ,Mr , . . . . j'?Vj.1Q.'r4.H '7 e SEAME BANK r SAVIN S fi -4-"' A . H T' chanerediezs-Assezs 0verS1.8 Billion pjig , cAaLEADoREss:sEAsAvE voureankbook may be used aranyofoufofflces Membe'FD'C ..-.qff ' NEW YORK CITY OFFICES: Main Office: 30 Wall Street - 25 Pine Street - Beaver Street at New Street ' 546 Fifth Ave. at 45th Street ' 666 Fifth Avenue on 52nd Street - 127 West 50th Street in Time 8 Life Building ' NASSAU COUNTY OFFICES: 2469 Hempstead Turnpike and Newbrldge Road. East Meadow. N.Y. - 4276 Hempstead Turnpike and Randal Drive, Bethpage, N.Y. ' SUFFOLK COUNTY OFFICES: 10 Smith Haven Mall. Lake Grove. N.Y. - 5141 Sunrise Highway, Bohemia, N.Y. ' WESTCHESTER COUNTY OFFICE: 1010 Central Park Avenue, Yonkers, N.Y. You're a leader . . . and so much depends on you! J 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 318,000 Whole Life Protection and 815,000 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 they need it most. We will file all claims for l government benefits and keep an active f follow-up to see that they are handled quickly. We will notify all service organizations and commercial insurance companies and monitor 'U Q Q these claims for your widow. If you are an ofhcer on active duty, we'd like to send you more detailed information on the benehts of membership in the Navy Mutual Aid Association. Write and give us your name, rank. duty station address and date of birth. lPlease indicate Whether or not you are engaged in operational or proficiency flight activity. J NAVY 3' fe 2 3 V I MUTUAL AID ASSOCIATION NAVY ljcgpt A gi-va....ug Washington. I7 C 20370 vnu N l hone. l202i OX 4- H138 Communlty Servlce Credlt Unlon Inc Your Full Service Family Financial Center 0 0 Regular Savings COMPOUN ED 0 T BV M 0 Term Share Accounts COMPOUNDED QUARTER Y 00 Share Draft Accounts CO POU DED MONTHLY NCUA NSURANCE TO 0 000 U S Coast Guard Academy Branch MUNFRO HALL M d yF d y9AM2PM 23OPM33OPM drvrrr yPydy 9Arvr5 M 446 8200 OTHER oFFrcEs IN NORWICHTOWN o GROTON u MONTVILLE o 0 o 0 I C ' I I I OVTUUITT D M N HLY per 2 T annum l 5 por OUUUFTT M N providing a 5200 balance is maintained. 54 , . I I on a - ri a - , : - 2 Civilian an iiar a a s - P TAILORED ESPECIALLY FOR THE Q PERSONAL PROPERTY- HOMEOWNER PACKAGE Z' F ji Q PERSONAL LIABILITY f,,,. IIFICIUGIIDQ New IVIIIIiOl'1 DOIIEII' . MOBILEHQME PACKAGE Liability Policyy Write Today . . . , ffm cw Medi FCODJ COOPERATIVE INSURING I-ISSN. FORT LEAVENWORTH, KANSAS 66027 One of E C pany's going t kers, th 75 600-dwt Exxon S F cisco. The Exocon USA Fleet Salutes You Exxon Company, U.S.A., Marine Department, P.O. Box 1512, Houston, Texas 77001 X XX I . Q? M A L CT Q I 5 I I f Q l,llfl'l'-Vllfflf1ITfl'l'lIj'IHIIIIITIPIIIIIIIIIIOIHIS . 9 Sl'l'l'IlIf.f 4nd Sulisfying Snulhvaslern ET M fI0lIlH'l'lil'lll Fur Mori' Than 50 Yvurs 'B q Q SILVERWARE -CHINA - GLASSWARE - WATCHES- GIFTS ffl The ions's rn tc I t T h d A d reg osoepoargzqeelets rop y an war " 'R' ' OF HAWAII Credit Terms or Master Ch - 4 arge CONN. - NEW YORK - MASS. - FLORIDA - CALIF. - HAWAII 74 CAPTAIN'S WALK NEW LONDON OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTS FREE PARKING ON GOLDEN ST. LOT AT REAR ENTRANCE TO STORE 250 Pequot Ave., New London 12 Water St. Mystic VOLKSWAGEN of GROTON Inc. THANKS You FOR YOUR PATPIQNAGE "' W ' -4 AS YOU GROW AND PROSPER IN YOUR CAREER XVELL BE HERE TO SERVE YOUR NEEDS SALES - New 81 10096 Used Cars SERVICE 81 PARTS - 6 days per week - 7:30 AM - 6:00 PM FULL SERVICE ALL MAKE BODY SHOP WRECKER SERVICE RENTAL CARS SHUTTLE SERVICE WAESCHE HALL VICO INSURANCE AGENTS DESHON STREET AT NAMEAUG AVENUE THREE STORY LIBRARY WITH SOUTHEASTERN CONNIS LARGEST MRUQSQEIIIJIAIVMETITIRQLSETIIIEIANRG VOLKSWAGEN DEALERSHIP a. IvIIcnoFIuvI READING Room VOLKSWAGEN OF GROTON, Inc. IIT Long Hill Road ARCHITECTS Erxicameems IDLANINEIQS Groton Connecticut446-8000 CE ' WALIHAM ' NEW ""'n"" ' 'EENE I MMM' Smooth Sailing to the Compliments of Class of 1978 SEARS ROEBIICI4 AND co. DART 8' BOGUE Everything in building material New london SIIOWIIQ Ceme' 44 Richard Grove Rd. Quaker Hill, Conn. 06375 Portable, Elertncal, Submersible Pumps ya- I yoga" 1 II- 5 HP damage control Pumps in Bronze or Aluminum for115 208 220 440 or 550V AC and 115 or 230V DC. Per Mil-P-17454B. Also Pumps for en- eral dewatering appli- cations around the shipyard. Flow rates to 1300 gpm. Ratings from M1 to 40 HPI Pmsse' 'ndusmes CRYSTAL CITYJHAMPTON RDSIOXNARD div. Purex Corporation if RO. BOX 3818 Wm Anaheim California 92803 JOHN J MCMULLEN ASSOCIATES, mc NAVAL ARCHITECTS MARINE ENGINEERS TRANSPORTATION CONSULTANTS X I ffff .-,. ,,,, , W IIA' ON E WORLD TRADE CENTER Suite 3000 . . J I gr- , A . l I ., 1 is 4' I I . 'Q ' S lv wg . 112 5:21. 1 3. 1 , ,p 1 ' 7 gn e, ff lffffffwf is 1 ' ' XM Z4 47 5 ff! fn f H135 I i, f 4ffZffQZWfZfC -. 1 X f ff? mf' 1 f ff Www Q15 gb-Ag r I ff N216 W M 3 1 f , fp f Vfff f 2-" I ' 1 ZWZZZZZ1' ai 1 5 ' 94, .0 4 aj "XG 5 , Jffz, f MA 2 .ny J 1 , ff, f ,ff if M1 4. A- 1 f f 0 fyw, iw-... :. " fm fx fff CM' R' fff!4'f,6f Q0 4 325' , f f , ,, , 2, , 1 f ,A ff,,,, f I Q 4 f, 2 53 WQLWWWMWZG 'wh 26,1 fifffff l Y 1 l the thirstiest pumps in the world. New York N Y 10048 i ' '! . .....Q F W... I Enisom fi l' dlldlff " Ii atte ries TypeST-2 i D 60 :ma i Power for Aids lo Navigation Disposable Buoy Pack lpanel removedl Serving the aids to navigation field since 1918 Disposable Buoy Cpanel removedl MllIiIIIIWfIIISIIIII Pack Power Systeg-Eirwiirgig-nvkwi K I McGraw-Edison Company Pos ' !ONlce 25 Bloomfeld, NJ 07003 ? H 4 -in 57' ,asa S- fill Success ond Smooth Sorlrng to the Groduotmg Closs of US Coast Guord Academy GAIBRAIII-I-PIIOI MARINE CORP. MARINE ELECTRIC R P D INC 600 Fourth Avenue Brooklyn N Y 11215 TELEX 520 TEL I212I768 83 CABLE GALPILOT ANGLO NORDIC SHIPPING LIMITED 1133 Avenue ot tne Amerrcas New York N Y IOO36 Supplrfrs of 'vtarrne Lrghts Fog Srgnal Buoys and Power Supplres tr tEc Lnrtrd States Coast Guard PENNWALT AUTOMATIC PowER, INC PC BrxIF'7 P fl 77 228 S 8 W Congratulations To The Graduating Class of the U.S. Coast Guard Academy! MARINE SAFETY EQUIPMENT CORPORATION P+ Pleasant an Farmmgdale New Jersey 07727 Manufacturers of Lrfeboats Davrts and Wrnclwes Watchful eyes for over 00 years Il e gao Y N Yok NY10004I212 269 3200 QD C ISTEI' N Ik Ph lad TI WE WISH THE UNITED STATES COAST GUARD ACADEMY AND THE CLASS OF 1978 GOOD SAILING' ALDEN ENGINEERING CO , INC 361 COUNTRY CLUB ROAD CHESHIRE CONN O6410 Mechanrcal Engrneerrng Product and Process Development . . ., . . O , I . I 12- 1 - :Q 1 I I . , ,. , xi I rg! I, 0 .. I F X 01" , . . X I+! . " '- 5.1416 , 'J , ' NCaraIIa'-nGeoIqeE Ca'rnPrrIZ'IhI E MCA Ist rBrothers Inc Towrn n transportatron I7 Batter Place 'Q ew r I Y . , Servrngtn ortsoINew York I orto I elp ra.anoSarIJuan 5 I 1 .3 I , . I ,if C ' 1 ,, , . ' J I: I 3 . , I l I I J 5 3 J 1 - M1IIutrIaIf'sorIStr--t A - - T - Imuatorr, Trams U23 I v . , ,.7r,-12' 7173-7 i - 20 553 Qi'eilIlIW CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1978 CREATOR OF THE 1978 CLASS RINGS Robert Whyte Jr Stonehaven 3 Stonehaven Route 312 I 19141 279 9385 Brewster N Y 10509 I Congratulations Class of 1978 A 8 H . r I I - mmamg Compliments ot .2 1 2 Vanguard Military 'V if MEN IN THE coAsT GUARD Rscocmzs THE FINEST U I P ITT 9 nt Co I' P '-2 umronivi swims s. mouszns 1.2. This certificate on every Creighton if Shirt and Trouser unconditionally guarantees i your complete satisfaction. Available 2 throughout the world at Military Exchanges UNIFORM ACCESSORIES Manufacturers ot E and Uniform dealers. g 460 Park Avenue South T CIIEIGHTIIN .23 'arm ' I. Trous I CREIGHTON SHIRT CO., INC. REIDSVILLE, NO. CAROLINA 27320 X 3 ALLIS CHALMERS LISTEFI DEUTZ MTU ENGINES AND GENERATOR SETS Complete Parts 0 Sales 0 Prompt Servlce Full Shop Facllltles for Englne Repalr and Generator Set Testing Equlpped to Bulld Pumping Umts Generating Sets and Swltchgear to Spectfucatlons RUDOX ENGINE 8C EQUIPMENT CO N J UNron 6 6833 Route 3 Secaucus New Jersey N Y Clrcle 5 5344 Code 201 Code 212 BEST WISHES rom THE HANNA MINING CGNIPANY I00 Enevrew Plozo - 36th oor Clevelond, Ohio 44II4 IJ IIEHHHI UU me PTFE 7 :fight if QfETCTET IeTrT?:IE'ntoT EE ii? Tim 7r3'ETn1ET'cEfrTS'tI iii rf fs' 7 f I H M M TA Moorestown NJ. Cohasset Mass. New York Portsmouth Va. Hyattsville Md. C6099 234-3880 C6175 383-9200 Cable: Henrycoinc C8043 399-4097 C3013 779-4088 Two World Trade Center Suite 9528 New York N.Y. 10048 212 - 938-2100 u 4 . 0 . Q T x . ' I i 'iii-H--V Y A- YV'-1 Y -4 H- U- - 4 -hw , --, , , 1 1 v New London Nrantlc BAILEY 81 STAUB INC SAILMAKERS New London Conn Establlshed 1857 Congratulatlons to the Class Of 1978 BHREWS HOUR LAUN ERER5 710160 cu an pol Harold Wemer Owner Best of Luck to the Class of 1978 PAUL MARIANI Cadet Tallor Shop Congratulatrons Class of 1978 THE NEW LONDON NEWS COMPANY 374 Broad Street New London Conn. 06320 Gales Ferry Norwrch Send . FISHER FLOWERS On All Occasions LOCAL REPRESENTATIVE Florist Transworld Delrvery Assocaatron Flowers by Wrre to All the World 87 Broad Street 442 9456 442 9457 Best Wishes to the Class of 1978 BEN STEINMAN 8t SONS INC WHOLESALE FRUIT PRODUCE AND GROCEHIES 314 Bank Street New London Conn Phones 442 4384 442 4385 442-4262 I wr mow rmwfl , ,, ,rr, V W You snouw xuowus I . L A 'V ' f ig .,A -. f ff f , 1 If ,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,a, , yy Q .4 I , Q25 5 ,,,,,,t ,, ,,r, ,n,. l" f ,, ,,r,,,,,r.,,,, I y X It I WO ' f- ,,', ., ,V D WIDE TRAVEL senvrce SI C cnrrzuns warn 4 442-osar Nonwlcn B89-1353 New Louoou MALL 447-294s Nonwrclrrowu mu use-orsr cnoron 445-asm wzsmuv ru. 14011596-:sol arumcnssrmz sAsrHARrroRo PROVIDENCE, Rl Nsw volzx TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1978 May you always have an Followrng Seas COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF SOUTHEASTERN NEW ENGLAND INC. New London Conn. ,VFW nv- 1 , Q.: hal ix V ....ia:..re,.x., aaa..--W ,. u..mm,.a . ,V x 1's lx ML N l jv , 20l -746-4224 Compliments of MONITOR ELECTRONICS CO. Antenno Coupling Systems Custom Engineered Test Equipment 89 Wolnut Street Montclair, New Jersey 07042 itititittitttt COMPLIMENTS OF SAFT CORPORATION OF AMERICA INDUSTRIAL BATTERY DIVISION BOONTON, NEW JERSEY iiittiittiiiii AUTOMOBILE DEALERS-NEW CARS- 222651 NEW LONDON-057I o o o I 'I N M IATHROP 'N'- A Lathrop Family Enterprise Since 1910 Km Mercedes-Benz Honda in I ef Overseas Deliveries Arranged Quality Foreign 81 Domestic N USED CARS 447-3361 Two Famous Landmarks of New York Harbor ii f gi igiffilgfii Iii TFL iii" if, iiQ'i,1ffLZJ?',r?f?ir"2?3,i S3168 SCYWCC Pafts I l 1 545 Broad Street, New London Moran TowinglTransporlaIIonCo.,Inc.' l l The E-as' in the Business" - -:ce -.-,' Yen tier.-,'YQfrioo4e Congratulations to the Class of 1978 from GIRARD TOYOTA 543 Coleman St. 443-5325 Small Car Specialists For 40 Years Fine Jewelry Photo THE PERFECT GIFT Malres The Pertect Day . . . Birthday or Anniversary We Sell Happiness THE VARIETY HOUSE New England Variety Distributors lnc. 91 Crystal Ave. New London, Conn. 06320 Old Saybrook. Conn, 06475 Appliances 700 Long Hill Road, Groton, Conn. THE COAST GUARD ACADEMY PARENTS ASSOCIATION extends it's best wishes to all cadets, past present and future in their stay at the academy 84 in their careers. support your cadets through the parents association. FAIR WINDS AND FOLLOWING SEAS To the Coast Guard Men at Sea Q Montreal Boston Hartford! Springfield New London! Groton New O New York New York! J F K! LaGuardia Boston Montreal 446-I2I2 FIAGSIIIP 0F R. Atradition of must THE INTERLAKE STEAMSHIP CO. Operated tv, Rifktinds M.1Ihvi 3, fp ,I .tg -. -V AUTO CITY INC. DBA SHERMAN PONTIAC-VOLVO 131 BOSTON POST ROAD WATERFORD, CONN. 06385 BANK with the WHALERS THE SAVINGS BANK OF NEW LONDON 63 EUGENE O'NEILL DRIVE NEW LONDON, CONNECTICUT, O632G Phones: 12035 44 0301 Q New London 3. muuuouillc Saybrook 12031 385-9500 LENDER Stoningt 12031 S99-1684 I Krsna -rf ,ff In Thorngate s Coast Guard Unlforms hldden hand stltchlng makes the dlfference And that dlfference means lastlng character IH vour clothlng For these hand stltches though hldden are carefully placed by master craftsmen to mold the shape of your unlform 1ntotr1m llnes and hold th1s shape flrmlv for a long smart llfe MX MW 77774 C? W f Dzwsmfu OIIMRTJUMFIIMI 71 GMAIZX 42 DeKalb Street, Norrlstown, Pa 19404 Americas OLDEST and FOREMOST Makers of U S Offlcers' Unlforms of Flne Quallty, founded 1824 ' 1 J O ' of Rf J-M N' r- '14 1 X l' I t,xc,xlllY' iff-nl I lfvvz ,':,l'A,r, , QJC1 N se"FJw . , i"fL':7l3" 'VQ t. .' i 0Iw'gL,r' " " I' X XQLLJN. s'- " " ,fflllf ' J 'O V , 1 9 , , a , ,MFL ' 'I If' Wx ' I . , ' 7 A 4 ' I 4 "' FIVE STI-IR B KI G SERVICE Northeastern Banl-c's 'Tive Star" service means a Revolving total banking program to tit your every financial gnecff need .... whether it's savings or checking ac- re It counts, signature loans or overdraft Iine ot credit and Master Charge. In addition, we offer, 0 Overdraft Protection 0 Automatic Loan Payment ' Direct Pay Deposits ' Money Wire Transfers , ' Automatic Savings ' International Money Orders Master 4e5 Coq Signature ' High-Yield Savings Certificates ' T011-Free Phone Banking Charge av' OA Loans D Q A Ia 'E 71,0 dp FOR TOLL FREE BANKING: C8001 233-4171 7790 fContinenta1 US., except Pa. In Pa., ca11 4 5 C7171 961-7100 Cco11ectD Military Center P. O. Box 231 Checking Savings Scranton, PA 18501 Accounts Accounts ofPennsylvanl1a Member FDIC. ANISQN-18 JOINS THE FLEET A nevv generation of Ross equipments nas been accepted, after typically rigor- ous US. Coast Guard testing and prov- ing. We are pleased and nonored that our ANXSQN-18 nas prougnt us tnis op- portunity to 'ire-enlist" for anotner tour of duty vvitn your justly proud Service. QQ LABORATORIES, INC. 3138 Fainfievv Avenue East. Seattle, VVA 98102 1 .., -.,,,.1.uw-an -. . 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Galbraith-Pilot Marine Corp. and Marine Electric Corp. Girard Toyota .............................. .... Hanna Mining Company ..... Henry Co., inc., J.J. ........................... ..... . . Hose McCann Telephone Company ....... ..... lnterlake Steamship Co. .... . Josten 's lnc. ..,.. . Kaplan 's Travel ....... Lathrop, inc. .... . Maguire, C. E. ....,................ . Mariani Taylor Shop, Paul ....... Mallo ve 's ................,......... Marine Safety Equipment ...,,. McAllister .......................... McGraw Edison Company ..... McMullen Assoc., inc., J.J. Monitor Electronics Company .. Moran Towing 8 Transportation Navy Mutual Aid Association .... New London News Company .... Northeastern Bank of Penn. .... . Parents Association, Coast Guard Academy ........ Pennwald Automatic Power ...... Pickands Mather 8 Company Pilgrim Airlines ........................ Pontiac- Volvo, Carl Sherman 's . Prosser, lnc. ......... . Ross Laboratories ..................... Pudox Engine 8 Equipment Company Saft Corporation of America .... Savings Bank of New London .. Seamen 's Bank for Savings ...... Sears Roebuck 8 Company ...... Sperry Marine Systems!Sperry Rand Corp Steinman 8 Sons, inc. .............. . Toyota ............................ Thorngate Uniforms, inc. ...... . U.S.A.A. insurance Company .... U.S. Lines ................................ Vanguard Military Equipment Variety House ...................... Volkswagon of Groton, inc. ..... .


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

1968

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

1969

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1

1970

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 1

1976

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1977 Edition, Page 1

1977

United States Coast Guard Academy - Tide Rips Yearbook (New London, CT) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1

1981

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